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The Islander Aug 24, 1912

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." See our new arrivals in
, Suitings and Dress Goods.
Newest colorings and most
' popular weaves.
•.    t*
No. 117
Immense Drydock, Cold Storage
Wtt-ki, and Palatial Hotel
to be Constructed.
VICTORIA, B.C., August-In
accordance with the decision
reached at a recent meeting of
the Executive of the British Columbia Government, plans
are to be prepared almost immediately for handsome and commodious Provincial buildings at
Prince Rupert-- buildings which
not only will meet the necessities of the present but will anticipate the growth of the most important northern city of America
to metropolitan proportions, and,
as Sir Richard McBride has expressed it, "will set the pace for
the Dominion in the erection of
federal buildings at the new national transcontinental railway
terminal which speedily musl follow."
At the same time the Grand
Trunk Pacific, under its agreement with the Government, is
proceeding with the erection of
one of the largest and most palatial hotels in Canada, from plans
by F.N. Rattenbury, the author
of the famous Parliament buildings here, and of terminal works
aggregating more than a million
in money: while the construction
of immense dry docks, cold storage works, etc., assured further
the immedidate activity and substantial growth of this new
northern city, born "with a silver
spoon in its mouth." For
Prince Rupert's future is doubly
guaranteed by the Grand Trunk
Pacific railway and the British
Columbia goverment as partnership owners to the greatest extent of the townsite and guarantors of' its financial necessities
during the years of the city's upbuilding.
Prince Rupert is the first of
the western Canadian cities of
the first class in which the Government has retained a quarter
interest in the townsite, making
its selections of lots before permitting any to be sold, and naturally choosing especially well
placed properties. The gcve-n-
mental policy with respect to its
holdings is to place portions of
those upon the market at auction
from time to time, sales keeping
pace with the city's growth, and
thus more than -provide for recovery of the money advanced
from the Provincial Treasury
which so greatly assist Prince
Rupert's rapid growth and which
could not be justified did the Gov-
' ernment not stand as sponsor and
gurarantor of the city's future.
The first of these sales was held
in 1909--only three years ago--
and it was not thought that another would be necessary for five
years. Rapidity of civic growth
and substantial settlement have
however, forced earlier action
upon the insistent urging of local
authorities, lots in sections 1,5,6,
7 and 8--among the choicest por-
of the city-will be offered by the
Government auctioneer at Prince
Rupert on the 28th. and 29th. instant, the terms of purchase being as three years ago-quarter
cash and balance in equal annual
payments extending over three
years with interest at six per
Buyers at the last Prince Rupert sale find that their purchases
have grown in value since then
by from loo per cent and upward and as there is every sound
Subscription pride $1.80 pei. year
Held at Courtenay Under the
Auspices of the Women's
Never before has the Agricul
tural Hall, Courtenay, held such
a beauteous blending of brilliant
colors as was exhibited there on
Thursday, August 15th, under
the auspices of the Women's Institute. From the bold and presumptuous Scotch thistle to the
modest and almost human pansy.
It was flowers everywhere, wild
and tame.
Special mention should be made
of the collection of wild flowers
by Master Arthur Saunders, and
which attracted much attention.
The ladies of the Institute are
to be congratulated on the success of their first flower show,
the only drawback being that
Pluvius poured plerfteously both
on the just and thu unjust. Il
is to be hoped that the ladies will
continue the good work so well
begun, and that next year weath
er conditions will be more favorable. Rev. J. X. Willemar and
Dr. Crompton were very efficient
judges. . The following is a list
of the prize winners:
Table bouquet.. 1st, Merle Halliday; 2nd, Mrs. Saunders.
Nasturtiums, 1st, Master A.
Saunders; 2nd, Merle tfalliday.
Gladiolas, 1st, Mrs. F. X. Dill-
Roses, 1st. Merle Halliday; 2nd,
Mrs. R. McQuillan.
Dahlias, 1st, Mrs. F. X. Dill-
man; 2nd, Miss L. Grieve.
Pansies, 1st, Mrs. Dingwall;
2nd. Mrs. F. X. Dillman.
Fuschias, 1st, Miss Ida Carroll.
Petunias, 1st, Mrs. F. X. Dill-
man; 2nd, Miss Ida Carroll.
Zinnias, 1st, Mrs. Hodgson;
2nd, Mrs. F. X. Dillman.
Sweet Peas, 1st, Mrs. Robb;
2nd, Mrs. Hodgson.
Annuals, 1st, Mr. Merle Halliday.
Cut Flowers, 1st, Mrs. John
Collection of Wild Flowers, Est
Master A. Saunders.
Asters, 1st, Mrs. F. X. Dili-
man: 2nd, Miss Ida Carroll.
Stocks. Mrs. Jas. McKenzie.
Geraniums, 1st, Miss/Ida Carroll: 2nd, Mrs. Hodgson.
Begonias, 1st, Mrs. Hodgson;
2nd, Merle Halliday.
Special Begonias, Mrs. Wm.
Special Collection Sweet Peas,
Merle Halliday. Highly recommended, Miss I. Smith.
Special Geraniums, Miss Ida
Special Hydrangeas, Mrs. Men
The death occurred at Courtenay
early yesterday morning of Hugh,
infant son of Mr. and Mrs. Hugh
Morrison. Doath was due to
hemorrhage of the brain. The
funeral will take place this afternoon from the family residence
to the Presbyterian cemetery,
Rev. T. Menzies officiating.
reason for tho anticipation of
equal or greater advance in the
years to come in this doubly guaranteed transcontinental railway
port, investors from all parts of
the Coast and of Canada may be
expected to compete forthe bargains at Rupert in the dying days
of the present month.
Col. Prior, and party, visited
this city by automobile Monda>.
Mr. Jas. Hood, of St, George's
Presbyterian church left Wednesday for Denman Island.:
Dr. Kerr, dentist, will be in
Cumberland September 16th.
Mrs. W.R. fheal, of Chilliwack,
is visiting her parents Mr. and
Mrs. J. J. Weir.
Mr. and Mrs. D. Marsh and
family arrived here Thursday
from Victoria.
Miss Evelyn Bate, after spending two weeks with her father at
the beach, left on Friday for
Mr T.A.C. Collins, left on Wed
nesday morning for Vancou ver
The Cumberland band held a
picnic at Roy'sBeach on Tuesday
and spent a very enjoyable day.
Mrs. Syd. Horwood, and Mrs.
R. Cessford, left on Wednesday
morning for Denman Island to
attend the marriage of Mrs. Cess-
ford's youngest sister, MissRosie
Piercy to Mr. Thos. H. Scott.
Rev. B.C. Freeman left Wednesday to attend the district meet-
ing of the Methodist Church held
at Duncan, B.C.
A small rig containing a young
brewery, while turning the corner of one of our streets late one
night this week, upset and consequently there was a fall in stock.
Mr. and Mrs. Bickle, and family left on Wednesday for Nanaimo. Mr. Bickle with his daughter, Miss Eva Bickle, will proceed
later to Vancouver.
Two ladies of color from No 1.
Jap town were fined $5 and costs
for causing a disturbance. The
judge told them to take the first
train out.
Mr. W.J. Pearce, is the new
manager m the dry goods and
gents furnishings department of
the Cumberland Departmental
The Italian who caused such a
disturbance on Dunsmuir avenue
last Monday afternoon, paid $10
and costs for it, before Judge
Abrams on Tuesday morning.
In the boxing contest, held in
the Cumberland Hall on Saturday evening, between Tex Foster,
and Cyclone Scotty, excitement
ran so high that the referee was
in danger of becoming involved
in the melee. The referee declared a draw in the twelfth round.
The jury at the inquest held at
Nanaimo to enquire into the
death of Fong Cnong, who was
shot and killed on Thursday,
Aug. 15th, in Chinatown at Nanaimo, by Constable Hannay,
returned a verdict that the
deceased met his death through
being shot by Constable Hannay
while in the execution of his duty
and in self defence.
Constable Thomson, arrested
Michael Sopo, last Saturday afternoon, and charged him on Monday morning, before Judgo A-
brams with pointing fire arms,
namely, a revolver, at one Hurry
Daska. He pleaded guilty and
was fined $20 and costs. He vvas
also charged with having in his
possession a revolver, contrary to
aw. For this he was fined $26
and costs, and the revolver confiscated, with a warning to bo
careful in future.
Harmony Rebe'kah lodge No ,
will hold a dance in Campbell's
new store, on Monday, Sept.
2nd. An up-to-date orchestra
will be in attendance and a good
time is anticipated. For further
particulars see posters.
A fatal accident occurred at
Roy's Beach last Saturday morning on the trestling which the C. P.
Ii. is building at that point, when
Charles Gonyon, aged 47 years,
wliile in the act of moving a 30
foot stringer, lost his foothold
and fell 30 feet below, receiving
injuries from which he never recovered. The unfortunate man
was conveyed to the hospital at
Cumberland as spoedly as possible
where he died a few hours later.
Coroner Abrams held an inquest in the council chambers
last Monday night. The evidence of John Nelson, who saw
the accident, went to show that
the deceased accidently lost his
foothold and fell, causing his
The jury consisting of William
Merrifield, Foreman; Archie
Stenhouse, Frank Dallos, Victor
Bonoro, Charles Seagrave, and
Daniel E. McLeod. A verdict of
accidental death was brought in
The death occurred at Vancouver on Monday of William Hayman, age 59 years. He left here
several weeks ago to undergo an
The remains were taken to
Nanaimo on Tuesday, and the
funeral'took place on Wednesday
afternoon from' the home of his
brother-in-law, Mr. Duncan Stewart.    Rev. Robertson officiating.
Deceased was a native of Nova
Scotia, aiid came here from
Nanaimo some fifteen years ago.
He leaves one son and five
daughters— William, Mrs. John
Stant, Miss Phoemie, Annie,
Maggie, and Janet.
Messrs. Hardy & Biscoe have
been instructed by Mr. A. E.
Shepherd, Real Estate Agent,
Cumberland, to sell for Mr. J. D.
Robertson, and others, on Tuesday, Aug. 27th, a considerable
quantity of furniture and effect",
also that well known bay gelding
3 years, old, the property of Mr.
Montgomery; a buggy and harness, and two other good work
horses, saddle and bridle.
Salo will commence at 3 p. m.
sharp. Further entries inserted
not later that 12 o'clock noan on
day ol' sale.
Word has boon received from
W. Gibson, sec. man,, of the
Nanaimo Celtics, to the effect that
all arrangements have been
made, regarding return game to
bo givon tho Cumberland juniors
in Nanaimo. on Sunday, Sept. 1st.
So it i.', up lo the Cumberland boys
to bo on hand with the  goods.
The Hoard of Control of the International Dry-Farming Congress announces that the Dry-
Farmed Products Exposition, to
be held at Lethbridge, Alta.. in
Octobor, will be formally opened
on Saturday, the 19th, with every
exhibit in placo and the judging
completed, Tho setting, ahead
of the opening from Monday,
the formal opening day of the
Congress, is to moot the request
of exhibitors, who are thus enabled to take advantage of the
homeseekers' excursion rates, on
sale everywhere on Tuesday, October 15th.
Two Very Pretty Weddings are
Solemnised at Union Bay
and Denman Island.
An interesting wedding took
place on Thursday, August 8th,
at Rose Cottage, Union Bay, the
home of Mr. and Mrs. H. Drew,
when their only daughter Cleda
Iote became the wife of Mr. John
F. Droskie. Upwards of one
hundred guests were present.
Among the guests were Mrs.
W. Babcock, Mrs. Roland, Mrs.
and Miss Gunn aud many others
from Vancouver. Presiding at
the piano was Mrs. C. J. Parnham, and she announced the
arrival of the bridal party with
the strains of the familiar wedding march. The little Misses
Donnie Hudson and Helen Parnham, looking charming in white
frocks with white satin sashes
and carrying backets of pink and
white sweetpeas, preceded the
bridal party from the house
through a path on the lawn banked with palms and pink and white
sweetpeas to an arch from which
hung a wedding bell massed with
white dahlias, where the bridal
party took their places. The officiating clergyman being the Rev.
Mr. Kidd. The graceful bride
looked very sweet gowned in
white satin with long train, trimmed with pearl and shadow lace,
and wearing the traditional veil
and orange blossoms, the veil
forming a cap and hanging in
graceful folds to the hem of her
gown. She also carried a bouquet
of white bridal roses and white
sweetpeas. The only ornament
worn was an emerald and pearl
necklace, the gift of the groom.
Miss Maud Winterfield, of Rad-
cliffe, la., cousin of the bride,
acted as bridesmaid, and was
daintily frocked in pink embroidered marquisette and carried a
bouquet of pink sweet sweetpeas.
Mr. Alf. Horne supported the
Atter the ceremoney the bridal
party proceeded to Humphey's
Hall where a receptipn was held
followed by a dance. Mr. and
Mrs. Droskie left at midnight by
motor for Comox, where they
embarked on the S.S. Charmer
for Portland, Oregon, where the
honeymoon will be spent.
The bride travelled in a tailored
suit of white serge, with a becoming white hat to match. The
collection of wedding gifts received by the popular young
couple were much admired, a-
mong them were many substantial chedues from eastern friends.
The groom's gift to bridesmaid
was a gold brooch set with pearls,
to the groomsman pearl set stick
pin, to the little flower girls gold
rings set with pearls.
An event of unusual interest
took place on Wednesday evening
at Denman Island, when Mr.
Thomns Houson Scott and Rosia
Lavina Piercy was united in holy
bonds of marriage. Elaborate
preparations were made for the
occasion. A large canvas, 40ft
by 30ft was secured and a floor
laid to accommodate the large
number of guests. At one end
of the tent an archway was built
and beautifully decorated with
flowers and evergreens under
which the bride and bridegroom
with their attendants stood while
the ceremony was being perform-
General Booth, of the Salavatton
Army, Dies at his Home
Near London, Eng.
London, Aug. 20 Gen. Booth,
commander in chief of the Salvation Army died here to-night at
10.30 o'clock, The veteran Army
leader was unconscious for 48
hours before his death. Medical
bulletins had not revealed his
general condition for a week
which was admitted hopeless.
The aged evangelist died in his
residence, The Rockstone, Had-
leywood, eight miles from London.
General Booth made several
trips around the world, visiting
America, Australia, and other
parts, and everywhere he was
well received,
Prince Arthur of Connaught
to Visit Victoria.
H.R.H. Prince Arthur of Connaught, the son of the govenor
general, who is to represent His
Majesty King George at the funeral of the late Emperor of Japan, will pass through Victoria
both on his way to Japan and on
his way home.
A cable was received at the
Empress hotel yesteeday reserving rooms for Prince Arthur,
without, however, mentioning
any definate dates, and it is therefore, impossible to state when
His Royal Highness will be here.
The information to hand is that
Prince Arthur will spend some
time in Victoria on his return
from Japan,
W. A. Wagenhauser, of the
Cumberland Departmental Stores
visited Vancouver this week on
Wanted: Insurane agent to
represent strong Board Fire
Insurance Company, with established business in Cumberland. Apply, "Advertiser" P.
O. Box 1314, Victoria B.C.
ed. Denman Island is known all
over tho world for the hospitality
of its poople, and one hundred
and fifty guests sat down to a
sumptuously prepared wedding
supper, which would have done
credit to a millionaire. The tables
fairly groaned under the burden
of good things that were placed
upon them, but not a hungry soul
was heard to groan after partaking heartily eif these temporal
mercies, which al tests the fact
that the peoploof Denman Island
are well up in domestic science.
It was a particular joy lo the
bride's mother to see her entire
family of ten all present once
more in the old homo. A circumstance that may never occur
In the unavoidable absence of
the Pastor, Rev. Mr. Kidd, who
was himself away on a matrimonial mission bent, the nuptial
knot was tied by the Rev. James
Hood, Pastor of St. George.s
Church, Cumberland.
Never was a more charming
bride lod to the marriage altar.
The number and value of thc
presents attest to the popularity
of the bride. THJE   ISLANDER,   CUMBERLAND,   B. C.
Miss        Fulton        Only
Woman Rubber Expert.
Denr little hnv with wonder! nff eves
That   tor   the   light  of   knowledge
Who Imve such faith that I aw wi-5*
And know the things that you wuuld
Though oft 1 shake my hend nnd Bin 1 Ifl
Tn hear yuur childish questions HnW,
I must not meet yuur faith with yuile;
I cannot tell, I do not kuow.
Dear little boy, with eafier heart.
Forever on the quest of truin,
Your riddles oft are past my art
To answer to your tender youth.
Rut some (lay you will understand
The things that now I oan not say.
When life shall take you hy the hand
And lead you on its wondrous way.
Dear littlo boy with hand in mine,
Together through the world we fare.
Where much that I would fain divino
I have not yet' the strength to hear.
[Like you with riddling words I ask,
;    Like you I hold another hand,
And haply when 1 do my task
i    I,  too, shall understand.
—Peter McArthur in The Globe,
MIm Daisy Fniton holds the anlqm
(Kwition of being the ouly woman rub
ber expert lu tbe world. Thll very
clever and energetic young lady Is a
native of Australia and has recently
tome to thla country to act aa organizing aeeretary of the rubber exposition
lu be held ln New Vork city nest Sep
teoiber. She haa acted In a Ilka capacity for expositions held In England
nud other countries.
