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The Islander Sep 2, 1911

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 A New lot of clothing Sum-
pies in Fall weights and
styles, Scotch tweeds, Eng
Hsh worsteds and serges.
Let us measure you for a
suit. We guarantee fit.
Campbell Bros.
THE ISLANDER
New embroidered and silk
Bonnets, Underwear, and
■". ft .ij.i. L luu ni Aliens
heavy Shirts, Underwear
and Glove* at
al Campbell Bros.
\tf
No. 06
SPORTING NOTES
OF INTEREST
What Is Doing In Local Sporting
Circles
No. S Footlmll team ia going to
h om some thia year in Cumberland,
if the hope of their manager, Jack
Oillesp:e, ia realized. The intention
is to enter the first team in one of the
outside teama. either the B. C. or the
Island. Cumberland should loom
large iu B. C. fontbnll this year.
Yeaterday morning the Cumlierlnnd
Team for the B. C. Championships
boarded thn bout for Vancouver.
Every one of the team was feeling fit
anil ready for buaineaa. They will have
a light work out in on the track in
Vancouver today, and will net Sunday. We wiah the boya all kinds of
luck ami hope that they will ad more
laurels to Cumberland'* already fam
oua athletic prowess.
The regatta that 1ms bcen rumored
to come oil' for so long is liable to be
realized, if those interested get in and
boost. Several gentlemen have prom
iacd to donate prizes: a gold medal, a
handsome shield and a eup are
some of the trophies, and though it
might not be n big thing thia year,
would pave tho way next year.
And while on the subject or a regatta, a wi»e thing would be the forming
of a boating club, and with a good organisation of the lake boatmen wonld
tend to do away with the petty pilfering and destroying of property thai
goes on all thc year round at the Lake
Continual complaints ara heard of
boata being act adrift or wantonly
torn from their moorings and left anywhere on the beach. A few prosecutions would mako the offenders sit up
and take notice.
MEETING OF
PROPERTY HOLDERS
Meeting Held For Par-
pose of Discussing
Sewerage & Sidewalks
A meeting of the property holdera
wna held in the Council Chambers on
Wednaanay evening. It waa Jeoided that
tbe Counoil go into Committee to eatim
ate what ooet of laying cement sidewalks
on Dunsmuir Avenue wonld be.
Alerman Willard suggested that a bylaw be pssasd impowering tht olty to
borrow $10,000. more or lata for the purpose of improvement of aidawalk sewerage
etc., but tbere waa no definite action taken in the matter.
Alderman Parnham stated that two of
the smallest property holdera on the
street aaid that they would furnish the
cement and lay sidewalks, providing the
city would atrikea grade and do the filling in and alao furnish the land for mixing tha cement
A motion was passed that a delegation
be sent to interview the Oovernment eon
sisting of Mayor McLeod and T. I. Bate
in regard to better terms for Schools,
Sewers etc.
The delegates prompted bythe suggestion left immediately by anto for Victoria.
Mr. J. Marpole lelt on Friday morning for Vancouver, lt ia whispered "Jack"
didn't merely go away fer a holiday, and
the probabilities are that he will not return
alone. Anyhow the younger generation of
our thriving metropolis,intendtoaaaembl<
at the station on the arrival of the train
at a certain date.
Ou Tuesday evening last a farewell
dance-vas given at Union Bay fr Mr.
E. A. Clark previous to his departure for
Victoria. Tqe music waa furnished Mra.
W, Hudson aud A. Winningham.
Birth—on August 27th to the wife
of Samuel Davis, a daughter.
Dr, Hands, of Victoria libary paid
us a visit on Thursday. The doctor
is on hia holidays and ia taking in all
the principal parts of the of interest on
the Island. While st Union Bay he
wits the gu.'st of Mr. J. Fraser of thr
firm of Frailer Si Bishop,
Mr. Jackson representing tho Vancouver Province wns in lown this week
in the interest of that paper.
Dont forget the Labor Day Dance in
thc Cumberland Hall Monday evening
next, September 4th.