Tbia little woman wbo talka ao glibly
■bout the great Hrnzlltau product, it*
manufacture, Ita possibilities and tbs
"present bogy of ayuthetlc rubber" Is
far from tbe a wesnme person one
pictures ber. She la geutle voiced ana
■lender, wltb hazel eyea and a mass ot
natr tbat Is prematurely allvered.
Misa Fulton started lu tbe rubbei
business aa secretary to a busy man Id
■ rubber concern, and, to uae ber owp
worda. "tbe more 1 heard about rabbet
tbe more Interested 1 grew. 1 read aim
listened and worked along In a aort ot
rubber atmosphere, 1 suppose, and uow
my work la wholly tn tbe interests oi
tbe rubber Industry."
When aaked ir nil Australian women
wire so enierprlslng Miss Kulton replied that as far as she knew ahe win*
the only woman rubber expert In tht
world, but "there la no renson why
women should not euter tbe tleld wltb
great success."
Miss I'ltlton hns a casket glittering
wltb jeweled souvenirs from many
countries-all the gifts of Industrial or
Conizations which she has served in
one expert way or another.
A Good Astringent.
For oily skin no astringent brings
■bout more satisfactory results than
camphor wnter. It has a delightful
beallng effect, but should not be ap
piled too often, as It hns drying properties likely to prove disastrous to an
dxtremely delicate skin. Apply the
camphor water with a piece of absorbent cotton and Just before It dries
wipe It away gently with a soft cloth.
| How  Andrew  Jroder  Loaned  Orange
Hall  For the Mass.
It seems that we will have to sur-
I rentier the acoount of harmony between Orangemen and Catholics which
came out of Water ville, Quebec, hut
fortunately there are other incidents
of the same kind in, apparently well
authenticated, Canadian history. An
exact parallel, in fact, to what was
reported to hav i taken place in Water-
ville, occurred some years ago in lho
county of Dundas on the St. Law-
rence. "Andy" Broder, M.P., who is
highly popular with all sections oF
his constituency, was the good fairy
in the case. A priest of the county
was seeking to organize a congregation iu a settlement where he had no
church. It was his custom to hold the
mass alternately in the nomas of two
of the more pruininent uf the membera of his flock. The services were
held periodically only, aud cue Sunday when he arrived he was shocked
to And that his two chief parishioners had forgotten that this was the
day of his visit and had gone off and
locked up their houses. As soon ss
the other members of the congregation became aware of the state of af-
fairs, consternation spread. What was
to be done? Here was the "Father"
come specially to hold mass, and there
was no place large enough in which
to hold it. Then one of the troubled
ones bethought himself of their member of Parliament, who happened to
be in the village that day. So off they
went to him aud asked for his advice.
"Andy" is a Methodist, but that did
not daunt the troubled Catholics at
all. They knew he was a man and
an Irishman Nor did tbe difficulty
trouble "Andy" either — perhaps for
the latter reason. There was an
Orange hall in the place, and the big
Irish-Canadian went straight off to
the keeper of the keys and opened up
the hall, and mass was celebrated
there under the picture of William
the Third and ull the insignia of tbo
L.O.L.- Of course, there were a few
croakers in the lodge, who feared that
somo dreadful consequences might ensue from this radical departure from
established usage. But Andrew Broder is never at a loss for a reply.
"Do you think," he said to the
doubters, "that it would do King William more harm than he did them!-"
And that was tbe end of the criticism.
Prince Boris, heir   o the throne   of   Bulgaria,   and   Princess   Elizabeth,
daugter of the crown prince of Roumania, vhose engagement is to be announced shortly.
Hir Laat Three Dollar Bill
i    This Illustrates the tremendous, astound.ng, and gorgeous valuo of mak-
i Ing a big show as a last resort.     It
'■ dlcates that brass, bravery and bunk,
i properl" connected with an opera hat
; and pearl shirt, studs, can make the
: conquests   of   Alexander   the   Great
j look like a   five-cent   moving-picture
show when the lights are bad.
The hero is Fred T.  Dubois, who
I has heen many things at many times.
j Once he was a merchant, and once he
\ was a Republican United States sen-
j ator, aad once again he web a Demo-
J critic senator        At   quite   another
I time, 1 owever, he was deaH
1 Chicago,      Carefully searching himself at five o'clock in the afternoon
■ he discovered that, he had three dol-
| lars in his pocket and a feeling of
great  dreariness in his heart.      He
■ did not know whether he would retire
| to the almshouse or retretit to the
; lake when thnt three dollars had given
; out.     The sun was setting in clouds
of red. and the breeze that swent
down Michigan Avenue was cold.
Fred shivered and concluded in a
1iish of unusual sagacity that this was
a snd »nd weary world.
i Well, he told himself, I'll put up the
be«t fnnt nossihle until ruin lays its
cold  uiid clammy    hand    upon    my
| throat I'll go to tho opera this
Whereupon, he arrayed himself like
i bridegroom, strolled down to the
3tage. He was particular that ir
should be ar aisle spat. Then he
walked down the aisle with the demeanor of a hero and the haughtiness of an Indicted millionaire'.
The upBhot of it was that his seat
happened to be next to a man who
was ui accompanied at the theatre. ■
U the firat Intermission the stranger
invited Dubois out. to have a drink. Aa !
rhey strolled up the street after thel
performance, the other, impressed |
with Fred's superb appearance and;
•lever conversation, closed a business ;
leal with him that set him on his feet j
ind gave him a new start In life.
All cf which indicates that, while
vou have a dress suit, you   Bland   a j
chance J.o hypnotize ready money.
To Brighten Tortoise Shell.
Tortoise shell combs, pliw and bnr-
rettes can be brightened by rubbing
them wllh sweet oil. wiping them dry
mil covering tliem wllh whiting or a
reliable silver powder. Afler the pnw
der Is applied the ahell should be pol
Isbed with a chamois. To keep the
•hell bright bathe It frequently tu tepid
water and rub It with olive ull on a
piece ot Runnel or a chamois.
It is Criminal
to Neglect the
Skin and Hair
THINK of ihe suffering
entailed by neglected skin
troubles — mental because
of disfiguration, physical because of pain. Think of ihe
pleasure of a clear skin, soft,
white hands, and good hair.
These blessings, so essential
to happiness and even success in life, are often only a
matter of a little thoughtful
care in the selection of effective remedial agents. Cuticura Soap and Cuticura Ointment do so much for poor
complexions, red, rough
hands, and dry, thin and
falling hair, and cost so
little, that it is almost criminal not to use them.
Although Cuticura Soap and Oint- |
ment arc sold by druggists and dealers
everywhere, a portal t(> "Cuticura,"
Dept. 5M, Boston, U. S. A., will Bccure a
liberal sample of each, with 32-page
booklet on Skin and Sculp Treatment,
Poet It Honored.
At the commencement exercises of
the University of Ottawa recently tlm
decree of Doctor of Letters was conferred upon William Chapman, tha
distinguished poet, of Ottawa. The
elite of Ottawa society was present at
the pleasing function and the address
delivered hy Dr. Chapman was vigorously applauded, whose works have
been twice crowned by the French
Academy of Paris. The academy uf
Jeux-Floreaux, the most ancient body
of its kind in France, has also hotwired him, sn that our distinguished
fellow citizen reflects literary ((lory on
the capital and on the university
which has beeu pleased to create him
a niember of its alurnni. The poet
was born at Boauce in IflMi and was
educated at Levis College and studied
law for a Mme, hut his inclinations
have ever run to literature. H** has
published a large number of volumes
of great merit, his poems receiving
tiie highest prize of the French academy in 1910. He hns been decorated
by the Government of Francs und has
had sevi ral signal honors showered
on him by Literary men In I'aris. lln
is a poet of large view ami a simple,
beautiful Btyle and his writings nr-
marked by a fervent patriotism uid
are very populur in Canada as well as
in France,
Mlnard's Liniment Cure* Colds,  Etc.
A Tale of Letters
Which letters are the hardest work-
■rs?    The Bees (B'sl-
Which are the most extensive let-
ers?     The Seas (C's).
'Vhich letterB are the most fond of
'otnfort?     The Ease (E's>.
Which letters have the most to say
'•jy themselves?    The I's-
Whlc'- are the noisiest letters? The
'ays W).
Which are the longest letters? The
3118 (L'8).
Whlct nre Ihe poorest letters? The
Uvea (O's).
Which    letters    are    the    greatest
;ores     The Tease (T's).
Whleh  are  the  most   sensible  let-
■ TB?    r he Wise  (Y'fl) — Tlt-BltS,
A mnn went to an insurance offlca
the other dny to have his life insured.
Do you cycle? the insurance agent
.',*o,  said  tho man.
Do you motor?
Do you, then, perhaps fly?
No, io, said the applicant laughing,
l have no dangerous—•
Uu" tlic agent Interrupted him c I '.-
Sorry sir, he said, but we no Ion?-
■r insure pedestrians.
A  Clear-Haaded  Duke.
Concerning the Duke of Connaught
thorn i.s a story which illustrates Ui«
lucidity of his mind and its grasp uf
detail. At the big Wiltshire manueu<
vies before the Mouth African war the
duke commanded the northern army.
The correspondent of a prominent
London daily who had interviewed the
duke with reference to the disposition
of hia forces on the eve of an engagement approached some of liis friends
and remarked, "Well, they can jolly
well say what they like about some
people getting credit for the suggestions of others, hut just look at these,"
and he produced some volutnjfioui
note which he had been making.
"The duke haa just reeled these off
to ine from his own head without a
scrap of paper or a word from another
soul. They give the position of every
battalion under his command. — Loudon Graphic.
The Blood Supply Must be Made
Rich, Red and Pure
When you build up the blood you
strengthen the nerves, because the
nerves get their food through the
blood You cannot reach tho nerves
with medicine except through the
blood—this Is a great medical truth
few people realize. Nervous people
are pale people. They are nervous
becausj they are pale. The blood ls
so thin and watery that it cannot
nourish the nerves. Starved nerves
mean sciatica, neuralgia, nervous prostration, paralysis.
Dr. Williams' Pink Pills for Pale
People are a real nerve tonic. They
supply plenty of nourishing red blood
to the exhausted nerves, thus enabling
them to i.o the work nnture Intended
they should do. This Is the simple
secret of the success of Dr. Williams'
Pinl: Pills In curing nerve troubles.
As lo their value In cases of sciatica,
Mrs. ,Tob Palmer, Fenelon Palls. Ont.,
says: "For seven weeks I suffered untold aeony from sciatica. I tried
everything to ease the pain, but it
steadily grew worse. Liniments had
no more effect upon the trouble than
water. Then the doctor told me to
apply a hot Iron lo the afflicted part
and I did so morning after morning,
but my leg had become bo numb with
the pain that 1 could hardly feel the
heat of the iron. I never expected to
be able to walk again my leg was so
drawn tip. 1 had tried so many things
that I had given tip hope, yet at the
urging of my brother I decided to try
Dr. Williams' Pink Pills. To my
surprlre in two weeks I was able to
stand on my feet with but little pain,
anil soon after I was able to walk
about again. I continued taking the
Pills for about two months, 1 tit some
time before 1 discontinued their use
my leg had become normal rgaln, and
the ngony of the trouble had uisappenr-
ei, and I have not since had a twinge I
of It. Words fail to expresr. my grati-
tude for what the Pills did for me
and I s'rongl- recommend them to all
sufferers from sciatica.
The every day mission of Dr. Wil-!
Hams' Pink Pills is to cure cases like
the above, and they will not disappoint if given a fair trial. Sold by
all medicine dealers or by mall at 50
cents a box or six boxeB for $250
from The Dr. Williams' Medicine Co..
Brockville, Ont.
■■■■SE259 \   :v4
■Mr 150-bo.tol draw, .ho..
ngilooc. aim without door,
IfdMind. M rm. how Mar tu
tAttrr.it,. when w.nt.n. other
.'in m left .how, .pom lor hud
fllllni so attacked to lif..«'.'i
spring you scatter
small straw stacks
—no burning of
"These granaries come In compact
bundles. A boy can set up and bolt
one together in a few hours. Four
padlocks protect the grain. Separator
delivery into a spout on the side or
into roof manhole—saves work during threshing. Your grain Ib protected
from vermin, wet and thieves. tJSell
it when you are ready, loading direct
from the granary into your wagon,
or bagging it. No musty or heated
grain.    _ Get my granary and be in-
imp.riai      dependent of elevators for selling.
Bushels.       Sell at the highest price, no matter
SLSsr s» Dio»6v* s,°" *_*.tnin.-
The Pedlar.Granary protect you."
"Write mc for my booklet,    It shows how profitable my ■
Granary is eveu on t> sinirle quarter-section farm.    Vse
it for 1912.    The Book Tells of Die Money (or You."
WriU for Booklet No 62 OSHAWA. ONT.
l61»ir.b*ritSt.    Crown Block        f.63 8rt flt.W.
D»wtr IW ten Whiilock * MarUtt       3(8 Kitth St. 8.
Direct your inquiry to the Pedlar plac-  neatest you     They  witl    answer
you  promptly and    save you time
The Pedlar Granary is fire-proof.    Think what that means!
The Northern Trusts Company
This company acts In thu capacity of
and we snail be glad to forward copy of    our    Booklet    "Something
r.bout Trusts, Trustees snd Trust Companies." on request.
Another Danger of the Summer Season
cliarles I). Hllies, the President's
.orHury, always accompanies the
iilef executive on his trips to Bever*
.*, Massachusetts In the summer.
Ki t outside of Beverly there nre
nany fashionable homes, with
■QttWlJ whieh include private bath-
1(5 beaches.
I wonder why so many people have
• ibO private beaches, commented the
resident one afternoon, when he was
tolii-, up the North Shore.
Some of them, said Hlllos. appre*
ate the value, no doubt, of this |
' ans of   hiding   the   family   skele- ■
Discussed In a Recent Bulletin of the
Forestry Branch
Ever since the Province of Quebec
forbade the export of pulpwood cut
from Crown lands, considerable interest has been taken in the question
as to how the price of pulpwood would
be affected A leading paper trade
periodical estimated that the price of
pulpwood had advanced one dollar
per ccid. This Is corroborated by
the bulletin on pulpwood lately compiled by the Forestry Branch of the
Department of the Interior. According to this bulletin, the average price
of pu'pwood iu Quebec province during 1!l1l was higher by ninety seven
cents thnn during 1M0. In Ontario
tho price actually fell twenty cents
per cord, while in Nova Scotia and
Xew Brunswick increases of twenty
nine anl twenty two cents respectively arc announced.
A question thft is just beginning to
come Into notiee in the Dominion is
tlv irMHzat'on of saw-mill waste as
material for pulp making. A very
small quantity of such waste ls so
Utilized by three firms which own
bo<h saw-mills and pulp-mills.
Affiliate i with the University of Toronto and under the control of
the Department of Agriculture of Ontario.
College  re-opens  October  1st, 1912.    N.B.—Calendar on application
E. A. A. GRANGE, V.8., M.Sc, Principal
Thll li Authoritative.
The Geographic Hoard nl ('aim la
has decided that hereafter thia ia the
way to spell Tiiiiiskaniing and Time-
Kami — not Temiakaining and Tenia-
genii, the letter "a" Iwing replaced
liy "I." The decision waa made following an investigation Into ih* Indian origin ol the worda.
Lett Have It
This high cosl of HvliiK ia n aeriniis
unstlott, linwled the campaign ora-
or. Ii Is a Brent question, a very
orioua queation. indeed.
Wo know H's n queatlan, yelled u
■>:irse man In Hie audience. What's
in- iiiiswer?—Kansas City Journal.
A Born Candidate
Willis—1 suppose you think that
haby of yours will become president
some day?
Gllllr—Maybe not president, but he
will be in the race after the nomination ull right He keeps the whole
place ii. an uproar, uses Indescribable
language, and ean go without sleep
for a week —Brooklyn Life.
W.  N.  U. 909
The soil of Cuba Is extremely fruit-
ill. Cabbages there are so large
ml heads weighing 'Jlllbs. each lire
Miunon. All vegetables do well.
liuilsl.es mpy be eaten from fourteen
.i eighteen days after sowing, lettuce
In (lie weeks after sowing, while com
produces three crops per year. Sweet
potatoes grow all the year.
Very many persons die annually
from cholera and kindred summer
complaints, who might have been
saved if proper remedies had been
used. It attacked do not delay In
getting a bottle of Dr. .1. D. Kellogg's Dysentery Cordial, the medicine that never fails to effect a cure.
Those who have UBed It say It acts
promptly, and thoroughly subdues the
pain aud disease.
The Riddle
1 planted a seed in my neighbor's garden
(Fail, wee garden where
grows 1
Wet with a   tear   that   It   may   not
Seed of a Hope that the dear God
And for Its cover
1 folded over
Five sliu; petals of a little Wild Rose.
O, I,nily-Llege of the Wonder-Garden,
Riddle me, how is that seed to be-
Quick '.Ith tho sun of thy smile and
Or nn  i aud dust   for   despair   of
Wilt tli"ii It bloom ns   a   flower   ln
Wilt thou lt perish before we See?
Will thy palm forget
Where my kiss was set
To grow for a thought of me?
—By Charles F. I.iimmls
Whin Your Eyis Heed Care
Try Uurtae By« R«mea,v. Ko Smartlnf— V..I.
Try Uurtae Ejr«
Vine—Acta Quiokly.
Ko Smartlnr— F«el*
'     " 'it, —
i wKfry ..... auu urantuatea uyaiiui.
Wonder I <»tcd  Book iu each Package.     Murine la
.        .    fry. ,
Watery Eyea and Uranulated Eyalida.  Illua-
Red, Weak,
■ ooropoundod by uur Oculuta-out a "Patent Med.
irlna"—bat need In aucc< .-nful fhynlclnua' j'rw
Partly True
Ma, what ls meant by the Progressive party?
The progressive party, my dear?
Why that's where all the partners
.change after every game.—Detroit
Free Press.
tloo tor nany stir..   Now dedteatad to tbe Pub*
ac and fold by Druuutli at 36o and Ue per Howie,
[urina -Bye 6*1.e in Aaoptlo Tubea*. Mu and Mc
Murine Ey« Remedy Co* Chicago*
head production In the United
States last year reached one billion
poundc, an Increase ot forty million
pounds over 1910. Imports last year-
were 180 million pounds, a decrease
ot thirty-seven million pounds.
mu presmehi oi the university had
da.'k circles under hi3 eyes. Hia'
cheek wns pallid, his lips weve trembling; he wore a hunted expression.
You look ill. said his wife, What-
is wrong, dear?
Noth.ng much, he replied. Hut—I
—I ha' a fearful dream last night, and'
I feel this morning ns if I—as If I—""
It was evident that his nervous system was shattered.
What was the dream? asked the--
I—I—dreamed the trustees required
that I should—that I should pasc the-
freshman examination for—admission,
sighed the president.—Youth's Companion .
For the Time Being
My     husband   cured    himself   by
drinking buttermilk.
What did he have?
A thirst.—Chicago Record Herald.
NATURE'S ESSENCE.-Extracted From Forest Plants.
Nature's lewi are perfect, but di.ease follows If these laws are not obeyed.
Go straight to nature for the cure, to the forest; there are mysteries here thet we
can fathom for you. Take the bark of the wild-cberry tree, tbe root of mandrake,
stone, Oregon grape root, queen's root, bloodroot and golden seal, make il icien-
tifio. non-alcoholic extract of tbem with just the right proportions and you have
Doctor Pierce's Golden medical Discovery.
It took Dr. Pieree, with the assistance of two learned chemists, eight years of
hard work experimenting to make this pure glyceric extract and alterative of the
greatest efficiency and without the use of a particle of alcohol.
Just the sort of remedy you need to make rich, red
blood, and eure thet lassitude and feeling of nerve exhaustion.
Dr. Pieree's Golden Medical Discovery bears the stamp of
Public Asmovai. eud has sold more largely in the pest lorty
years than any other blood purifier ud stomach tonic.
"Soma time aa-o I rot out of. health -my etumach learned te be the-
•eat of tha trouble." write. Ha. Ezn« Wilijaus. ef Belleville, Kani.
" I commenced to doetor with all the doctor, at heme aa wall as with
other speeiallata on stomach aad dleeetive otxani. None seemed ta dae
any rood-ln faet, moat of the medicines did me harm. Finally, t wroto
to Dr. Pierce. Buffalo, N. Y., who replied, statins that I had liver com-
Btaint with Indigeetion and constipation, aad advised Dr, Pieree's CeUew.
tedleal Discovery and  Pleasant Pellet*.'
"The 'Discovery' and   Foliate,' have  put me on my feet scale'*--
ed ta ba just what I needed. I eould uot bave recovered without them-"
CWiuunlM. Or. Mtrrnf* Pl*m**mt Pwlltu wr* twr Uwr III*. #
THIS if> the sd-f.illnl dead season in the realm uf fashion,
in thp Bbowrooms of tli* big Bhopa and private dress
makers. The employees in all departments are oft' ou
vacation*! and apparently t'or jiirt a brief apace of time the
all abNorbing question of dress is in abeyance; but if in only
a very brief space after all, and in the meantime designers
are busy with the winter models ho soon to be displayed to
the general public, while already to a favored few is vouch-
unfed au occasional gtimpSo of what will uie loug be given
out for approbation or disapproval.
This in the season above all others when clothes are thoroughly enjoyed, when gowns are being worn, not being made,
and when, in consequence, women nre looking their very best
in the fascinating gowiin on which so much time, thought nud,
Gown of Cornflower Blue Voile
Incidentally, mom
inbling elosely th
the lirst  effect
u: cm. ......... ...■■..._. ,i.s,e boon expended,   Sum mer gowua ure
proverbially becoming, nnd this year there are so many dif
t'erent colors and so many dill'eieat materials that the variety
is endless, while it is quite a fad to combine colors aud fabrics
that formerly wero considered im possible, one marked feature of this iiiiiiiiiim' is that the all white gown is su rarely
seen. Wliite is worn, h>\> of white, but rarely without the
relief of some color often most cleverly introduced ia the
lining, if the material of the gowu is transparent, or in the
collar; a narrow satin band as a iitiisli, or if the waist \n
in surplice folds; then just an edge of color outlines the yoke
or guimpe, hi' Is iu a knot of satin ribbon whore tin. folds of
the material are crossed.     If in  i ther wuy the touch ot!
color is given hy an artificial rose or oue ur two orchids »f
sweet peas, must perfectly made aud rest
natural llower. .
Apparent Imt most delusive simplicity  ,.- ....   ......  .,,■..
given by the smart summer frock of white voile. The skirt
is short'and rouud. It is llukhed around tlm front with either
u wide cloth band or two of medium width, the same color ar
the voile. The waist, in surplice fouls, has a cloth belt, ti
narrow cloth hand, and the short sleeves are liliishod with ;
cloth cuft'. A pointed yoke aud high collar and close llttluj.
three fjunrter length lace cuffs finish tin! waist. The baitdi
iio uot  go around the entire shirt, uor does the fulness, foi
the  front   is left (piito  Hat   I  plain, and where the bauds
end there is au ornament nf pnssemenlerie. f,V the cloth is cut
in a design uud appliqued ou the voile. This modol is made
in all colors as well as in black und ill white. It is extreme
ly smart and generally becoming, and is,uot dillicult to copy
if attention is paid to the lines of both skirt and waist.
Figured voile is very fashionable, mure Ihuu lhe plain, und
there are many designs in stripes and checks of various a issu,
A jacket lo mutch the gowu is smart, made in voile, ami the
latest fad is to have the jacket uulined. A black and white
striped voile gown, a real one piece gown, with high belt
having medium width stripe, has a oat to match that hangs
straight from the shoulders, the nbly trimming a velvet collar
and cutis, light iu weight, nnd Iraiispnrunt as in the Abrle, it
is very smart made in this fashion.
Soutache braiding ou voile is not an absolutely new style,
but the building on voile thut is fashionable nt this time is
quite different from last year "s Cushion, It is extremely
smart to hnve a voile gowu fir rose pink made over u chiffon
or much liner voile lining or deep skirt, uud ou that skirt
there is a wide hand of soutache braiding put ou iu a curious
y.ig zag pattern. The overskirt is trimmed with two full shir
red bauds and between the two is a silver ribbon tied iu a
knol at the left side. This trimming is about six inches ubove
the hem aud does not eut the Mae of the figure.
The combining of two colors or two materials, or both,
is very smart, and. strange to sny, is now mosl cleverly de
signed so thnt then1 is uo sharp line to muke the figure
shorter. A most charming gowu is of the cashmoro pnttorn
voile, with tlte lower part of the skirl either of light weight
black doth or of a heavier black voile. The pattern of the
skirt is extremely simple in loose, narrow uccordlon pleats;
the fulness is gathered into the waist band, while the black
at the lower half of the skirt is less full. The wnist matches
the skirt, with the lower purt nf the cashmere pattern ami
the upper of black, with white or erenm Ince net yoke and
collar, <>n the side of the waist and skirt is a row of buttons
with loops of braid, giving the effect of the gown fastening
at the side. This breaks thetuoruund nppearniice of the
straight band of black. The sleeves nml tipper part of the
waist, are cut iu nue piece, us fashion uow dictates, and while
the style is a dillicult one to copy i. is so generally becoming
that it is certnin to remain popular for some time.
Vol lod gowns me not new, but mme the less they ure extremely fashionable,'ami the fashion is so practical that it is
dear t" the heart of the great majority of womankind. An
evening gowu that hits beeu worn so often that it is both
shabby and too well known to be smart cun be entirely renovated and made to look like new if it is draped or Veiled
with chiffon or marquisette or some one of the transparent
materials. A charming gown of white crepe de eliiuc and
yellow laee that had lost its freshness aad color, as well, was
entirely transformed by being veiled in yellow chiffon, entire
ly veiled, the overdress finished merely witb a wide hemstitching. Tbe new skirts erosa iu front and a moat popular
fashion for the veiled gowns has a narrow bond of embroidery
cutting the two fronts. I'earl, crystal, jet or silver beads
aru used for this embroidery or sonic effective passementerie,
the latter much less expensive; or a fold of satin or velvet
ribbon is also effective.
One of thc daintiest afternoon gowns is of palest mauve
silk voile, made with coat to match. Skirt, waist and coat
are accordion pleated, and skirt nnd coat alike arc finished
only with a wide hemstitching. Tho model is nn extremely
dillicult one of copy, for with accordion pleats or tucks
there is always danger that the ligure will not look well. But
this gown, made by an artist in tbe dressmaking profession,
is su carefully aud perfect)" cut that the pleats merely give
straight lines aad make the wearer slender. The only trimming is the transparent lace yoke aud collar, aud perhaps a
bow of real Valenciennes lacs,"or revers aud cuffs of the finest
lingerie trimmed with narrow Valenciennes. These simple
gowns, with the touch of real luce and hand work, huve an
Immense amount of style and originality, and are in delight
fui contrast with the ttio exaggerated aad over-elaborate
fashions that challenge attention by their eccentricity, and
are gaining in favor every day. They are far from cheap,
for as yet they require to be made by the best of work people,
but it will not be long before the knowledge of how to attain
the simple lines that are so becoming will he acquired, and
the women of good taste are already loud in tlieir praise of
such I'ushioiis.
Striped voiles are made up in most effective gowus fur
afternoon entertainments and are also used for dinner aud
theatre gowas. The black satin stripe with a pale rose or
mauve eh Iff or or voile is attractive fu< coloring, and, if not
too wide a stripe, is invariably becoming. These striped materials are made up over plain color, preferably white, and
are charmingly light and cool iu appearance. Then for those
who like the striped effects there are the soft finish taffeta
silks in blaek satin and white. A popular model for a theatre
gown is of this design, the skirt mude with the material
drawn across the front, and hud iu thii pleats at the left
quite high ou the skirt; the back is one double hox pleat,
gives au exaggerated high waist effect that is softened and
modified by four rhinestone buttons thnt hold dowu the pleat
tu the normal waist Hue. The front of the waist crosses to
one side and lias rovers of the silk over which are revers of
the finest hand embroidered batiste bordered with narrow
black satin. Yoke ami collar are of the batiste; the sleeves
lit close to the arm and are so long that they wrinkle like
long gloves and are finished at the wrist by :t twist of bright
cerise satin. There is also a belt of tho same satin that does
uot cross the pleat at the back uud is finished at the left side
wit\ a stiff loop that stands up against the waist. It is n
real picture gown aud looks well with a three corner hat of
tine black crin with plumes.
Satin, so it is said, is going out. of fashion on account of
its too great popularity, but let no womnn who hus invested
in it be disconsolate) for never were there so many attructive
satin gowns as there are this season. At the same time, every
effort is being made to introduce silks of all kinds. Change-
able effects in queer ribbed silks, iu moire, are among the
very latest novelties, while the most fascinating of summer
gowns are of the various kinds of silk, and there is every
indication that silk gowus are to he most fashionable next
winter for ihe theatre aud restaurant. The old fashioned
colors and the pastel shades are iu demand for the picture
llo P
POOD icientista condemn alum as unfit £o> W
use in food* and die. time will come when £
^     it will be as rigorously excluded from food ia £
Canada as it is now condemned in Great Britain*. A
Cream Colored Voile Embroidered with Blue and Oold
gowns, llmt are truly copied frum the old prints, but picture
gowus uro not to lie rashly recommended, and, iu fuel, not one
womnn ill a hundred can afford to dress in picturesque
fash ion.
The home dressmaker wlio wishes to remodel a gown and
finds it necessary to add some new trimming ur to increase
the amount of material in some way will find herself very
much in the height of the fashion if she chooses either blnck
velvet or blnck sat ill for the additional material. According
to the very newest designs of I'aris gowus, these two mn-
tenuis ii'ro'considered suitublo for the adornment of any cos
tn mo in the wardrobe, aud from street suits of serge and
cashmere to ball gowns one finds them figuring prominently
ns garnitures. Sometimes a little of the velvet or sullli is
used, perhaps merely a bow for the bodice or a band lo edge
a waistcoat iu a jacket, and again fully hulf the costume
will be made of the black material, either velvet or satin.
The color of the rest of the material does not seem to matter,
us the bluck trimming appears on garments of all shades as
well as ull i-tyles, Tor light, medium and dark costumes it
seems to be considered equally desirable.
Does not contain Alum
- ■___*_
MAGIC makes pur©
delicious, healthful bis*
cuits, cake and pastry. Protect yourself against alum:
powders by insisting on.
a  medium^
priced Baking 1
powder and
the only well-
known one made in Canada
that does NOT contain alum.
Full Pound Cans. 25c
~f Made in Canada ^
• E. W. Gfflett Co. Ltd. Toronto, Ont •
• FREE COOK BOOK L^^S^Jtf»-Jft=ttB«S: 9
When Making a Rich Custard—Never
sweeten it till cooked, and il will uot
turn to curd so easily.
To Obtain Clear Jelly ov Soup 1 toil
tin1 mixture for a moment with the beaten white of till ogg, theu strain through
a fine sieve or cloth.
Before Cooking Tapioca.—Soak it in
water till il is considerably swollen, aud
allow oue pint and a half uf milk to
every ounce of tapioca, weighed before
Sweet Bread Roll.—Take one pound
of baker's deu^h aud knead inlo it one
ounce and a half of butter, two ou icon
of sugar, and a beaten egg, Set to rise,
form into rolls, and bake in a moderate
Fried Vegetable Marrow, — Stew a
vegetable marrow in weak stock, then
drain thoroughly aud stamp iuto neat
rounds; drain quite dry. Dip into seasoned Oggts ana breadcrumbs, nud fry
u golden color. Serve piled on a d'oyley
wilh grated cheese  seal tered over.
German Sausage Salad.—Wash a nice
lettuce and drain it well on a clean
cloth. Break the lettuce into nice pieces
and lay them on a dish with alternate
slices of German sausage nud cold veal.
Arrunga n few slices of tomato ami
sausage on the top. Over all pour a
good salad dressing.
Swiss Beefsteak.— I'ry a beef st ea k
lightly aud cut it into good-sized pieces.
Place' in a stewlng-jar with uu onion
stuck with doves, a little mace, pepper
and salt. Add cuough water to cover.
Place the cover on, aud simmer the contents for two hours uud tl half. To
serve, jdace oa a hot dish, pour the
thickened grnvy over, and garnish "ith
For a Plain Custard.—To each yolk
of eya allow a teaspoonful of castor
sugar and the same quantity of Hour,
with half a pint of milk. ' Place the
eygs, dour, and sugar into a rinsed
saucepan and sill' them for a few minutes to blend. Add the milk, ami stir
slowly till the custard thickens, then
pour into a basin and (lavor to tasto.
Stir at   intervals till cold.
To Bottle Plums.—Pill the bottles
wilh onlv good sound fruit, fill up with
cold water. Set the bottles in n large
pan, pack round with hay. and lill il
with warm wuter. Let the wnler slowly
come to the bud, ami 'lieu lie i.ver with
bladder ul  once.    Sel  io   i dry pi  to
store.    Drain off Ihe water   iml me like
fresh  fruit   I'or coo Icing.
Sago Blancmange would he mon'
popular, if known. Snak tive ounces of
siiffo for four hours iu one pint of cold
water. Drain oil' any water that remains, pour over a pint and a half id'
boil ine milk, add some sugar and lluvor
ing. Let all boil up. ami rook gently
till the sago is done, aud the milk absorbed. Then pour into a wet mold,
and  when sel. serve with  preserve.
IN' the year IS")7 Mindoii-min, Kiny of
Burma, erected ll monument neur
Muudnlny called the Kuthoduw.
Thore he built seven hundred temples,
iu each of which (here is a slab uf white
marble. Upon these seven hundred slabs
is engraved the whole of the Huddhist
Bible, a vast literature iu itself, eqnul to
about six copies of oar Holy Scriptures.
This marble Bible is oflgraved iu the
Pali language, thought to be that spoken
by Buddha himself in 500 B.C. Photo
graphs of some of these inscriptions
have reached Kurope, and the greatest
linguists of the Continent have examined them, who assert that, if llis Majesty
Mimlou miu thought to perpetuate the
leaching of the great Buddha by cans
ing it to be graven on a rock, he uour
ished a vain ambition.
The climate of Burma is moist, and its
effects have already wrought havoc oa
the surface of the white marble, the
photographs showing a partial effltCO-
meiit of some of the Burmese characters
iu which the Pali text is engraved.
Attacks of cholera and dysentery
eome quickly, there seldom being any
warning of the visit. Remedial action
must be taken just as quickly if the
patient is to bo spared great suffering
and permanent injury to the lining
membranes of the bowels. The readiest
preparation for the purpose is Dr. J,
1). Kellogn's Dysentery Cordial. It can
be got at small cost at any drug store
or general dealer's, and it will afford
relief before a doctor can be cnlled.