Look out for change of add next week
for Union Bay Co-operative Company.
Frank Bradly waa apaaaanger nn Fridays
b-iat for Victoria where he will join his
family who are on a visit witb friends In
that city.
George Richardson left Friday on the
out going boat on a visit to relative! at
Nanaimo,
THE ISLANDER, CUMBERLAND, B.C., SATURDAY, SEPT.
—asmbb—>i ia, i ■ si     li r	
1911
Subscription price 11.60 ger year
Marten Ingbertsen, lit officer; Edwin
Hate), Snd. officer; Ostar Anderson,
Quarter Matter, and Daniel Bolmaa, ante-
itl conatable, were yeaterbay Friday, brought before Magistrate Abrams, charged
with looting tht Cottage Citycfa large
quantity of cargo. Thty wtre remanded
for a week, autil the arrival of tht captain of tht Cottage City from Prince Ru-
pet who ia held aa a witnttt. Daniel
Salmar hat been here in custody for aome
daya, having been brought down from
Cembali River by Provincial Constable
Stephenson twisted by the Ooutney Provincial Constable. The other three arrived
at Union Bay by laat ttttmer, being met
then by tht local officers and braught to
Cumberland.
A girl had gone to dinner in Xew
York with her steady. The young
man noticed a speck of what appeared
to be lint on her shoulder. When
ahe wasn't looking he attempted to knock it off with hia finger. After several futile attempts he took hold
of the line and started to pull it off.
He unravelled several yarda of the
fleecy stuff and when he seemed to
hive it all off threw the wad under
the table. That night tlio girl lold
her mother that ahe had had a perfectly lovely time, "But" ahe added,
"I have just been lying here in, bed,
mother, and wondering what became
of my union suit."—Kansas Star.
LOCAL MAIL SERVICE
Arrival
Tuesday night
Thursday night
Saturday night
Sunday, per Cowichan 9 a.in,
Departure
Wednesday—6.00 a.m.
Friday—6,00 a.m.
Saturday—4.1ft p.m.
Sunday, 2.15 p.m. sharp
POLITICIANS HOLD
JOINT MEETING
Large Gathering In The Cumberland Hall
For Ptirpose of Hearing Conservative and Liberal Candidates
A crowded and enthusiastic meeting
was held in the Cumliertknil Hall on
Monday evening when ihe Conservative Candidate and Ills opponent
addressed the Electors of Cumberland
upon the issue now before the country,
Reciprocity mainly, but its the Cooperative party maintain theta ia alao the
question of the Navy equally important.
Mr. Clements eloquently argued
both, especially the great mistake
that wonld be made if reciprocity waa
passed, and the Americans allowed to
exploit our natural resources which we
possessed in such abundance.
Americans, he deolared, had in the
post treated us with contempt and dis
tain, and now that they had prodigally squandered their own natural assets they looked upon ours with covetous eyes and had carefully spied ou'
the land, worked out a comprehensive
plan to seize our raw products, transport them across the border, get all
the profit that we should have by man
ufacturing them in the States, find em
ploymeot for their own citizens instead
of being manufactured in Canada, by
Canadian labor, it was simply continuing the policy they had always followed, besting us every time, that was
the reason the Conservative Pnrty
was patting off this strenuous fight a-
gainst their puct und greed of gain.
Sir Wilfred Laurier, he said, had
never mentioned Reciprocity or
thought of it, until some six months
ago when to cover up the shortcomings
and depredations of his government,
he used Reciprocity as a red herring
to draw off attention and if possible
cast dust in the eyes of the Electors ;
he asserted without fear of contradiction, that Mr. Fielding and Mr, Patter
son who were sent to Washington
were incapable of making anything
like a satisfactory agreement with those
smart Americans who succeeded in get
ing enything they want without giving
anything in return whilst he did not
believe in the annexation cry  he was
sure that was the main object of Mr.
Taft, did ho not boldly affirm that
Canada was at the parting
of the ways and that now was
their opportunity. What did that
mean, except that he hoped we
would join the Stars and stripes, Mr.
Clements stated fearlessly and openly
that he was a protectionist, and would
if elected, which he was sure he
would be, he would conserve Canada's
resources for Canadians only, he
would treat the Americans as they had
always treated us, he would tell them
as they in the pnst told us' "if you
want to benefit by our resources, come
and join us, become Canadians." Why
should we hand over to them our fish,
our timber or the product of our
mines, the idea was simply absurd
and suicidal; instead let us have preferential trade within the British Em
pire. He believed such a policy was
well worth striving for, and felt sun
the Conservatives of Cumberland ami
the whole of Comox-Atlin shared hi
belief and would return him as their
member' to the Dominion Parliament
on the 21st of September. Loud and
prolonged applause.
Mr. Ross then to->k the platform
and sang the praises of Reciprocity,
asserting that it would give the consumer cheaper living, that polities
neither reduced nor, raised wages, tha'
itis hotter to dispose of our na turulre-
sources than hoard them up for tho
future, that ho believed that America
was our natural market, much more .so
than England, thut there was uo sen
tiiiient iu business, that Reciprocity
would engender .friendship between
Canada nnd the States which he
thought would be Uio greatost benefit
of all.
With the rest of the arguments
used by the Liberuls two questions
only were asked, then the meeting
wus brought to an abrupt end, Mr.
Ross grandill' quently refusing to use.
his twenty minutes rebuttal, saying
thoro nas nothing to answer, A vote
of thanks wns tendered the chairman
for presiding.
CARD ,OF THANKS.
We beg to thank all those kind
friends and neighbors whn assisted us
in our recent affliction, and by kind
words and kindly aow tried to lessen
our sorrow.
Mn. a«d Mas. Gioroe Winch.
Grantham, B C.
ANNIVERSARY.
look out for the first Anniversary
cf Comox Aerie 1916 Fraternal Ordei
of Eagles on September 22nd, When
the leading Basket picnic of the season
will Uke place.
All membera are requested to attend
the Aerie room at 8.80 on the above
date when a parade will take place, the
Band in attendance, to the rsilwaytrack
where conveyances will be waiting to
take members, wives and families to
Millard's Beach
Each member can invite a friend to
tht picnic. Thore will lie an elaborate
progiam nf sports on the field. Gasoline boats wiil be in attendance
Music on the field for dancing. Prices
for the Picnic Gentlemen $1.00 ladies
and Children free.
Vanoourer, Aug. 28.—The elections in
Comox-Atlin and Yale-Cariboo art not to
bt deferred. The nominations in eaoh of
these ridings will bt advanced, those iu
Yale-Cariboo takii g place on the llth and
Comox-Atlin on tne 7th. In Ohicoutimi
tnd Saguenty tht polling will not take
place until the 26th.
Mr. A. W. Curtis baa boon showing aome excellent pictures in tho
City Hall during tho past week and
which are being highly spoken of by
those who saw thei'i. In future the
grade of pictures lhat Mr. Curtis will
be getting will be far superior to anything shown in the past, and which
we havo no doubt will insure largo
patronage.
A REAL SNAP I am oftering
for sale for a few days only, one
hundred and thirty one, 131, acres
of the finest kind of bottom land,
situate in Grantham District, a-
bout five miles from Courtenay at
$36, thirty-five dollars per acre,
cash or on terms. The clearing is
light and there is a good government road into the property. N.
B.--A11 flrst class land and the
flrst man who comes along gets it.
Q. R. Bates, Real Estate Agent,
Courtenay, B. 0.
Bob Haddow left, on a hurried tiip to
Vanonuer un Tuesday morning, having
received the. news that his mother is seriously ill.
THE HAREM
SKIRT
Sensational Comedy At
The City Hall
To-Night
Never in the history of this city havt
suoh a good set of pictures been teen
as are being shown at tbe City Hall thit
evening. The program begins with an
Imp drama with a heart gripping story
that withhold the audience spellbound
during che entire picture. The second
film is a Powers Tragedy entitled "Bit
Brothers Tragedy" whioh shows some
marvelous acting by a little ohild actress
there are also several incidents of bread-
Its interest as the frantic mother pleads
tor her child. The third picture ia tbs
one that has created suoh a sensation all
over the civilised world during tht past
two weeks entitled "Tut Harem Skirt"
it ia an American film and it to full of
irreeittable humor thtt it will keep tit
audience in an uproar during the entire
picture.