IT was the same old story of a mail
who  refused  to  tell   his  wife  the
outcome  of a   business transaction
iu which, naturally, she took a deep interest.
••Xo," he sneered, "I won't tell you.
If I did, you'll repeat it. Vou women
can uever keep a secret."
'' .1 oh u.'' sa id t he womti a quiet l.v,
"have I ever told the secret aboul thej
Bolitnire engagemeut-rlug you gave me i
eighteen years ago being paste/"
SCIENTISTS deplore the. wastefulness
of present menus of artificial lighting and regard it as strange that,
althougii so many havo worked at   the
problem   of   obtaining  cheap  light,   we
are. al  the beginning of the twentieth
century, so far from the solution. The
ellicieucy of the steam engine and of the
dynamo has Increased enormously; but
in the production of artificial light we
have made but small advance. Uut of
every hundred tons of eoal delivered at
our gas works something like ninety-
eight tons are said to be wasted so far
as the production of light is concerned,
and appear as useless heat. Vet nature
hns by some mysterious process, of
which we have not yet learned the secret, solved the problem of economical
light, lu the lirc.iy we tind a means by
which abundant. Illumination is produced without the expenditure of any
radiant heat discoverable hy the most
delicate instruments. When the physiological chemist cnn tind out the means
liy which this little creature affords so
much illumination, we shall be much
nearer the solution of a problem of vast
importance to mankind.
Red, Weak, Weary, Watery Byea.
Relieved By Murine Kye Remedy. Try
Murine For Your Eye Troubles. Tn
Wtll Uke Murine. It Soothes. Mc Al
Your Druggists. Write For Eye Books,
Free.   Murine Eye Remedy Co., Toronto
meant foot comfort  It keep* leather .oft and pllakla _ makM
ohooa laat longer.   Doc. not contain any Turpentine
Acid., or othor Injurlouo ingredlente.    Brilliant
and tA.iina  ono rub dooo tha trlok.
ALL DEALER*, 10c ,
TMI r. r. PELLET CO., limited, Hamilton, OM, and Oufr.l.. p.y.
Writ,. I'm lull particulars to—
Dominion School of Accountancy and Finance
li. ,\. Ponder,CA,     D. Cooper, C.A.   .1. II. Voung,O.A.   s. it. flnnctora.l.rj.B.
A Curo lor Rheumatism.—A paiiifti
nnd persistent form ul' rbouiniHlsin i
caused liy impurities in tlio blood, tiifij
rostilt of defective action of Hi' liver
nml kidneys. Tl'" blood becomes tiiint-
01] ly Uii' lulinductioll of uric nnd.'
wlileli causes luucli pain iu the tissues
and ii. Hie joints. Pnrmqlee's Vegetable I'llls arc llliowu In liavo .'IIV,.;..J
many reinarltuble cures, and tliolr use
is strongly recomineudod. A trial of
thotit will' convince anyone of tlieir
vn Ine.
Sackett Plaster Board
The Empire Brands of Wall Plaster
The Manitoba Gypsum Co., Limited
Published   every   Saturday   at   Cumberland,   B.C.,
Islander Printing & Publishing Company.
VV. U. l)i;x.\ k Company, Proprietors.
W. R. Dunn, Manager.
SATURDAY, AUGUST 24,  11)12.
Sin EPMUND WALKER. C.V.O., LL.D., D.C.L, Pre.ld.nt
Genera! Manager Assistant General Manager
CAPITAL, $15,000,000
REST, $12,500,000
Advertising rates published olsowliore in the paper.
Subscripiinti prioo §1.50 per year, pnyable in advance
The editor does not hold   himself responsible for  views expressed by
What the Editor has to say.
Ought a man to have a hobby? It depends altogether bn
the meaning we give the word. It is common in certain circles
to sneer at every measure of reform ns a hobby, to brand with
this disparaging name all attempts to defeat the heartless
Selfishness of men, and deliver the victims of oppression from
the powers of their plunderers. Even/ good strong man will
have a hobby of this sort, will (delight to strain himself against
a two prevalent evil, and do his best to promote the welfare of
the world.
But there is a hobby of quite another kind, the riding of
which cannot be recommended. We have all suffered from
such riders and many of us perhaps have inflicted in this way
some suffering on others. The hobbyist, properly so called,
usually takes up a matter of small account and presses it witl
impetuous eagerness almost amounting to mania: or, if the
matter be really important, he brings it in at the wrong time
without references to the propieties, makes extreme assertions
about it, takes hold of it by the wrong handle without tact or
judgment, and so alienates instead of attracting sympathy.
He becomes a nuisance whom people take considerable pains to
avoid, He fancies he is cutting a great figure and winning a
high niche in the temple of fame or the gratitude of posterity,
when in reality he hns   entered on  a  foolish   crusade,  doing
more harm.than good and causing the judicious to grieve,
Let us pray   to  be  delivered from whimsicalities and eccentricities which make abroach between us aud the masses of
Humanity, from delusions which turn us into a bore or laughing stock.
May we be given light enough to discern the difference
between a great matter and a small oue, and between a thing
which can be done and a thing which cannot.
Accounts may bc opened at every branch of The Canadian
Bank of Commerce to be operated by mail, and will receive the
same careful attention as is given to all other departments of the
Bank's business. Money may be deposited or withdrawn in this
way as satisfactorily as by a personal visit to the Bank.        ,,,
The Litest and most, Up-to-date Sewing
Machine on the market to-day. Sold on
Easy Terms which places it within the
reach ofall.
JepSOTl  BrOS., District Agents
Nanaimo, B. C
I W. JI. eDiinn, Local Jlcpresentative
:a^-a_^..^—a_-a...a—_-^.  ^^^^^.^.^^^g^^^^  4-~t—J
The Conservatives of Eastern Cnnada are busily engaged
in preparing plans for great celebrations of the anniversary of
the defeat of .Reciprocity on .September 21st last. Big demon
st rations are being arranged in Halifax (Premier Borden's
home city), in Montreal, in Toronto nnd in Winnipeg. In each
of these cities there will be outdoor celebrat ions, if the weather
is fine, and indoor if the climatic conditions are uupropitious.
In Toronto the exhibition grounds and the Massey hall have
h >th been engaged, and in Montreal the celebration will take
the form of a banquet to Premier Borden and his ministers, lo
which the anti-reciprocity Liberals will be invited to be guests
of lienor. What do the Conservatives of British Columbia
propose to do?—Colonist.
Centre of Town I
Prices: $200
and up.
Tk Island Realty Co.
I Fire, Life, Live Stock P. L. ANDERTON.
. . Accident . Phone 22.     Courtenay, B. 0.
STAR' Cafe
»I>;iM .laeK. Proprietor.
f\ £       When you want a good oholce meal cooked to
the King's taste give us a oall     .     .     .
Victorin, B.C,
Pliune UUI
Sidney, BC, PhonoF 36.
Cumberland, B.C,
Phone 33
S. NAKANO & Co.,
lh:'.n (iiiii i:: "IS, Fiscuaril Street,
The work on tbe sidewalks is progressing satisfactorily,
the grade on the north side from Fifth St. to the llnyai Bonk
being almost completed, preparatory to laying the cement. It
is to be hoped the good weather will continue until the side-
wai s are entirely laid.
Display Advertisements
75 conta per column inch por month.
Special rite fur half page or more-.
Condensed Advertisements
1 cent 1 word, 1 Issue ; minimum charge 25 conta.
No accounts run tor 'Ms class of advertising
fi imi ram,
R, S. Rob HUTSON, Prop.
Situated in the Centre of the Town,   and  First-class
i   every llespect.    Meals, Rooms,  Liquors,
Cigars and Treatment always the bust.
Ice!   Ice!   Ice!
The Pilsener Brewing: Co. are prepared
to supply the Public with ICE.
Orders to be delivered the same day
must be in NOT LATER THAN 10 A.M.
Pilsenep Brewing Co..    Cumberland. B.C.
"Teribrite Venoil" Furniture Polish
Until further notice we will give the following cash
discounts : Five per cent on all sums up to ten dollars.
Ten per cent on all sums of ten dollars and over.
Our Stock of Furniture, Beds, Bedding, Ranges and House
Furnishings is complete in all lines.
"The Furniture Store"
McPhee Block A.   McKINNON      Cumberland, B.O
Beadnell & Callin
Real Estate Agents
Offices: Comox & Courtenay.
Agents for E. & N. Lands,
Comox District.
Beadnell & Callin
.J. Colitis.
"Leading Tobacco King."
Better known as
Dealer In Fruits, Candy, Cigars
and Tobacco.
^__ Billiaid Room in connection
Successor ij A. McKinnell.
Ice Cream,
Cigars and
McKinnell's Old Stand,
Dunsmuir Ave., CUMBERLAND
Grocers & Baker
Dealers in all kind* of Oood
Wet Goods
Best Bread and Beer tn Town
Agenta for Pilsener Beer
Barrister,   Solicitor   and
Notary Public.
If vnu have anything to sell in Fruit and
farm Lands with us. We have a large
connection in thr prairie provinces, and can
get yon ciuicli results,
P.O. Box 170 NANAIMO, B.C. Phone439'
Phone 67
Agent ter the
Alex Hendetmn, Proprietor
RxtlnuiteH nnd l)i>Hlfin« furnhtlied
on Application
Lunches Served
at All Hours   : :
Dency Smith
Milliner and Dressmaker
Courtenay, B.C.
Opposite Opera House
For Sale:—Five mules.   Apply
N, McFayden, Cumberland, t*
I J.
Decorator, Paperhanger
All Work  Promptly
... Attended to...
Residence, Punritli Avenue
Cumberland,    B. C.
Change advertisements for
Saturday mornings issue must
be in this office not later than
10 a. m. on Thursday.
Ice Cream Sodas
Candies of all descriptions—The
Very BEST.
Fruits of all kinds—Best quality
ToBAcqos of all strengths.
CIGARS—The best variety of the
choicest flavors.
Cumberland & Union Waterworks Co.
Sprinkling will be allowed only two
nights a week, viz., TUESDAY and
FRIDAY, from 7 till 9 o'clock in the
Leaky taps must be attended to at
Any changes or additions to existing
piping must be sanctioned by tho company. By Order,
L. W. Nunot, Sec
Cumberland, B.C., Juno29tli. 1912.
Mn. Simma will give' lesson, cn the
piano at her house in Jerusalem, formerly
owned by Mr. James Stewart, at sny
tine by appointment, exoept  Tuesdays
Have Your
Cleaning Pressing and  repairing done at
Plain Sewing.
Fancy Dressmaking
*/F™!! FIRE!!
■^^bR For absolute protec-
3M tion write a Policy in
Liverpool, England.
Local Agent
Fashionable Tailor
Ladies'and Gents' Tailor-
made Suits. Cleaning
and Pressing Done at
Reasonable Rates.
Phone 52
FOR SALE—Two-story house, containing 9 roiuiis, on full sized lot,
Cleared, fenced, mid planted wiih fruit
trees. A bargain, Part cash and
terms to suit purchaser. Apply E. W
FOR SALE—58 acres south J..f section 82, Nelson District, adjoining the
Minto School house. Also a Cemeat
Block-making machine, with brick in
tacliiiieut. The chance of a lifetime
for anyone desirous of going into the
cement block anil brick-making liusi-
ness, See BICKLE, the Real Estate
Capital $6,200,000
Reserve $7,000,000
Drafts tnued ln any currency, payable all over the world
blffheet current rates allowed on deposits of $1 and upwards
CUMBERLAND, B.C., Branch-   -   -     OPEN DAK"
D. M. Morrison,   Manager
Wm. H.Hoff,  Manager.
eee »<t »»»*•« »»«»»»»♦♦♦»»♦»
King George Hotel;
Dunsmuir   Avenue,    Cumberland,    B.C. ,,
Now and Modern, Firat C\*v*ft In every respect,
Fifty Rooms, (l«t nnd Cold Wntor, il<-uit>d
Tlimughuiit with Htit Air.
Splendid Trout Kiliimj; nt   Comox Luke two
iiiiii*." distant.     Ifeuutiful Scenery.
Notice To Contractors
Sealed Xeudnis superscribed "Tender
fi>' Sujiool-house, Cuiuberlatid," will
Ito received l*y lioiipurahif ilit. Min-
ihifruf Public Works up lo 12 lA-lurt*
noon of TliurMluy, ggtid dny uf August, 1912, t'or tlio eruocjou hih! whu-
pletiou of a four-room frame school
building at Cuiiiiifrlniid, in tlte ComuA
Electoral District, B.C.
Pluns, specifications, contrnct, nnd
forms of tenders may be seeu on umi
after the 1st. day of August, li'll'.
at tbe oilier of tlin.UovtilUlueilt Agui.l
at. Cuin><t't lantl and NnmuiilO, ami
the Depai'iniHiit Publio Work*, Par-
liaineut Buildings,  Victoria.
Kach proposal must Im accompanied
'■y an accepted bank uIuhjuhor certlii
catt) of deposit on a chartered bunk
of Ciiuuda, mtide payabln to the Honourable the Minister of Public Works,
0>r the sum of $o< 0, which shall lie
foiieiLed if the party tendering decline
io enter into contract wheu called up
on to do so, or if he failed to complete
tiio work contracted for. The cheques
or eertiHuates of deposit of unsuccessful tenderers will be returned lo them
upun tbe execution of the contract.
Tenders will not he considered unless made out on the forms supplied,
signed with tho aot mil signature of
the tenderer, aud enclosed iu the envelopes furnished.
Tiie lowest or any tendea not necessary accepted.
Public Worh Engineer,
Department of Public Works,
Victoria, B.C. July mth, 1912-
Synopsis ol Coal Mining Regulations
CO A |j mining rights of the Dominion
in Manitoba, Siiskatclitiwaii ami Alberta,
the Yukon Territory. iheN'-nhweBtTern
tnriof and iu a portion <>f the Province of
Rntit.li Climibiti, may ho leased for a term
oi tWL'iiiy-une years ar mi annual rental of
Sluiiftct'u. Not more iiim #,500aor*i
will be leaaed lo nne applicant.
Application foraluatte must be made hy
UiUo|t|>bcam in person to the Agent or sub
Agent <>('tin district in which the rights
applied for bio situiiit'd.
lit surveyed territory the land mmt bo
dt.aortbed bv sectious, or legal subdiWiions
of suctions, > nd in uusmveyed territory
i he i racr. applied for i.lu.ll tie staked uut by
theapp'ioam him self,
Ifitcnapphotttiou tuunt ho acoompanied
by htVc of $6 whioh will ho relunded if the
i In h i p|i|itid forare noti*v.tliable, but not
otherwise. A royaltysh^ll be paid on the
iiieroliaiitible output of the mine at lhe
rule i f rive u^uia pur t< II.
Tlio person fpHrstint; the mine shnll
furnish the Agent with sworn return* accounting for the full quantity of march-
.tiniihlecoiil mined nnd p*y bhe royalty
thereon. If tho u<>hI mining rights are
nub being tiperated, such rt I urus shall be
ftiri'Uhedat JeHstoncuayear.
The leHse will include the oal mininv
rights only, hut the h m,ue may bu permitted tn purchase whatever available sur
face rights may he considered necessary
Mr the w» rkiugol the mint, at the rate of
For full information application should
he made to tho Secretary of the Depot
I't-ntof the lot ui ior, Ottawa,  or to  any
AgtmtorSuh Agtnt ■ tP> minion Lauds.
W   W. CORY.
Deputy Minit-terot (heliiterior.
N.U- Cii'iuthorizvd publication of thit-
dvortiMotneiit will nut bt paid for.
CKALE0 TENDERS addressed lo
the undersigned, and endorsed
"Tender for the Construction of a
Breakwater in Victoria Harbour,B.C."
will be received at this office until 4
p.m,, on Thursday, September hth,
1912, for the const ruction of a Breakwater al Victoria Harbour, Victoria,
Plans, specifications and form of
contrnct can he seen and forms (f tender ohtaified at. this Department and
at the office of W. Henderson, Besi
dent Architect, Victoria, B. Cj C. C.
Worsfold, Esq., District Engineer,
New Westminster, B. C; J. u. Kiug,
Esq., District Engineer, Toronto, Ont.;
J. L.Miehaud, Esq., District Engineer,
Montreal, Que.; A. Deeary, Esq., Dis
trict Engineer, Quebec, Que.; and on
application io the Postmast r nt
Vancouver, B, C,
Persons tendering nre notified that
tenders will not bn considered unless
made on the printed forms supplied,
aud signed with their actual signatures,
stating their occupations and places of
residence. In the case of firms the
actual signature, the imtire of the
occupation, and place of residence of
each member of the firm must be given.
Each tender must be accompanied
by an accepted cheque on a chattered
bank payable to the order of the Honourable the Minister of Public Works,
equal to leu percent. (10 p.c.) of the
iimoiint of the tender, which will be
f mi foiled if the person tendering declim
to enter into a contract wheu called
upon lo do so, or fail to complete the
work contracted for. If the tender be
uot accepted the cinque will be re
Tho Department Joes not hind
itself to accept the lowest or nnv
By order
Ddpnrtment nf Public Works.
Ottawa, August 8, 1912.