Manager Curtis has also secured as a
special attraction Miss Kathleen Reynolds for a short time only. The Los
Angeles Herald says: Miss Reynolds is a
woman of charming personality and hat
won a triumph in the principal American
cities entirely on her merits at a singer
and pianist. This young artist has al)
the tributes nf a great prima dona, a
beautiful flexible voioe and *. warm spirited delivery. Besides being gifted with
these qualities she ia alao an excellent
pianist and in her rendition of "Litd
Vum Konigatochterleiu" by Jeno fluatha
ahe made a decided hit
Manager Curtis feels highly elated at
being able to secure such a talented
artist and no doubt the music loving
public will fully appreciate his eflortt.
Miss Reynolds will appear at the City
Hall Saturday September 16th;
FUR SALE-Telephone polls and cedar posts. Apply to Alex, Gray, Cum
berland.
FOR SALE-20 ft. motor launch, 6:7
horse power, two oyliuder Fairbanks-
Mr. Colin Campbell will deliver an
address oo "Socialism" in the Cuml erland Hall, on Suuday, Sept., 10th, at
8 p. m. Mr. Campbell desires t<
state that ho will explain how Mr
Duncan Ross, the Liberal candidate,
"threw hiin down," when Mr. Clem
ents, the Conservative candidate, ask
ed Mr. Riiss if Mr. Campbell could
speak 1—tlio Liberal candidate declin
ing moat emphatically with a great
big NO 1 It will pay everybody to
reserve themselves for this meeting
as it will bo most interesting and it
structivc in thc etliics of Socialism
Mr. W. J. Goard, practiosl piano
tuner and organ repairer, will be hem
in Oetober. Reserve jour piano or
organ for him. Mr Ooaid haa hod
many years' experience ill piano tun
ing und organ repairing, and having
previously tuned instruments for several prominent people iu Cumberland
aud Comox District who are thorough
ly pleased, it is unnecessary for us to
comment on llis capabilities itl tbat
lino. He is ortso au export in fixing
up actions of player pianos and piano
players, and which he has made a
specialty of. Satisfaction absolutely
guaranteed, and prices within the
reach of all who want their piano;,
player piano or organ put in first class
order. Leave orders ut thc Isi.ANDtH
office, and they will receive strict attention *s soon aj Mr. Gourd arrives,
LOCAL ITEMS
OF INTEREST
Personal  And   Other
Looals of Daily
Happening!
Dr. D.E. Kerr, dentist, will te i*
Cnmberland on and after September
13th.
WANTED—Hol4tn «f aerttgt, I"*
in vicinity of Victoria, Oafc Bay or
Sainich dittriot Mual bt th* in. Apply box 787 Victoria, B. 0,
Look out for tht Kaglaa Panda and
Bitket Picnic September Sled.
Rtv. B. C. Freeman ittuntd oa
Tuttday night from Nanaimo.
Wm. Halcrow returnod hoat on Twa-
[ day after spending t well tMafd holiday^
Wilton Dgnne cf tht Cumberland News
was a ptaatngtr to Victoria on Wtdatt-
day morning.
Mist Nellit Matthewa wtt a paaatngtr
on Wednaaday morning's boat for Toronto
Sht was accompanied by htr permit tod
sitter at far aa Vancouver,
Bob Abrams returned home from Vancouver Tuesday.
Mr. a Hilton and wife left on Wed.
nesdny morning for St Louis U. 8. A.
A Chinese troupt of acton arrived thil
week from Victoria anl will preform in-
Chinatown.
Bob Halcrow who htt bttn on a visit te
Roslyn B. 0. returned home thit wttk.