Newspapers will not lie pad for
this advertisement if tbey insert it
without authority from iho Deportment—23003 31-8
no.. 18
B.C. Garaee
For Auto and
Gas Engine Supplies
District Agent for tho
Rusnel, Ford Chalmers
and McLaughlin-Buick automobiles
Fairbanks-Morse   Stationary  and   Murine    Engines,
Qliver Typewriters, Moore's Lights, and Cleveland,
Brantford, Massey-Harris and Perfect bicycles
Phone 18
Good Meals Comfortable Rooms
Fragrant Cigars    Choice Liquors
Courteous Treatment.
Dunsmuir Ave.
Third St & Penrith Avenue
All kinds of hauling done
First-class Rigs for Hire
jivery and team work promptlv
attended to
Cement Blocks, Concrete
Chimney Blocks a Specialty. Samples can been
at McKean & Biscoe store,
For Kstlmates  and  particulars
J. Lawrence,
IffOi'ICE i« horeby given thai thi'
■^ ConiintBaiotinis appointed to in-
ipiim generally inln tlm question of
the sale of milk, und thi' manageinonl
of dairies, cowsheds, and milk-chops in
thc Province will hold theii meetings
on Vancouver Inland at the planes ami
on lhe dates mentioned In rounder,
At the City Hall, Victoria, on Tues
dny, 20th August, at 8 p.m.
At Duncan on Friday, 23l'd Angus;,
at 8 p.m.
At thfl Ooiiri-house,   Niiiininiii. on
Tuesday, 27th August, at H p.m.
At. C"mox on Thursday, 20th Au
gust, nt 8 p.m.
Deputy Provincial Secretary.
Provincial Sflorfltary's Office,
Victoria, 13tli August, 11)12.    21 8
Horse-Shoeing and
General Blacksmith
Wheel-wright, Repair Shop and
Rubber Tire Setting.
THIRD ST.   Cumberland
Plastering  Contractor,
Cement  Work.
Sayward Land District
Diatrict of Sayward
Take   nodes   that Ethel   Hardy,   of
Mnrchingti'ii, England, occupation amnio
woman, intends to apply for permission
to purchase thu followingdescribed landa:
Commencing at a post planted at the N.
E.   corner Timber Limit 38102, thence
south 40 ohains; theuce eaat 80 chains
thence north 20 chains; thence in an irregular line north and west alon<>  the
beach 80 chains to point   of  commencement,, containing 300 acres more or less.
Ethel Haiiov, applicant.
Ksgiuald Carwithuu, agent.
Dated May 28th, 1912.
Sayward Land District.
District of Sayward
Take  no"ioe  that Annie Hardy, of
MarchitiKtou,   England,  single   wonisn,
inlands   to   apply  for   permisssion to
purohase tbo following described lands:
Commencing at a post planted on   the
hesoh about 40 chains in a nnrth weste'ly
direction   from     the northwest   rner
post  of  Timber   Limit   38102:   t ence
west 40 chains; then e ninth 40 c wins;
ihuuce   in   au   megiilar lino nlong Hn
li aeli south and ens HO ch ims lo noi-1 nf
commencement, and i-ontsinur 100 aoius
more or less. Annie Makdy,
Regilmtd C'llHltlien, agent.
D oed Mny 28ih, 1912,
Da'ric ol 8,)W.rd.
Take notice that F R, Fraser Buowi,
of C-jirtenay, B.C., occupation real us-
tale agent, intends to apply for por-
missioii to purch>se the following Ue
sorib-d lands:— C'llimenrjoc m h pt-s'
planted near ihe btnk and aboul 40chailia
sou: h lr< in the most northerly end of Duck
Lake, tbence weat 80o'utii h, iheuoe north
HO chains, i hence ens'-IO chain*, thenoe
south 40 clmins, thenue east 40 oh ins,
itience south 40 clonus to point ufcoun
luanoatnent, onntahiinf* 480 seres more
or leas. Kkamis Bamshy riusi.K MiscoB
Htgiiislo Crwilheii Aguni.
Dated Mny 30th, 1012.
Hs\wsrd Lsud Di'triot,
Dial net of Msyward
Tako nol too that Thomas Holmes, of
Tin Inn y, Kng.. ocoupstlou gentienisn,
intends to appl} for permission to pur
chsae the following deaurihed lands: -
Oomineiictlig st s post planted at the most
southerly cud of Duck Like, thence soul It
80 chnins, theuce iu sn irregular easterly
direction Kll ohaina. thenco at. right angles
north 80 chains, thence at right angles
west 80 chaina, to point of ooninience.
ment and containing ftOO acres more or
leas. Thomas Qolmkb,
Reginald Carwithen, agent.
Dated M»f 30th, 1912.
sAVWAitni.ANii msratcr
Ulatrtctol tJsynanl
Take notice that William II. Doff, ol
Courtenay, U C, ncciipation bulk iiihi si -
er, intends to apply for pi nniasloti
to purchase tho f'lli'Wingdehcritnd landt
Coinineucing at s pot' planted al Hn
most aouterly end o1 Duck Lake, thenoe
west OOclmiiia, Ihence south  80 oltai	
theuce ess'IK) chnins,   Ihence  north  Kd
chnins to point nf  c"tiiiuencetneut,   and
ciiutainiiig 4H0 sores mor" or less.
William H. Sort,
Hegn alii Cnrwitliun, Agent.
Dated May 3lX.li, 1912.
Sayward Lind District.
Distriot of .Sayward.
Taku notioe lliat lieitlia Holmes, of
Tuibory, England, married woman,
intends to apply for permission to purchase tiie following tluai.ribed lands:—
Commencing at. a post planted nne mile
west aud 20 chains north from ihe south
wost oorner p< st of T. L 39"o0, thenoe
east HO uhnios, thenco south 80 chains,
tlience west HO chains, thence north 80
chains to point uf eommouosmont, and
containing 640 aores more or less.
BmtTIIA   Ucil.llKS,
Hkoinilo Carwithen, agent.
Dated May 30th, 19) a
I >i:,i i iet uf Sayward
Tako notice that  Kdward  Watson, of
Newcastleon-Tyne, England, occupation
land surveyor,   intends to npply for per-
iiusaiun to  pureliaiu i hu fulluwing des-
criisjd   lands:—Ooi euciiig at a  pnst
planted 6 ohains from ihe northwest corner of T. L. 39702, thencu cnrili 20
uhains, theiiooeasl Hi i chains, tlience south
20 chains, thenoe uosi 80chains in point
ul commencement, mul nmilaiuing 100
acres mole or less. EllWARO Watsiin,
Iteginald   CnnviUion, Agsnt.
Dnted M..y .'Iht, 1012.
N.Uttwini.iMi iiisriurr
Tike noiir. Hi.ii. K .iin Wniaen, of
Newc.i-tle ou Tyne, Kng., uccupaiiou
married wuinan, Intenda t»i applv for per-
iniasii ii tu purchase ih folhiwiug deserib
id lands, Coinineucing at a posl p anted
20o' nins Hiiufli from thosnutnwiisi corner
liont of T  Ia. 39760, thenoe nasi HO chains
thenee i orili 20 cli i,  thonee won 80
oliuius, thoiici south 20 ohains Mi point of
"■ii noetueiit, ami u ■ui.tiniiitf Iiii) ncres
uiiiro or less. i< nn; Watson,
Begin iiii Carwithen, Agent.
Dited Mn) 31»t, 1912.
PMrlrl ufnayasnl
Tnk. tie,,   iiim .1   n. Johnson,nl
Cnurieiiny, B.O , oooiipniou liotelkeeper,
iiteuds in apply fur poriination to
iiirehnae the following described lands'—
kiinmeuohig at a   poat   planted  on the
easterly bank or ni I Dunk  Lake snd
aboul 80 ohains uorth fiiini Mm in >si south
erly end of said Muck Lske.Jiheuce uast,
HO chnins, theuce soutli 80 ohains, i hence
sou 80 ohains to lho said southerly end
of Duok Lake, thunuu in an irregular linn
north 80 ohains lo point of commencement
and ooiiUinitig nun sores more ur less,
j It. .InllNsoN,
Reginald Carwithen, agent.
Dited Mny 30th, Iyl2.
III Mill, ef MjiiHiil
Taku uui ice thai William (1 MoKuan,
nf (.' iirlensy, B 0.,occupation merchant
inieiidsiiiapply fiirpermissinn to purohase
hnne ttie following dosorihed lands: Com*
iiiuneiug.il. a poll planted nt llm urns t
iioillierly end ,,l Duck Lake, and Oil Ihe
creek flowing ■ •«• of snid Duok   Lake,
'h ninth HO ohains, tl oo  eaat 40
elinniH. thenoe Bniilh 40 ohnlns, thonce
east 40 chains, thenoa nouth 40 chains,
west 80ohains, to poim   of   c neiici-
iiieni, ami containing 481 acres  re or
less, ttlll.UM If. Mi-Kkan,
Iti'tinalil Carwithon, agent
Dated May U0i.li, 1912. TIIK ISLANDER. CUMBERLAND, B.C.
Morris Quntznni, uu eleven-year-old
Windsor boy, Cull ot) liis bicyele,and
scratched lus wrist. Uo thought noth<
ing of tho injury, but blood poison set
in umi Ik- is dead.
Sueh ineidonts nt, those -hy no moans
infrequent — ought to make people realize tlic danger that may Uu even in the
smallest flesh wound,
Tako ii simple illustration. When a
kuitv, a rusty needle, a splinter of dirty
wood, a barbod wiro fence, or a thorn,
scratches the hand, tho lattor is inoculated with germs, of which tho air
about us is full. Directly these germs
are Introduced through the breach in
the skin, n buttle royal ensues between
them, a io I certain organisms in our
Tht* way to avoid serious results is
to cleanse tho wound and apply Zam
Huh. /am link is a powerful, yet pain
loss germ killer, and when applied to
lhe broken skin i> absorbed into the
tisane, instantly destroying the germs
that  spread disease and Inflammation.
As soon us applied to a sore or :i
i ui /am Buk stops the pain and smart
ing. That is whv it is so populni with
Th,- flesh thus soothed nud purified,
the wound is made perfoetlv healthy,
and all poison nnd cnuso of festering
removed. Having done this, /am Kuk
then   proceeds   to   heal   thc   wound   or
due.   and    new    healthy   tissue   is   built
up   in   a   quick,   painless  and   perfect
/nni Buk must not bo confused with
ordinary ointments, /am -link is a
unique preparation, possessing antiseptic, soothing and healing qualities
that ure not to be found together jn
uny other preparation, it is not only
a unique healing balm, but it is also
a skin food, For all skin diseases and
injuries -cuts, bruises, burns, eczema,
dialing, ulcers, ringworm, etc., it is
without eifunl. li is also used widely for piles, for which it may be regarded as ;i specific, All druggists and
stores sell at ;jU cents a bos, or post
tree from /am Mnk Co., Toronto, t'or
price, Harmful imitations should be
always refused.
That Reminds Ne
M'A.tOH .1. N. C. KENNEDY', K.E.
(of the English army), tells ft
story whieh '•* too good In be
lost, He Volutes that the commanding
officer of a certain balloon section ur-
rired one day nt the balloon shod with
a mysterious parcel,
Having selected u lightweight subaltern, ihe CO, explained that the par-
eel contained a  new patent parachute,
a n<l he suggested that the subaltern
might line to test  it personally,
"Hut," objected the officer nervously, ■ 'suppose it doesn 't  open!''
"Oh, but the makers guarantee thnt
it will open," replied the CO.
"Ves, but suppose it doesn't?" snid
the nub.
"Well, the  makers  hnve  promised to
give me ;i uew one," the CO, answered
For that "dark-
brown taste" in
the morning,
Abbey's Salt will
2.'ic and GOc.
Sold everywhere.
Don't Cut Out
a Goitre. Cyst^or Wen, fur
*iii clean Dunn off in h milu uur)
iili'.i-.'iiil iiiiitiinT lliiui>vi'!>[irivv..t(
[inn.'It. [inlhllll nwHIihH*. tllli'til'liul
tluiieft. KOIIty Hlltl I'll .-lllllUtii' (Ir | ii I'll-. Kill* iihIii hihI mki'M mil BUI •■•
n--i»]ii| iNiUiimiHiiini from hm.li*
iii-tn-, ntti rn Itf I ii. tvat. nr llllhun*
niiit'-ry rlieuiimtloin. ■HIT nri-U.
iNMtr IttH-L, it ruin* mnl *iirulua.
It wiii reduce v*rli-««c Vt-tim,
rt<i|i«t In.'|mln Hnd tlin>liliiiiu.i;i'tti in, t
On- rini'iii-M niiii-kly, Ohm- ii|> mul
r.'-inri'-Hii'c]H«lii,lt.v lnt lit-i-iriuliir
iiiiiKi'li'ttfifllit' whim, ivilin'jnir thrni
h> h u.iriiml «■< iil..ii.   Will n.u
i;'.»'.k,.:.'KVr«'' 'Vhmif.i'.
VV) -mlv i.y
' W. 'fT'voung,1 p. d! f! .'
?10 Temple St.,  Springfield, Mass
..YItKH, Mil.. Monlrt-M, I'umiIImi Ifrnlt.
Ihn .iirnMir-l bt  JUKTl\  HOl.t * ttl \\|  Itl., »lrn.l|,.r
TUr. .mm* 41.  HUU.  ft  I lit Ull Al, II)., Ulnt.lb.t A Ui<
tart * eee Uk.MiUl»0% lllll)!,. IU, Ltd., ViMvmrr.
Dr.Martel's Female Pills
rr»*rilit'l  iiiiii   rtoomiiii>iiit.il   id   wom.n'i  ftl
a int., . Kif.ntllto.llj prepANHl r.m«lj nl nrovn
worlli.    Tti,   rMlltt   from   tll.ll   ""■   I. '.tllOK   alii-
t'trmttiriit   Km ikll .i ,:   drill Itor...
\\J II \T  wn.  Hi.'  1..-I   lm  .if  worh
\\    ...ii over iliil I" nii|iiir..i| tin- tlrat
burbot. ■
■■I mi lur....I ii mnn,'* rrplloil the
M',',,1,,1   l.l.lh.'l.
ii Then I imrMiiiiiloil him lo hnyo n
Imli' mt. lihiinijHin, in.'inl niUHHiifre, singe,
hm ii.iim. I'li'i'iri.' I,in-./, tnr «|iniv, nml
imil.' rub."
"Whut  Mien/"
"Bv   thnl   lime   I..-    loil   nitotlicr
// pills y
nJUidnev »y.A
J" Anr ti '■ ',., ■
LITTLE ELEANOR, who was very
fond of chickens, stood crying
over n deud rooster. Thinning
thut something good ought to be said,
>.he remarked between her sobs: "lie
was always so glad when une of the
liens laid an egg."
Dl'HIN't;   the   recent   conclave   of
Knights Templar in Chicago the
hospitable  and  willingly  helpful
residents   of  the   Illinois  citv   wore  a
I button   inscribed:     "Ask   Me,   I   Live
I Hore."    Unfortunately, it is reported,
the question  most  commonly provoked
by    this    signal    of    kindness    was:
HAZEL,  uged  seven,  while   feeding
lhe  cat   nt   dinner table,  was  improved by her  fnther, who told
hor that  the eat  must  wait until later.
Whereupon    the    small    girl    wept    uud
"I think it is a shame, just becuuse
she is a poor dumb animal, to treat
hor like a hired girl.''
I  DON'T know what to muke of iny
nephew,    (leorge,''    remarked   the
elderly professor.     " Ho  has   sueh
queer, contradictory tastes in music.1'
"Ves; 1 eamo upon Iiim a little while
ago anil he wns whistling in a dreamy
rapt sort of wuy the wedding inarch
from ' Lohengrin, und as soon us ho saw
me he looked confused and changed it
at once to 'Has Anybody Here Seeu
Kelly V "
WHEN the physician arrived at the
designated house lie found that
his   patient   wns  n   decrepit   negro, who sat up in bed and inquired:
"Ilow much do yo' cha'ge, doctah?''
"Two dollars a visit, which includes
my time, experience, advice, and    the
"A po' ol' coon like me don't need
all dem extras; just gib me ten cents'
wo'tli o' yo' inedVmo, an' dat's enough
fo' ine."'
JANE—"J 've sound hing on me mind,
'Arrv, that 1 hardly knows how to
tell yer."
'Arry—" A lit wiv it.''
Jane—"I'm afraid ycr won't marry
me it   1  tolls yer."
'Arry—" Aht wiv it.''
.Iuue—"I'm u somnambulist, 'Arry."
'Arry     (after    prolonged     pause')—
"Never mind, .lane, it'll be all right,
tf there ain't   uo chapel for it, we'll
be married nt the registry."
A GROUP   of   Scotch   lawyers   were
met   coiivivially   at.   an   Ayrshire
inn one cold evening in December,
The con vernation turned upon pronunciation.
" Now. 1," suid one of the barristers,
"always say ' neethor,' while John,
hero, says ' nvethor.' What do vou sav,
The hot tipple had made Sandy done,
and at the sudden question he roused
ami replied, " H   Oh, I say whnsky
work in the Roman Catholic diocese of
South wark, where she is known as
"Queen of the Poor."
In connection with her charitable
work. Lady Knill is rather fond of
telling the story of a man to whom
she gave a pair of boots. Some days
later she mot the. man again wearing
his old ragged pair.
"What have you done with the pair
I guve you/" she asked him.