Mr. W. Willard returned heat facts
Victoria on Wednesday Ht cams over the
mad bringing back with Ua a htndlf
Ford Anto.
Tht Princtu Mary took tht plttt ol
tht Joan on Tuttday, it it rumored tl e
will be on tht run igain about Sept*
ember Sth.
K. A. Clark of Union Bay Itft for Victoria on Wedneaday.whm he hie ncartd
a position.   Ht ia  mtitdil hy But
(Jlovtr.
FOUND—A brown coat oe tht dia*
tuond drill road that gott te Btyne
Sound Rlvtr. Tht coat contain a pipe
tobacco pouch and cigarette cut, ()•■•
•r oaa bavi tami by paying hr adrtr*
tistmtnt tnd proving property. Apply
Vtndomt Hotel, Cumberland.
Look out for the Eaglet Orand Parade and Basket Pic-Nic on Friday,
Sept., 22nd. The City Band will be
in attendance,
FOR SALE—Twenty-two youag Buk
■hir. pigs, fifteen wttktoM, will Mivtr
it Union Bay for MOO tach, If let irt
taken at onct- Apply te F. 0. Joaw
Coombt P. 0.
Mr. Wm. CusforcJ returned hone
from Vancouver latt week, having
spent a moat enjoyable holiday in that
city,
Mn. Williams, dressmaker and
milliner, opposite opera house,
Courtenay.
Sept!
The Misses Lena and Maggie Cets-
ford returned home from a visit to n-
latives at Denman Island, but week.
Both young ladies report having had
a most enjoyable time.
FOR SALB-Thne buaiutasprtnUtt
in good location on Duntmulr Avsnut.
For particulari apply Mrt. A. Joan.
FOR SALE-The Cumberland Cafe,
For particular* apply at tin 0*1*. Till'.  [SLANDER, CtJMBERLANp,  H.C.
"Speed"-A Motor Story
Putting bis llpa close to the car of
tlio driver, tin- mechanician shouted
above thfl roar of the mr: ''Can't you
got a little i»ore speed out of hcr:
Tlio road is fairly straight aloug horo."
flolway took ih.- machine on two
wheels around ;> pile of boulders,
mowed down tt chollo cactus, and worked  back into tlio faintly marked track,
"Confound it. Speeder," ho shouted
back; '' we're hitting sixty now and
that's enough for mo on this road.
We're Do1 oh the course, anyhow. I
know now thai we left it at that turn,
fifteen or twenty miles baek."
•' We've   beaten   if   WO   turn   back,"
replied Speeder,     "Number ono   was
right belli ud us when we tool; this rond.
Tuke tlio firsl fork to Hie right and
may lie we 'II get hack to the course.
Don't lose any time."
Midway saiil nothing as lie bent low
over ihe steering wheel and kept, his
eyes on the ancient wagon trneks
ahead. For a moment the ear would
glide over white en lie he, smooth ami
hard as nsplinlt, and would then slow
down us it Btruck a sandy spot. Huge
white lizards and their smaller, darker
cousins tied terrified from tlio path of
tho wll lazing, coughing ear and blinked
their eyes in reptilian bewilderment as
it thundered past. To thc north was
au apparently endless stretch of giant
saguaros, prickly pears, chollas, and
Bcrubby palo vordo trees; uu tlm south
wero tho mountains, grim, forbidding,
their rocky sides glaring in tlio sunlight.
V prospector, swinging.a pick in an
"open eut". on u little hill to.the left,
straightened up nml gazed in astonishment at the l)ig Cliamplin. Uol wny
eut off the power and brought the cur
to a stop within fifty feot of the miner.
"Ilow can we get bnck on the Phoenix racecourse?" yelled Speeder, leaping to the ground and throwing open
the hood to examine the engine.
"<)|i, this is one of them radii' automobiles, is it."' returned tho-prospector,
" Vou 're some considerable off your
road. boys. Vou might to took lhat.
turn to the right, aliout twenty miles
baek. Vou'ro on the shprest road and
it's tho best most of the way, but
thor's one mountain I doubt you ean
get over with tlmt mnehiri
ever hud the nerve to try i
mobile.'
ry    it.''    repll
aly chnnce tn .
Nobody
au auto-
Uol wav.
Which
"We'll
" It's (Mii-
way 1''
"(io right, ahead a couple of miles Lill
you come to another road that leads off
to the southwest, It's aliout four miles
from there to the foot of the mountain
arid there's iinthin' but a trail to tho
top, exeept an aerial tramway that used
to bring oro down from a mine, and that
won't do you much good. Von'11 have
to go almost straight up in places, but
when you get to the top there's an easy
slope on the other side down to the
road  you  want."
Tliey waited for no more. Speeder
slammed dowu the hood and jumped to
his seat as the ear leaped forward.
"Let hor out for all she's worth,'*
urged the mechanician imploringly,
Tliero wa.s the other road, leading oil'
to the right. Without slowing down
Midway made the turn. The road became rougher. They crossed several
smnll arroyos a iid often the branches
of low incsquitcs that lined the way
whipped their faces.
A small stone thirty feet iu front of
the machine went  spinning and    dust
rose from where it had lain. Something hit a boulder at the side of tho
road ami ricocheted off, spinning by
tlieir ems. Another bullet whizzed
through the air. ami theu nnother.
"So body's shooting at as," Snood-
I.     "Keep ou—they can'l hit
like Ihi-.       Cot  a   little   more
of her if you can."
house. When they came ont into the
open the bullets again began to lly. Several came perilously near, and one car.'
ried Kolway's hnt away.     In another
moment they were again under cover.
The girl and the two mea hurried down
to  meet   them.
She wasn't a Western girl, at least,
md a girl who had grown up in a Western mining eamp, Mer complexion was
constantly changing from croamy white
to deep rose in the mosl peculiar way.
Rrst Iter face would he white and then,
iu an instant, would be a delicate pink
—then while again. Mer eyes were
deep, daili hazel, ami her long brown
hair fell ia braids .lown her back. The
dress sho wore, a simple white frock,
seemed strangely out of place, for
around her waist sho wore a well-filled
cartridgo belt and a holster from whieh
projected lhe black grip of a revolver.
Holway scarcely saw ihe mon with
bor. lie merely noticed that ono was
a broad-shouldered youngster moro than
six feet, in height, with a bandaged
forearm, and that tho uther was an
older, bearded man. Both wero dressed
iu blue ".lumpers" and overalls and
carried rifles.
It was llolway who first spoke. Ho
suid: "Those men on tho hill? Who
are they?      What are  they trying to
"Strikers," replied the younger of
tin; two miners. "Superintendent Worden, here, he tired the whole bunch two
days ago because they smuggled whisky
into tho camp, against orders, aud all
got on one big drunk, Thero wore
twenty of them, and about ton have
eome back from Salome, ten miles north
of here, witli guns and another supply
of whisky. Old Fernando Talamantos
is the leader. Tie's an anarchist ami
he came over last night, under a white
flag, to tell us that he and his bunch
meant to tako thc mine. Ho wanted
us to surrender and 1 kicked him off the
place, I'm sorry now that I didn't
shoot him. Tn tho night tliey built
that barricade, and uow they have us
where we can't get away. I tried
this morning, whon I saw they wero
really serious iu their threats and got
shot in the arm for my trouble."
"Are you thc only porsons left
hero?" asked Holway.
"Yes; Miss Lansing's father, who
owns the mine, with thc assayer, assistant superintendent, und all tho other
white men, has gone to Phoenix for tho
fair. Thoy left us with those Mexicans, and tliere. wouldn't have been any
trouble if it hadn't been for the revolution in Mexico. As soon as they got
lilled up with whisky they imagined
themselves insurrectos. After theit
liquor gives out they'll all trail baek to
Salome. Talamantes is the only one
more than half sober, ami he can't hold
them when the whisky's gone."
The girl spoke for the first time::
"All that I'm afraid of is thnt they'll
creep upon us in lhe darkness tonight."
Holway turned to look nt hcr again.