"Oh," replied the rascal unblushing-
ly. "I left them off. These I am wearing  aro   worth   ten   shillings  a  day   to
MHS. E. HTKWAHT, the secretary
of the National Woman Suffrage
Association, said in a recent address in Chicago:
"These mea on the ono hand accuse
the so-called new women of demoralizing the home, and on the other they
go about the world abusing the home
with all the cynical wit they can muster
"Onco, on a steamship, the captain
railed n lot againct the voting woman
and hor neglect of household duties,
Aud it was this same captain, of
course, who laughed when a pretty girl
said   to   him   on   the   promenade   deck:
" 'Don't you ever got homesick?'
"'Homesick? Ha, ha!' he roared.
'Why, no,    I'm never homo enough!' "
FKTCII the body." ordered the foreman of a Texas coroner's jury.
The body was laid before tlimn.
The jury made a  careful examination
ami questioned lho attending surgeon.
'' Whar was he shot?"
"Square through the heart,"
"Dead in the centre o' the heart?"
'' Right  in the eentro. "
•' Who shot him?-'
' 'Jake Dnniols,
A dozen witnesses declared that Jake
lired tho shot, and .lake himself admitted it. The jury consulted softly for
some time.
"Well, gentlemen of tho jury," suid
the coroner, "what's your verdict?"
*' Waal, jedge," answered the foreman, "we've come to the conclusion
that .lake Daniels is the dandiest shot
in these parts—and dou't you forgit
THE late Bishop Hare," said a Sioux
Kails physician, "used very reasonably to impute scepticism to
"He once told me about a Chicago
business man of sceptical tendencies
who said to him:
" 'My dear Mr. Hare. 1 do not refuse
to believe in the story of the ark, 1
can accept the ink's enormous bIko, its
odd shape, and the vast number pf animals that it contained. Hut when I
am asked, my denr doctor, to believe
that the children of Israel carried this
unwieldy thing for forty years iu the
wilderness-well, there, I'm bound to
say my faith breaks down.' "
With the Horses
AN amusing story is told at one of
Winnipeg's clubs. It seems that
an older member thoreol', u clever
■ hap. was being frightfully bored by
Ins vis-Ik*vis at table in the cafe one
evening, the latter individual being as
•lull ns the former was bright.
The talk was fust becoming unou-
durable, when 1 he lirst named member
cliuneed to observe a man ut the other
end ol the dining room yawning iu a
manner that threatened to dislocate his
iu desperatio
claimed the first member
" we are overheard! "
MHAIHIOUX, tli ninent French
• lawyer, who died recently, was
well* Known i\» nn alter dinner
speaker, and hud a wonderful fund of
good law court stories. Perhaps the best
of thom is the conversation which M.
BarbotiX declares thul he overheard in
the lobby outside the Divorce Court one
"Well, how did yoo get uu?"
"Splendidly. I got lll,V divorce ami
care of the child. The judge wus on my
Hide, vou  know.
■' A friend of yours.'''
" Well-    not    ll    friend    exactly.      lie
used to he my wife's tirst husband,"
ON board an oceun liner were a lady
and gentleman, accompanied by
their youug hopeful aged six, and
us is usually the ense, the parents were
suffering irom seasickness, while Willie
was the wellest thing on board. One
day the pu rents were lying in thoir
steamer phoik's hoping that they would
ilie, and liltle Willie was playing about
the deck.
Willie .lid something of which Ins
mother did not approve, so she suld lo
her husband, "John, please spent; ro
Willie." The husband, with the little
strength lefl in his wasted form, lookod
at his son nnd heir and feebly imitlerod,
"lli.w'dy du, Willie.'"
AM.Al: SHIHTKD   sportsman   tttrol
le.l into a liltle hotel on the shores
ot' Loch i uiroii, in Scotland, nud,
complaining, wild;
"Just seen a seal. Shol ol ll Ihreo
times, and missed each lime,"
At   ilinnei   an   hour   Inter  ho  But   next
a tourist who had a bandage nround his
"Mail a '(.Ideal '" nsked il ur
.sighted sportsman,
" Accident! " growled the olher. " At
tmnntod murder, yon mean! I vvas
having u bil th uboul all hum ugo, when
some lunatic with n gun llred nt me
three times Irom the shore, and shot
part, of my enr off, I don't know why
sueh ll 111 qui Is are allowed mil without
a license!"
IAl'V KMIJ,, who recently gave a
J banquet to ihe archbishops und
bishops, is a woman of very roll-
gious aud charitable sympathies, .she
is one of the throe women in the world
who possess the Order of lhe Holy
Sepnhdire, givon  to  her  for charitable
jfllWO wonderful performances by colt
X trotters were scored down in Ken
tucky this season, fine wus thut
of the three-year old colt, J. Malcolm
Forbes, by Bingen, 2.00%t when he won
a race, trotting his two winning heats
in 2.00■o und 2.10%. This son nf
llingen has a grand inheritance, as his
dam is Suutos, the daughter of Grand
Sentinel that also produced the famous
trotter nnd sire of trotters. Deter the
Great, 2,07Vi. J, Malcolm Forbes wus
bred by the late D. [>. Streeter of Kalamazoo, Mich., and was sent to the sale
ring last winter, when the rost of the
Streeter stud was disposed of after the
Michigan breeder's death. A Kentucky
breeder bought the colt for a most rea
sonable price and now possesses one of
the most valuable voung stnllions iu
America; The trainer who drove this
sensational eolt to his record is Dick
Curtis, wdio some sixteen or seventeen
years ago campaigned the famous sta)
lion Pamlico, 2.10, through the Grand
Circuit so successfully that he was at
that time one of the noted figures of
mile track racing, but whose nume will
bo absolutely unfamiliar to the younger
generation   of  horsemen.
The other not a ble performance referred to is that of the two year old eolt
Silent Brigade that trotted to n record
of 2,12% in a winning race, crowning
himself the fastest  two year old  of the
It i« a wise plan for all horse owners
io keep some well known, tried remedy
on the stable shelf,
Horse (lesh Is heir lo a good many
ailments. Many of thom ure trivial if
treated properly. Must of them cnu be
cured without the aid of a veterinary
surgeon if only the owner hns some
little knowledge of horses and the
remedy is ut hand. There will be cuts
and sprains nnd lameness, uu occasional
shoe boil or a curb or splint will de
\e|op; there will be swellings, abnormal
bony growths, etc. These eome UtlflX-
pouted ly aiul surely, often without any
apparent cause. Tho sensible horse
owner rncogni/.es the fact that «oine
thing is liable to htippeu at anv time
and prepares for tlic emergency.
The appearance uf Kendall's Spavin
Cure iu our advertising columns mo
often is intended to suggest, as it Hliould
suggest, a   right   line of action.
Kendall's Spavin Cure is one of the
best all rouud horse remedies tlmt was
ever compounded, The fact that it is
so old a remedy ts greatly in its favor.
It is proof positive of its efficiency, All
old time horse owners know Kendall's
Spavin Cure and most of ihem use it. I
They would not have continued to use
it for upwards of forty vents if if had
not proven to its legion of users lhat il
doe.s cure the things for which it is
ret-nm mended, namely, spavins, ring
bones, curbs, splints, wire cuts, swell
ings, sprains, lameness, i-ic., the ailments that are nlwnys ami everywhere
common to horses.
Df course a remedy nf such universal
use has a universal snh-.    h  i« n reassuring thought   thai   il   can always  be
Rub It in tor Lame Back.-   A  brisk i had at the drug store.    Headers of this,
rubbing with Dr. Thomns' Boleclric Od   however, would do well not to wait to
will cure lame back.   The skin will \n\    htiy it until there is need Ini it.    Being
mediately  absorb   the   oil   and   it   will   a standard remedy and as nothing else
penetrate the tissues mtd  hriug speedy
relief.    Try   it   and   be  convinced.     As
(he  liniment   sinks  in  the  puin  comes
out,  and   there   are  ample  grounds  foi
paying that its touch is magical, at it is.
year. This colt took a record of 2.2r.!4
last season as a yearling, at which time
he attracted a great deal of attention
by his speed and his roynl breeding. He
was sired by Silent Hrook, 2.10Vt the
grandsou of Alcyone that is rapidly
coining to the front iu the ranks of
great sires, aud his dam is Cnrrietta,
2. IS, by Direct ma n, son of Directum,
2.0")'/4, second dam Hluck Bird, by
Stranger (the sou of (ioldsmith Mnid
2.14); third dam Jay Bird, by Jay Bird.
The colt's mile in 2.12% is the fastest
ever trotted by a two-yeurold in August
and indicates that he is a possible, candidate for the twoyear-old championship,
the record for which was placed at
2.u7-'S  by Native Belle last yenr.
Those horsemen who are familiar
with thc training methods of the MiilYalo
trainer, VV, .1. Andrews, are looking to
see that driver take a hand in the
division of the big futurity events for
three year old trotters to bo raced later
in the season with the lilly Eva Tan
gnay, by Peter the (ireat, 2,07)4. This
du lighter of Deter (he (ireat. under
indifferent training, took a two-year-old
of 2.16Vi hist yenr. Last spring sho
was turned over to Mr. Andrews, and
while the frequenters of the Cleveland
track at Nortli Ban (111 11 have known all
the spring that she was iu rare form,
none of them has been able to get a real
line on her true speed limit. Just recently she was cnught a mile in 2.10 tlut,
a highly 'meritorious performance, but
one that was apparently well within her
limit. A few days after working lhat
mile the filly was, ou the advice of Mr.
Andrews, bought by liis t wo friends
and patrons, Kobert Goelct and .lohn I.
Townsend, of New York, for $10,000,
and it is n good guess that she is regard
oil as good enough to run up ngninst
any or ull of the season's great three-
yea r olds by t lie 1 latin lo t ra i uer, i u
view of the big price she was sold-for.
Eva Tunguay's lirst real test will come
at Ueadville, and what she does there
will show how well her trainer has her
sized  up.
Who arc the men who lead the farm
ers of Canada? According to A. Frank
Mantle, who discusses the question
iu September Caundn Monthly (formerly Canada West), two of them are
Dr. James A. Kobert sou. Principal of
the Macdonald Agricultural College of
Ste. Aune de Hellovuo, and Professor
AV. .1. Black, Principal of the Manitoba
Agricultural College. Mr. Mantle's account of Dr. Robertson's life nud work
gives a surprising record of accomplish
"Dr. .lames A. Robertson is another
example of those men whom a busy, i
practical life has left little time for attendance upon lectures iu college halls,!
yet who have a great reverence uud do j
sire for learning aud have npctit their'
lives mainly in teaching. He was ablo |
to snatch but oue whiter from outside
claims fnr work iu college, but that 1
winter's work he considers to have boen
profoundly important in moulding his j
future career, i
"liefore and afler attending college
young Robertson wns a practical cheese !
maker and manager of cheese factories]
—a whyle string of them, At the ago
of twenty eight, just wheu the way
seemed opening up in the direction of
the university, eume the cull of the
Ontario Agricultural College that lhis
young mau who mude such good cheese,
who could induce otliers to improve
their met hods, nud who spent his
winters in the study of good Hternture
and sciontiiic subjects, should become
its Professor of Dairying. Kven then
the dream of a university training was
not abandoned, but it was destined
never to materialize.       It    was   from
Professor of Dairying at Guelph, that
Robertson went io be Commissioner of
Dniryiug for the Dominion, and also
at the same time Agriculturist at the
Central   Kxporiment   Farm,  Ottawa.
"Sir William Macdonald. of Mont
real, the tobacco nmlti-miltiouuivc, sized up the Commissioner of Agriculture
and Dairying, in 1SS!», us the right man
to entrust with the Macdonald manual
training idea and the funds necessary
to give il concrete form. This was
right in Robertson's line. His present
work was so well organized that it no
longer needed him. He had trained
others to till his place uud they are till
iug it today, lle was himself an example of the value of manual truiuiug
for was not that the route by which he
had arrived? lie went enthusiastically
into the new work nt his old Home,
Guelph, and -miu all Canada was tatK-
llig manual training, and classes were
instituted  iu  twenty one leading cities,
"Out of this grew the seed selection
work among the Canadian school chit
dren aud thus were the parents taught
agricultural wisdom through the school
plots of their babes and sucklings. The
work quiokly spreiid to the elders and
soon the Canadian Seed Growers' Association, em bin c ing uud encouraging
all the isotuted workers in the cause
of seed se liv tlon nml improvement from
one end to Ihe other of the Dominion,
was to emerge, with Dr. Robertson
as its president, from his efforts along
the lines. Within two years this as
sociation bettered the quality nnd yield
of Canadian fen
of  #500,000,00,"
il crops to the exteut
LKVK1. cultivation saves moisture,'1
savs Prof. W. C. Palmer, of the
Agricultural College, North Dakota. "When the land is ridged it is
put in a condition for getting rid of
moisture, us lliere is more surface exposed nnd lhe furrows mnko a splendid
place for tho rain to run oil, Whore
there is too much moisture it is au advantage to throw the soil up uround the
plant and to leave the furrows for the
surplus ruin to  run oil in.
"In North Dakota and the Northwestern stnles we need to put forth
even effort to save the moisture. Tho
more level we can leave the surface the
less tliere will be of || exposed to the
uir, wind, ami sunshine. And then whon
it does ruin  it  will have to vMuk  in as
Mrs. J. R. Flock, of London, Oni..
for  years received the  best medical
attention that Canada afforded.
Her husband was a prominent phyiician, yet his skill and that of bit
coueaguos, was ot no avail In helping
Mrs. Flock.
She writes, "I wai a constant martyr to Stomach Weakness ull ray llfo
ami no physician could cure me, but
'Krult-a-tives' gave me entire relief
and I cordially recommend this famous fruit medicine to the public."
"Frult-a-tlves" corrects all disorders of digestion, and Is a positive
aud speedy cure for Indigestion, t)y»-
pepsla and Constipation.
"Frult-a-tlves" are sold by all dealers ut TiOc a box, 6 for $2.50, or trial
box, 25c, or may be obtained from
Frult-a-tlves,  Limited,  Ottawa.
there will he uo channel Tor it lo run off
iu. Then again the ridges and furrows
are liad in that the soil in tho ridge-
dries out so that tho plant roots do not
have ns much surface soil to grow in as
undor cultivation, It is out of the surface soil that tho plant gets nearly all
of its food. Deep plowing and level
cultivation is the best way to save moisture, to give the plant roots feeding surface, uud to keep the vol in fine tilth.
This applies equally well to corn, potatoes, other vegetables] and trees."
Voir  DrnKKlflt   WIII  Tell  T»n
Murine Kye Kemedy Relieves Sore K.vea
Strengthens  Weak   Kyes.   Doesn't Smart,
Soothes Kye Pain, and Sells for 60c. Try
Murine    In    Your    Kyes    ami    in    Baby'e-
Kyiv* for Scaly  Eyelids und Granulation.
are new and entirely different trom ordinary preparations. They accomplish
thetr purpose without disturbing the resl of the system, end are therefore the
Ideal laxative for the nursing mother, as they do not affect the child.
Compounded, like til NA-DRU-CO preparations, by expert chemists,   II
unsatisfactory we'll gladly return your money.
25c a box.   If your druggist has not yet stocked them, send 25o. tnd we
wlll mall them. 24
N.tion.l Drat emi Ch«mk*l Cemewmr et C—tdt, Limited,     -     •     .
A Pill that Proves Its Value.—Those
of weak stomach will lind strength iu
I'nrmeleo 's Vegetable Dills, because
(hey serve to main tain the healthful
action of tno stomuoh und the liver,
irregularities iu which are most distress
iug. Dyspeptics aro well acquainted
with them and vnlue them ut their
proper worth. Thev hnve alVordod relief
when other preparations have failed,
uud hnve effected euros in ailments of
long standing where othor medicines
were  found  una vailing.
Winchester Repeating Shotguns are
not only safe to shoot, but sure Ut
shoot. They are easy to load or unload,easy to take down or put together,
and strong and reliable in every
way. That's why the U. S. Ordnanco
Board endorsed them as being safe,
sure, strong and simple. Over 450,000
satisfied sportsmen are using them.
Stick to 1 Winchester and You Won't Get Stuck
Winchester Gum and Winchttttr Ammunition—the H$4
Brand-are Made for Each Other wni Sold Everywhere
VOL. 1
SO.  1^
H«onin iiblr l« tnfte it« I'lurf. il ought
to im rmuly d» Hi'' "l"'11 •'" "ll Mines.
Asli your ilrnjicist fnr Kendall's
"Trentim ou tlm Horse," <•» write to
T)r. H. .1,  lu'wtiill, BuosburK, VI.
The practice Of placing paper rin^ or hands upon cigars had il« origin in the l
• iiilv duy of cigar smoking, uud tvas d'-signed as a convenience for Spaui-h uud
1 'libit 11 women smokers.
The Hist hands used were of plain Manila paper, which the woman smoUcr
teiuoved from the cigar nnd pin I upon her linger, for use iu Iticking the nsh
from the cigar without soiling or burning tho lingers.
Manufacturers Inter nought to improve the appearance of thoir cigars hy
substituting handsomely colored nnd emboBBod bands for the plain rings of
Manila paper, und the use of these finely lithographed kinds, for inaiiy
yenrfi eoiihned to the higher priced goods, has gradually extended, until at the
present time it  is almost  universal,
I u faet, to such nn extent, has the cigar ring heen adopted hy enterprising
manufacturer? that its absence from a cigar is in some circles regnrded as more
indicative of quality than otherwise.
The IJIX'K-KYK does not need any artificial enhancement of this nature.
The manufacturers of the [MM.,'K-1-.VK decided that, as their en's torn era did not,
smoke the band, it was bad business lo take good money thut should gt) towards
improving the quality of the cigar to put into ornamental bands.
That, i.s one reason why the l'.t'('K-KYK makes rings around all other cigars,
P.S.--The BUCK-EYE needs no band to make it saleable. Smokers know it as the best Ten-Cent cigar
[Eggs a la|
I   Cupid
» A Case Where Two Cooks %
Are Better Tban One      _
.Ium when nnd where anil how (luv
Hayes and Amy Wasson met dues not
ipiienr. It might hnve lieeu ut n church
MWllible. or tt ml. lit have heen at tlio
Dancing Clltai, or It might have Heen ml
llle biiselinll grounds, fur Uuy was given tn athletics, and Amy was an attendant, lltuiii the .nines, lle this ns it
mav. ihey were seen together often, an
uflen that a rumor was started that
Ihey were engaged.
"Come In Saturday night." said Amy.
"and I'll muke yuu uuuiethmx very
"What Is It?"
-A new dish."
"What kind of n dish?"
"You'll huve to hnd Hint out when
you eome."
•Well. I'll he there, and I exneet a
trout, for I hear you re a line conk."
"I'lease cork the uicohoi home and
put It in tile iMi'iitiiiurd." said Amy Uus.
ton as she Hunted tho uuruer under
the copper rhuniig dish.
(luy Hayes obeyed add then returned
lu the ruble where Amy aioiui. un en-
mauling Ugure in a pine gray gown.
iviiu a wisp of a ince apron --ed auout
Uer aleuder waist wltb t-mma uuieu nu-
"Next?" he Inquired, surveying the
Tarlous dishes ot Ingredients tor the
mixture Atuy wna aliout to concoct
There were u tut cake or cream
cheese, a dozen egga, u pitcher ot
cream, salt, paprika uud a cuke of out.
"Yon may whisk the eggs presently—
now, you mny break six Into thla disband don't turret that you are to operate the co .cepot."
(iuy surveyed Ihe round table wltn
doubtful eyea. Ou one aide the chitting
dlab biased: neur by a copper kettle
"wil*?  au tod  noma to mau to
trailed furiously over another alcohol
flame; beside him wna a Krehch coltee-
put waiting tor the boiling wuter.
"It'a like watching a three ring cir*
cus." he remarked aa be broke tne
egga carefully ua directed aud tossed
the abulia into tbe glowing Ure at uia
"It'a better thnn a three ring circua,
for you can hnve something ulcer to
eut than pink lemonade and peanuts,"
declared Amy aa ane dropped the
cheese Into tbe melted butter In tne
"Whnt do yon call Itr asked tiny,
more hecuuse ne wanted to bear her
voice than because he cared what it
was Anything Uiat Amy cooked wna
ambrosia to Iiiiii
"Eggs a Ih Cupid." answered Amy,
bending ahove uie sizzling mesa lu I no
pun. "Mesa Delhatti gave me the reel)>e
and-now. the crenm, iluy.   Thanks!"
"Wnnt the egga neateul" aaked (luy.
"Yea, indeed, ot courael I'm all reudy
tor them    Hurry!"
Uuy heat furlonaly and apattered
egga over ula auirt front and oo ma
coat sieevea. lt mattered nothing.
It waa for Amy.
Tbe charming cook added tbe egga
and hunii breathleaaly over tbe mixture. She added aalt and paprika and
atlrred gently, it foamed and crannied and grew nmootb and delicious look*
Ing. Hy tbe time (iuy nad toasted two
pieces of bread tbe enfee waa ready
and tbe tnaat waa ready tor tba egga
a la Cupid.
Juat aa tha laat drop at dellclnua
mixture wua poured on tbe Inst piece
or must tbe door opened and tbe maid
ushered In mother young man.
It waa Henry Hlarr.
Henry wna (luy a deadly rival tot
tbe band of Amy Waaaoo. i
(iuy got np reluctantly and gnawed
Ala lip when Amy gave cordial greeting to tbe newcomer.
"Ton are Just In time to taste a new
dlshl" ahe cried gayly. "Mr. Hayes
and I have Jnst concocted It"
Mr. Hayes greeted bla rival wltb ne-
coming solemnity and received a eold
■tare from Henry In return. |
"Kr-lndeedl Wbat do yen call
tbat?" be asked, with faint intereat
Be bad preferred to he entertained Is
the drawing mora, where be wnmd be
asked to alng. and whan he saag thea i
ata »olca and ai«a eould 0* deadly
...... _   .. j,
execution with Amy's henrt Who
could tie seuLlineulul over t, chilling
dish and the ndur of cooking food'/
lie wrlnkli d his nose fastidiously,
"Eggs a la Cupid." said Amy. offering liiin one ol the plates. She had
dustily set another pluce at the table.
"Mil!" said Henry and then sinp-ied
Nnw, If rinyes hndn't heen sitting
there like ii s-.eiiin owl Henry might
have utilized that innnibnc o have
uitule some headway with Amy. Ngg*
a lu Cupid was a phrase to conjure
with. . Itut he I'l.uliin t c,»njure wan
tils rlvui glowering there.
fitly gave his plate to Amy av* do.
dined lo laste tne dish. He dram cnf.
fee and ale toast, but nolle or the fust
dlsli was lefl. aud tb.it wnieh waa
spread un the pieces ot toast wns quite
cold hy this time or rather tough.
"I'm so disappointed in It." mourned
Amy.   "It uugllt to he light and Unify "
"Tastes like one Hint Itessie Heihain
mattes," ohsei ved Henry carelessly.
"Hers was ipiile loamy though."
"She gave me the recipe." said Amy
"Ah. did ynu mnke It?" queried Henry, surprised. "I thought Hayes must
have concocted It."
"Why?" asked Amy, with sparkling
"Oh. hecuuse It's sort of tn Ills line,
you know." murmured Henry, with a
glance at (iuy.
"Oh. no," said (Inv coolly; "we rnftnll.
fneture soups down at our plant.—not
anything of this sort."
"I'union," murmured !!*nry aa ba
passed his nip for mm-' coiTee.
"Is It true lhat yon are going to sing
In vaudeville, Henry':" nsUt-d Amy
presently There was a wicked llgul
In her blue eyes.
Mr. Hlnir's llgbt eyebrows nearly die-
appeared In Ills fringe or blond balr
"Me sliig tn vaudevilleV" he demand.
ed utigrainmattcuily. "I never dreamed of auch a thing, believe me, Misa
Amy.   Why dn you r.sk?"
"Why, it's sort of In your line, yon
know." eald Amy sweetly, and Henry
accepted tbe rebuke nud ate the un*
pnlaialile remains of bis meal In amiable silence.
(iuy Hayes' Hopes went up by leaps
and bounds. Amy had arisen In defense or hltn! She bad relinked Henry
Blnir lu Ids presence—abe nud dona tl
tor blm!
Then the remainder of the evening,
wblcb (iuy hnd expected to hnve en-
Joyed In a tete-a-tete with Amy, waa
epent In n general conversation.
After awhile they went into the
drawing n«im, where Henry distinguished hlmsmelf In his customary
maimer hy singing love sougs tn a
sweet baritone voice.
(iuy eould uot slug a note.
Amy wits fond ot music
Henry was a singer, lie was the
eon or a rich mini. Ile cnnie or nn oni
family, so old. 111 fact, that he appeared to think It wua not uecessary to he
polite to his fellow men unless they
could show u family tree of equal
growth. He went to the snme private
school thnt Guy Huyes hml attended,
nnd It was be who had Httacbad the
.utcknaine of "Soup" to duy, whose
father waa a manufacturer of canned
(iuy remembered all these things,
and Ills exutierani mood changed to
one of depression. Of course Amy had
defended hliu because she wns I: .id
hearted, nut for uuy personal lutereal
lu lilm.
He took his leave while Henry wai
still there. He thought Atuy'a farewell wns cold.
After his departure Henry Blair entertained his hostess with many anecdotes about Guy llnyes. Me told ol
tbeir school days—of lhe nickname ol
"Soup," which still clung to (.iuy, and
many other mean things tbnt no ona
except a very small intuited young man
would hnve remembered or cared to
Amy listened, but did ont smile She
appeared bored. Henry wns not sur
prised. Wbo wanted to discuss a bore
like Hayes when one could talk to
Henry uliout his nffulrs?
(luy Hayes did not see Amy again
for a fortnight. Occasionally he met
Henry Rlnlr, and that glided youth re-
gnrded him sn coldly that (iuy came ro
the conclusion Hint he hnd beeu pul
quite lu rout by Miss Wasson
In fnct, tbnt very night after Ony'i
departure Henry hml proposed to Amy
aiul had been refused.
Then oue duy Uuy met Amy on tha
"1 was on my way np to see yon,"
be snld aa lie held her hand In his.
"Come Ibis evening, and I wlll coot
you some eggs ou the chafing dish.
You were cheated out of your sbnrs
tbe other evening." said Amy kindly.
"Thauk yuu. I'll eume," promised
"Please cork the alcohol bottle ond
put It In tbe cupboard." wild Amy thai
evening, nud as (Iuy obeyed her he r»
memliered tbat It wns exactly wbal
she hud said, word fur word, tone toi
tone, tbnt other evening when Henry
Blair hud Happened In end spoiled tbt
occasion for Guy.
"Whnt are you going to make tonight?" be Inquired as he returned te
Ibe table.
"Kggs a la Cupid, ot course," said
Amy, dropping in lhe cake of cream
(iuy watched ber In alienee as shi
stirred. Tbe deep flush that came Intn
ber cheeks was caused hy sntnethlna
more than tbe hent from the cbsflng
dish., Suddenly be passed around tbt
table beside ber and laid hla hand ovei
hers tbat held tbe spoon.
"Amy." he whispered, "doesn't thai
recipe aay thai two hands are battel
thnn one at stirring egga a la Oiipldf'
Amy didn't draw away. Indeed, net
ebeek beared bis until they touched
-If It doesn't rend tbat way « «*|M
»" Itf gwwun* ,
Miss Dillsy Pulton holds the nnlqne
position ot helng Hie only womnn rub
I'd expert tn the world Tills very
clever and energetic young lady ts a
native nt Australia uud bus recently
come to this country tn net ns organizing secretary of tbe rulilier exposition
to he tield In New Yurk city nexl Sep
teiubei'. She bus acted 111 a like cu-
piiilty Tor expositions held In Kngland
and other countries.
This little woman who talks so glibly
about the great Krnzlilnu product, Itt
manufacture. Its possibilities and tbe
"present bogy of synthetic rubber" ll
fur from lite awesome person one
pictures tier. She Is gentle voiced und
slender, wltb hazel eyes and a mass ol
hnlr that ts prematurely silvered.
Miss Pulton started In tbe ruhbet
business us seeretnry to a busy niuo lo
a rubber concern, nnd, to use her own
words, "the more I heard ubout rubbet
Ibe more Interested 1 grew. I rend nnd
listened iiiid worked along In a sort ot
rubber nt biosphere, I suppose, and now
my work is wholly In the Interests ol
the rulilier Industry."
When asked ir all Australian women
were so enierprlslng Miss Pulton replied Hint as fur us she knew she wss
the only womnn rubber ex|iert In the
world, but "lliere is no reason why
women should not enter tbe held wltb
gn-at success."
Miss I'niton tans n ensket glittering
with Jeweled souvenirs from tunny
coitntrles-nll the gifts of Industrial or-
caiilzaltons which she has served In
uue expert way or another.
Women Who Hav* Been Successful In
■ Peculiar Occupation.
Of ttie iht ot Kinihfit. ctilltllift follow
rn h.v women Unit uf wine titstlnc t*
one ot the most curious nnd fticriittvij,
As a matter of fact. Mile. CAMInere,
who** Her vices are In great ilenmwl in
France, (iemmtiy and Italy ast h wine
taster, ls saiil to mane an income ot
about tr>,CHiu * year, many tiru>'> employing her for regular work aud tre-
guenlly for Biieclni duty.
Only half a dozen women wine taster* have heen known to history, T|ie
most renowned of these hemu (lie wtre
of n famous London wine men-hunt,
who died tu I'aris twelve years ago.
and Slguora Sousa, who tint* a gn-ut
reputation In Spain on account of her
judgment and kuowiedue ot wine.
Wine  tasterH,  It appears, are   Onrn.
not mnde, and must possess the gift ot
a "nre and delicate puiale.   'lo this, ot
I course, must he added a knowledge ot
: wines.   Mile. CoUlhere'R taste is so tine
and ber knowledge of wines «wt. that
nhe can discern from the tlrst taste ot
■ n   wine just  where the grapes grew
from   which   It   wan   uiade.   whether
they  were raised tn California or  in
I the Plneyards of Krance, Germany or
I elsewhere.
| Rhe can easily detect adulteration ot
i nny sort or It there Ir a hieml. and ot
j which wines, and can tell the age ot a
wine almont to a dny. As a matter of
fnct. there nre no secrets (hnt n nottle
of wtne cnn withhold from this re*
markahle Frenchwoman mice she bun
bad a spoonful ot it in uer mouth.
She does not swallow the wine. In
fact, she Is a teetotaler nnd If abe
were to drink wtne would lose ber
subtle magic of taste. Furthermore,
ahe (a obliged to take the greatest care
of ber health. She must he well in
order to do ber work, for npr sens*
loses Ita cunning when she seta out or
health.-Undou Tit Hits.
Thoughts on Womankind.
Men leuu more to Justice and women
to mercy. Men excel tn energy, self
reliance, perseverance and magnanimity: women In humility, gentleness
modesty nnd endurance.—William Ed
ward Hnrtpole Leoky.
Women ure much more like each
other thnn men. They hnve. In truth,
but two pnsslons-vaulty and love.—
Lord Chesterfield.
A mnn without religion la to be
pitied, but a godless woman is a horror almve all thing*.—KlltHbeth Kvnua.
There nre few hushnuds whom the
wire cannot win In tbe long run by
patience and love. — Marguerite di
Men love nt first and most warmly.
M'ninVn love Inst nnd longest This ls
natural enough, for nature mokes women to be won and men to win.—
lieorge Wllllnin Curtis.
Women never He more astutely thnn
when they tell the truth to those who
do uot believe them.—Anonymous.
Science la Unable te Save Theee Fa-
moua Old Trees.
Tbe Intimation thut nu the elms in
the Humiru yard must yield to Hie ax
during tbls summer wtll be unwelcome
uews to a great many Harvard gradu
ales, nlthough ttie authorities ot the
university nave tor two or three year*
realized that the trees were doomed.
Hemic e(Torts bnve been made to save
them from the Inroads of insect enemies, uut to oo avail. The doctors ot
entomology confessed tlieinselve*
worsted aud abandoned then- endeavors some time ugo. That in Itself Das
more than a passing significance, tor
science has outgeneraled Its parasitic
assailants soofteu In recent years Hint
some of us were reudy to believe thut
lt would uot have to confess defeat
In this instance.
Tbese elms were the glory ot the
yard and gave the region whaievei or
attractiveness It possessed. Hrmiuntes
of a generation ngo wlll recall rhe
grateful shnd. 'hey afforded during
the muggy June days preceding tbe on-
mini examinations. In the line afternoons, when the shadows of these trees
silhouetted themselves ngninst the old
brick buildings thnt girdle the yard.
Hnrvnrd nlwnys appeared at ber best.
(Saplings of red oni; ure being pointed
to replace the elms, hut n good mnny
classes wlll come and go berore tbese
can reach the dignity uud grace 01 full
growth.-Bostun Herald.
A New Mop.
Quite the latest 111 door cleaners ll
■ mop fastened to a metal brush
buck which slides on and oh* the handle. This mop works like a scrubbing
brush with none of its Inconveniences,
AM lis purls spread out luto direct
contact wllh the hour, so Hint It can
be readily used under radiators, bookcases nnd all udd corners. Various
Kinds or inopa cnn be fitted Into the
eamo hnndlu. Kor bathrooms ot
kitchen, where the floors must be dally
scrubbed, the ordinary white mop
cleiins with practically uu dust and can
be used either dry or with tloor oil.
Another mop for the same bundle la
chemically treated and Impregnated
with oil stittlclent to last for sli
months anil furnishes an easy aud
practical wny of keeping tbe doors ln
perfect condition. It la au Improvement over Ihe old fashioned mop,
which wns Hie cause of much drudgery, wasted time aud III temper.
The French Army.
In the French army there In not tbe
lame competition for commissions as
there wua formerly. Candidates fot
admission to the military schools are
becoming Increuslugiy rare, and at the
present date the Infantry nloue is abort
ut l.'.'ls) lieuteuants. It bus been found
necessary to promote a number ot
sergeant majors without examination.
Tbe life of army men Is mure onerous
tban It used to be, and so muny ottlcers reach high runk without ever buying hud auy commission tbat enter,
prising youug meu are preferring
(rude. Industry and the liberal professions to tbe dubious prospects of a
milltury career.
A Carnegie Pensioner.
Mrs. .1, II. Nixon, for a great nnmlier
Of vears chief Instructor at Tuliine
university, New Orleans, la the nrst
woman tn receive the Carnegie pension for work or Hint character. Mrs.