Mer voice was low and musical; she was
not. in the least excited. Mn watched
the color como and go iu her cheeks
for a moment, That bewildering play
of pink aud white was strangely fas
oinating.
"Vou must be rn lho Los Angeles-
Phoenix road race," she went on, motioning toward the auto,     llnlwav saw
"No. no!" protested Miss Lansing
"We can't permit you to risk yonr lif.
for  ii^ "
"We'll be going so fast there'll be
no danger of being hit," llolway us-
siiretl her. "Besides, it's not entirely
for you that I'm doing it. 1 want to
get over this mountain and win the
iace.''
"Can't. I go?" implored Speeder. "I
don't liko to bo away from the machine.
Von might need me."
"I'll have to take along some one
ft'lm can shoot, .lust carry that gun for
me, YewUm, till we get there. Jump
in. now.     (Tank her. Speeder, "
"Wait," said Mlfls Lansing. "You
can't   shoot either. Xewion.      I'll go."
she  calmly took  ihe  mechanician 'a
it s
W.
tests
•Von!" exclaimed llolway.     "Why
* out of (he question."
and Newton added thoir pro
i hr
yourself there, waa ni
nindetl Holway.   "I'n
go.     (loon.      Do!"
ookeil  hMohsslv  at   N.wvot
, who CO liet OViV StUIQ I.Pip
Newton si >ppod  furwnvi'
iwo   rifles  between   them
iide a sign In Spoder,    win
rank a turn and the machini
crawling  underneath
I'he mechanician  was
er shout)
us going
-I i ">■
TllO   N
l""K  '
mount nil
Willi
■ nltld
IM-   li
I1J       liWu
h' Inn,I til
iuto tin'
of  II,.-
climb.
tlmt Sppoclor
with n wroiu-l
losing nn time
They hour,l a bullot tinnl ftgajnul tli
oilier side of Hi,, houso. Tin' girl'
iiinii went tn tbo revolver.
"Havo you shut Hint revolver yet,.'* '[wo Kf
inquire. ETolwoy, removing bis gogglos make
ninl BiniliDg,
"Indeed, 1 Imve." she retorted
"Peilmiw yuu thlnli I can't."
"Silo's the "lily one of ns who em
sin,ui," intorposea her elder companion
inn   I'l
nn   lhe
A heud
thoy
I  Nn
bul n
not. Hi
1    U'llllll
is   if   t
IW.,
houses. Prom i
turns run two big
stoop slope, over
other buildings m
the uerin|"trn-uiwi.
pe--tor bod spoke,
thai ihe houses al
1 invi
to
the top. h was
of -which the pros-
and Molwav kuew
ml luj'clustortyl
"NVwi
ing machinery,
shooting we're
thoso Mexican!
mine before lh
posed only l.y our
don 't know where M
hut   she certainly
should have seen" he
an hour ago, when so
themselves."
von   icacl!
ETolway I
and Wor'der
lossly back.
and placed
llolway
gave the
was oil'.
Veils reached their oars as soon as
they were out from undor cover. Bul
lots began to whiz about them, but all
went wide. llolway hod already advanced to thc third speed, aud tho
Ohamplin was humming along on a
slighlly down grade. Though ho did
not dare take his eyes from tho road
ahead. llolway knew that thc girl was
sitting erect beside him, gazing off toward the barricade of tho Mexicans.
Soon the Ohamplin struck tho bottom
of a little draw ami began to travel uphill again. The bullets came closer, it
took ;i minute, perhaps, to reach tho
pump house, but to llolway it seemed
an hour, Me stopped the machine behind thc bui hi ing and sho leaped to
the ground, one of the rifles in hcr
hand, Taking tho other, ho followed
her inside. (She was peering from a
little window at tho west end. They
were a little northeast of the embankment und on slightly higher ground.
They could see all tho Mexicans, who
woro scurrying hither and thither like
frightened rabbits.
"Open the window, please," she requested, "dust a little; enough to let
us poke our guns through. That's
right.     Now. on the floor,"
She laid one small hand on his arm
ami pulled him down beside her. The
fool of her tense, pulsing body so close
to him gave Midway a strange, delicious
thrill. The color, he noticed, was still
playing in her cheeks.