Mxnn had traveled extensively about
the world previooa to beginning her
work aa an Instructor and since resigning hns spent much time abroad,
chiefly In touring Europe Although
somewhat past the allotted threescore
years and ten, she la aa active as many
young matrons and endures traveling
with fewer signs of fatigue than do
many women of half ber age She ll
till snd commanding, ber manner ll
Tleaclona and her conversation eicep- j
Uoully bright tad entertaining. j
An Unusual Library.
Misa Mary M. Punitory is In charge
of oue uf the most unusual libraries in
the world. This library Is In a small
building on Mount Vernon atreet. Boston, snd the Ikioss arn lent to clergy,
men exclusively. The library la entirely religious and tbeuluglcal. The
bouks are sent to any minister In any
hamlet ur city In uny of the six New
England stales. Or tbe 7.0110 ministers
in Nuw England more thnn 'J.HUO sre
regular pntrona of the library. Tha
books appeal to all denominations.
Prison on a Mountain Top.
What wlll be the nrst Alpine convict
prison In Europe is about to be erected on tbe top of tbe Itealn mountain.
0,0(10 feet high. In the canlnn ot Un.
The mountain belongs to tbe canton.
thus obviating tbe necessity of buying
a site, but apart from the question or
economy the promoters of the scheme
are of opinion thst mountain air will
be good for tbe Heal Hi and spirits of
the convicts, and more work wlll
thus he obtained rrom tbem.—London
Shooting Vn Whales.
Within two years eight steel steam- j
ers. armed with powerful macmne
guns, have begun to bunt whnles In
Ihe north Partite, aud lire additional
steam whalers are now under construction. These vessels sre primarily
destroyers; they dn um try nut the oil
ss tbe old whalers did. but kill the
whales wltb explosive shells and then!
low the carcasses to a central station,
where tbe work of getting oni the oil,
whalebone, etc., la doue on a  largi
J IN   THE   HOG  LOT. f
f     It is not so much the breed of T
I  pigs thut are kept as it ts the ,.>
f   way iu which tbey are kept.  Al- ?
most  any   goou  pure  bred  bog &
can bo made protltnble.lt given x
the right kind of cure. ■?
it   Is   almost   Impossible Mo %
crowd llle youug pigs ioo thai, *j>
provided you give the right, bind 4
of tool! and care. $
When  hogs  have free, access X
to suit lliere Is little danger of ?
their  eating   enough   to   Injure .';>
themselves $
Wheat   middlings  and   barley <s>
are tine ns a  feed for growing j£
pigs or fnttening hogs. <%
A sow wllh ti me.in, cross dls- x
position ta always hard 10 deal -5
wllh and is not always ttie best x
breeder or mollier. This Is some- y
thing  lhat  should  be  borne in %
intud wbeu selecting brood sows. $
Unn't   let  lhe  pigs get  lousy. £
Spray them with kerosene eiuul- <j
slon while eating ouce every two ,k
weeks. $
Two pastures nre better than 1
one becnuse with theiu the hogs r
cnn be sepuruted.    if It  Ih not fi
the Intention  to  use both  pus- t
tures at'once there cun be a sup- Z
ply ut green feed 011 hand at all x
times. 4
General Dumas Was a Colossus
in Size and in Heroism.
Animals Thrive Best on Pastures Sit*
uated en High Ground.
Locality bus much to do with the
iiiccessful raising of sbeep. With rolling ground, running water and even
moderate pastures tbey are pretty sure
lo du well, and on arable forms no
(russ Is more suitable for them Hum
Ibe Kentucky blue, soys tbe American
Cultivator. The best class of mutton
ia made from grasses due nnd succulent, bnt that mnde from mountain pus-
Hires Is tbe best flavored. Postures
laving |ow. wet places should be a void-
td for sheep, as tbese are apt to breed
When yon wish to turn off lambs
while they are yet young, say unde'
the age of tbree months, you will gen-
(rally tind it profitable to feed a grain
■ation even after they bave goue out to
pasture. Tbls mny be doue by making
in Inclosure thut wlll exclude the old
■beep, but it must he, of course, within
ir beside tbe pasture. It Is thus possible to get better results from tbe grain
ted to tbe lambs thao If given to tbe
iwes wblcb nurse tbem.
As soon as the lambs nre weaned look
aver the ewes und those that are get-
Hug old and are poor milkers, pick oul
Tradition, breeding and adaptation ally Lincoln sheep closely with
th. cultivated, field. Tliey ars not
adapted to the hilly ranges. Lincoln rams crossed on nine, iwu
produce Ola, alrons. thrifty lambs.
They wlll grow, graze and snip well
and feed out quickly and econom.
Ically. Give the Lincolns gnod grilling and plenty of teed and they
wlll grow big—rams ot nearly 400
pounds and .wes of SO pounUa are
nol unknown—and wlil produce .
heavy llet'C. of good lung wool.
The carcass of the inriiir. animal
I. not always a. good mutton as
that of sunia liner breeds, but tl
welsh* heuvlly ami sells ut a profit.
Th. rain ihowo la a prize -winner.
and pnt on good pasture, giving thein
some grain, so tliey wlll fatten as soon
as possible for the market. Also save
oniy the best ewe lambs, ln this war
a better flock cnn be f.-ured. widen
wlll return a larger percentage of
profits. i-
To get rid of senb aiul ticks sheep
should be dipped afler shearing, the
mure so as this is ths time wben di|>-
plng is the most effective snd can be
done nt rhe least cost. The Injurious
results to the sheep sre also ivsnened
In thut tbey dry ul) quickly.
Muve the salt box lu the sheep pasture uow and then from one pnrt nf
tbe Meld to annlher. This changes the
pluce tlmt the sheep freipietit moer sud
10 prevents their killing the grass in
suy oue spot.
If sore feet develop In s muddy yard
the place should be made dry as voon
■s possible and air slaked lime scattered where the sheep wlll wnlk lu IL
Beginners st keeping sheep some-
times make the mistake ut boosing
tbem loo closely. Mature sheep, ot
course, want protection from wind and
storms, nud It they bnve thnt snd a
dry bed they will generally rrom choice
prefer to lle In the yard n ess iney
have tieen eccustnmed lu being Uwused
by shutting tbem In at ulgbL
.The Herculean Father ef ths Famous
Novelist Had the Strength ot Sam-
eon ana the Vaio. ot Horatiua— Hie
Son Waa a Chip ot the Ola Block.
(lenerni Aiexnndre Hunitia. the father 01 tne celebrated Kreucb novelist,
was a mulatto 01 Herculean build, whu
waa renuwiieo as a iremeudoiis tighter
auu ns a muu uf uuirveiuti* bodily
11 ts generally believed thnt he was
the niouet from which bis sou drew tbe
character .ut I'orttitm III the "Three
tiuardnmetr-the sometimes vainglorious, sometimes heroic, but ulwuyl
lovuble t'orthos.
01 tbe recklessness and daring o!
General Dumas tliere can be uo doubt,
and evidently tear to oun wus an absolutely unkuowu quantity. "1 nad inng
thought tbe teals or arms ascribed tu
htm in La Vendee. Italy, aud Egypi
rather apocryphal, too good to tie true,"
wntee U. Jules Ulnretie tu a Kreucb
paper. "Tbey seemed to combine In
one tbe tours de lorce ot Porthus and
lhe escapades of CbicoL But one day
wneu I nud promised to write a short
Ute ot tbe man bts grandson put Into
my hnnds all the papers relating to the
soldier's enreer. aud I tbeu saw tbnt I
bad before ine a real epic, describing
■ seqtieuce ot glorious actlous ot undoubted authenticity.
"It wna. tor example, established by
official documents that (lenerni Dumas,
standing, a solitary colossus, at tbe end
ot tbe bridge ot Hnxeti. In the Tyrol, did. like Horatiua of old, dispute
the passage at It wltb a cloud ot Austria na. whom Oe sabered and abot ona
after the otber mull he bad broken
hie aword and uaed bts last cartridge,
end tbat ne tnen did convert ibe body
ot au enemy into a battering ram.
"Again, at Ihe theater one day ba
waa to a box with a lady who bad won
bla affections when a geutletnan of tba
court, pointing at nlm. remarked to tha
lady, 'Ho, marcbluueee, you nave gol
your uegro here. At wblcb tbe mulatto, without s word, seized the man bjr
nu count, lifted nlm from his seat and
(brew nlm across tbe footllgbta on to
tbe stage.
"Hla sun inherited the father's mne-
Clea. Traveling one year In lhe aouth
ot Krance fur tbe aake of collecting
some mousing -impressions.' ne came
to Avignon by diligence with the Intention ot enjoying the well kuown view
ot Ihe silhouette ot the pupal palace.
Tne diligence, on stopping, waa sue
rounded by porters, wno tried to clntcll
the traveler's luggage. Dumas Insist,
ed on carrying his own valise, and thll
provoked some insolent reuiurks from
" Look, said one. "at tbe big lout
who won't let a poor tellow earn a
"'Wbnt'* ao astonishing In tbatr 1*.
piled another. 'He's a nigger. Natura
intended turn for a drudge.'
"Tbe sou did not nesltute to Imitate
hi* lather's example. Be put dowa
bts valise, seized on* of the porters,
took Mm by tba waist, carried mm to
the parapet ot tba bridge and oald aim
ent over the river, saying:
" -Hive me your word that yon an
Dot tbe assassin of Marshal Brunei"
"Marshal Briin* waa aasaminated at
Avignon, in the white terror, 1S1&.
""If   But, mousieuf—
" "Swear. I tell you. tbnt you did not
assniMlmite Marshal Hniue or I will
throw you tutu the Khnnel'
"The man's face became aa whit* aa
a sheet, aud he gasped out:
"'I wlll swear, monsieur, hy all tba
aalnta. I did nol assassinate him.
"'All right,' snld luiions. and he
threw the wretched man on to tbe
bridge, look up tils valise and went 00
nis way. smiling, leaving Hie purten
gasping with wonder.
"To return to Hie old general, he wu
coming bnck from Kgypi when bts ahtp
waa surrounded by soma Knglish ves-
"•Fight to the hurt.' waa the order,
■snd when shot und ahell are emanated
blow np tne ship sky nigh
"All very well, nut he could ewirn
anil othera couldn't. To witiullxo matter. Illinois gut two cnbiioii nulla, pul
tnem Into his pockets and said wltk
a laugh:
" "Now I ahall go all tha quicker M
tbe bottom ■
"But It was nnt tn he. He waa takea
pnsouet and throwu Into a foul dungeon st Naples, from which he only
emerged with his health ahuitered and
bla magnificent strength dwindled ta
the vanishing point"
*  ~"~
The Call Pasture.
Calves ought to bnve a separate pasture nnd one In good rlenn order. They
cannot thrive on short or soiled grssa
nor bold their own In pastures witn
older animals, as tbe latter wlll jiooop-
ollie tbem or take all the choice portions.
Weening Ihe Pigs.
If Is s bsd policy in wesu voting plga
suddenly snd pnt them on cuwe' skim-1
milk. I'he milk ebon IA be red men. |
very gradually al Oral and eeveral
timer a Oaf, i
Eating With the Knife.
' It I* strange tblt tbe Italian abnnll
have been the drat to uae thn fork ol
civilization, for be la now tbe foreoinel
ot all men to suppress It lu lavor ol
tbe autre. In the restaurants ot nf
otber nation do men eat so nnriibl]
wltb their solve* ae In Ibe Italian. It
tact. It I* only In Kngland that tbt
thrilling action I* never seeu. in 0*p
main yon mnv Mill waleb an old g*n<
lleinsn cutting hi* portion np diligent
ly wtth hi* sulfa and turt before b*
ginning lo eet. Havlot done as, M
put* nne nt Ihee* implement! away
snd fsiis in. and tb* on* ne put* away
I* the fnrk. But for the general nae o|
Me anlfe there Is nothing Ilk* • Oral
eisse restaurant la teniae, - Londot
It we do not r*n*en w* are Meets- Q
w* ranant we art fuolt; U wi dart Ml
M ue litre* THK IMI.ANIWU, rminMKI.ANl)
To Make Room for Our New
Range of Fall Cloth ing we are
Sacrificing at Great Reductions
Men's Blue Serge Suits
Sizes 35, 36 and 38.      Regular $27.50.      Now $21.50
" Tweed Suits
Sizes 35 to 42.   Regular $15.   Now $10.50
" Fine Worsted Suits
Sizes 35 to 42.   Regular $21.50 to $35.   Now $17.50 to $27.50
" Negligee Shirts
In plain stripe and dot patterns. Sizes 14J to 16J. Reg. $1.50 now $1
" Shirts with soft collars
Assorted colors and patterns.   Reg. $1.25 to $3 now $1 to $2.50
" Ties in the newest shades
Regular 50c, to 75c.   Saturday Special 3Ec.
" Leather Gloves and Gauntlets
From 50c. to $2.50
" Half Hose
Black Cashmere.   Sizes 9} to 11.   Regular 50c. to 35c.
41 Working Socks 15c. to 65c.
We have the largest and best range
of Men's Hats in
town and it will
pay you to inspect
our stock hefore
buying elsewhere
Men's Overalls in black, blue, & khaki
Regular $1.50.   Now $1
Men's Shoes at cut prices
942 Men's Patent Leather Blucher  Regular $6, now $5
182      " " "      Button  Regular $6, now $5
966      "    Vici Kid, wide toe ,__ .Regular $9, now $5
963 "    Box Calf. Blucher, leather lined,  Reg. $6.50, now $5.50
950 "    Gun Metal Blucher, leather lined,  Reg. $6,50, now $5.50
02      "    Box Calf Blucher, leather lined, water proof soles
Regular $6.60, now $5.50
973      "    Tan Calf, button Regular $6.5, now $5.50
896      "    Tan Willow Calf Blucher Regular $6.50, now $5.00
943 Men's Gun Metal Oxfords..  Regular $6, now $5
49      ''    Patent Blucher Oxford .A. _ Regular $6, now $5.50
947      "    Tan Willow Calf Blucher Regular $6, now $5
78      "    Tan Oxford, button..  Regular $6, now $5
PIT SHOES, size7toll,  ....from $2.50 to $5.50
CHIPPEWAN LOGGERS, size 7 to 10 Regular $12, now $10
552   Little Gents' Calf Blucher, size 8 to 10 ..Reg. $2.75, now *2.25
0209   Boys' Box Calf, size 11 to 13 ..Regular $3, now $2.50
0222   Boys' Urus Calf School Shoes, size 11 to 13, Reg. $3, now $2.60
0122   Youth's Urus Calf School Shoes, size 1 to 5, Reg. $5, now $3
Phone 10
Corner ist and Dunsmuir
P.O. Box 100
The very newest in Bungalow Net,
Reversible Scrims, Madras
and Spot Muslins.
These are all strong meshes
and the daintiest of patterns
REVERSIBLE SCRIMS, front 20c. to 40c. per yard.
BUNGALOW NETS, from 30c. to 75c. a yard.
MADRAS MUSLINS, in white and cream, from 20c to 35c.
per yard.
SPOT MUSLINS from 15c. to 30c. per yard.
WINDOW CURTAINS, in '4, 3, and U yd lengths, correct
patterns mid almost every material, from $1.50 to $10 a pr.
BRASS CURTAIN RODS, in all sizes, from I5C to 65c.
A few SNAPS in White-
wear still left.
Sin Leiser k Co, LH.
In the editorial columns of The
Fruit Magazine, Scientific Parmer and Canadian Citizen for August, the "'American' Settler"
and the "Dangers of Life in Cities," are given prominence. The
former is a plea for fair treatment for the immigrant, with
logical arguments in his favor;
and the latter seeks to emphasize
the remarks of Dr. Max Nordau,
of London, on the subject of degeneration of the race through
two much city lifej
The frontispiece shows a beautiful four-color plate of "harmless
birds" so far as agriculture in
Canada is concerned.
The "Ottawa Letter," the "Serial Story" and "Lady Adanac's"
department are exceedingly interesting, besides special articles
on "Crown Gall," "Hairy Root,"
"Brown Rot," Breeding Stock
for Utility," "Cutworms,"
'Mushrooms," "Statistics on
Canada," the "Dry-Farming
Congress" and the "B.C. Market
Commissioner's Report" appear.
The number is up to the usual
high standard.
E.W. Bickle, Real Estate.Cumberland
FOR SALE—One wagon with
double set harness, 1 express
set of harness, 1 logging chain,
1 incubator with brooder,8 pigs,
1 Chester white sow, 1 Berkshire sow, 1 Berkshire boar,
5 pigs four months old, 1 cook-
• range, 2 horse blankets, 1 cow
and calf, 1 extra breast collar.
Everything almost new. Apply
P. Ellengrief, Fanny Bay.
%3r\i;■'■■»■/ '■■■■■■■■ v A'V-" ')A-^^''\r -w^i^^i
&.s 1
J;'urt{ishinJ Establislimotit
We have moved
Into our new premises in the
Dallos Block and have opened
up our dry goods. Although not
complete we have mostly everything in staples, the balance of
our stock will arrive in a few
You are all invited to come and
have a look at our new quarters.
~^^*-*£«lSL_e'>*-r -
McRae, Acton & Hayman
$arcn;> anb ]B\$coe
<Bmui.cnrt8, $■ C
FOR SALE—Farms, Bush Lands, Lots and Bungalows.
Auction Sales of Real Property, Farm Stock, Furniture etc
conducted on the shortest notice at reasonable terms.
Sarbu anb fliccoc, $cal Estate Agents Courtenay $. €.
Phone 10.


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