"Now, let's throw some lead among
them," she said, laying several boxes
of cartridges where they eould both
reach them. "Shoot all around them,
but don't hit any if you can help it.
We can scare them away without killing
them."
They began shooting. Tlio Mexicans, already realizing the peril of thoir
position, scarcely returned tbeir fire at
all. Two or three bullets sang toward the pump house and then the bo-
siegers ran helter-skelter toward the
open mesa. In less than live minutes
the last Mexican was out of sight.
"We've run them out!" exclaimed
Holway.
They rose ami their hands met.
"Yes." she laughed. "Easy, wasn't
it ■' That wns a clever idea of yours—
to como here in ttio automobile."
Tie was about to say more when they
heard a noise outside. Emerging from
the pump house they saw Speeder, already at the machine and examining the
carbureter,
"Mot them, didn't you?" exulted the
mechanician. "Now, just as soon as
t to the top of the hill we can
some speed, if it's like that fellow back there said it was. Is there
an easy slope on the other side. Miss
Lansing?''
"Ves. and a good   road  to  the level
upon     th
' big gasi
sent,     lllll
lhe battl
» bulf „|t-£
around ttie mine outran
"T'vc - 'thriii*"   vdlod   Speeder.
"Thay.'ro hohiml an  embank nl    of
rocks on the hill, straight nortli of those
luw.y gildings, nm] thej 're wuving a)
uh to stop."
Molwav glanced hastily at lln- place
Indicated by hi- mochaniclan. He saw
a long, low wall of rocks', behind which
perhaps n  doyen   mon  lay.      All  wi ro
hi.bleu frmn lhe lloiiPeS by lhe wall, but
he had a  view fr  Ihe west end.    SOV
eral, he noticed, h:id riilcs. Two were,
wil.llv geitticulntiug with tliolr hands.]
one ot the others tbroM a bottle over
the breastworks and   j)   was shattered
on t lm rod - boloV .
The robfl wn* uphill nnd tho Olmmpllu
wns barely mnking thirty miles an hour.
llolway know that  it would not be long
before   t'ic   -1 lets   found   their   rnilgO,
no ' 'he ballots  struck tlic body of
tl nr, jusl helott Si lor'sscat,   The
little media ni.- ian cried " More speed! "
aiul reached fot the nil cup.
Angry   yells   reached  tholr ears;  the
bullets' begun to ih  thicker and fnsl
Due thought w.i- uppermost in Holwn;
mind,  and   that   was   to  keep  on.
stop meant  lost   time, and lime iiu-anl
Hie  losing or Ihe winning ol' Hi.-  race.
Me did yot Know why Ihe meu on the
hill wanted hiin to stop   -he'only knew
thUt   lie'must   aot   stop.
Tho wall was nnw liotwoon the machine and lho uuil ou lln- hillside. Hot
way and Speeder no longer had au cud
view  a a. I  Hie  rill oh   woro spitting  lire
over the top of the stone barricade.
As lhe nuto -hot behind- om- of tho
snialler hotison, llolway glanced aside.
Then-, an a veranda, were a girl and two
men. Me '-ni off the power ami jammed oi, it,,, brakes.     As the road was
SteOp the car came to a slop less than
two hundred Pent beyond hut behind a
larger building,
"Whai did yo* stop tor.'" demanded
Speeder, iigou>   ringing    in his    voice.
on  to shoot   behind
i tl
whl  allow'
wall.'"
"If   we  COUld   ■;■!   I
about threo hundred \
bunch   of  ollices,   -tonne  could,   but   ii 's  all
Iw ind  I don'l  -ce
make it."
His   boyish    lace   oae   t
bla.!;. Speeder crawled from audi
machine and looked at ids watch.   "My
Hod!   Mr.   Ilolwav.     we've  wa-led   six
mesa.      1 think I see Newton and We
don at the tramway platform."
if comes    to      Speeder cranked,   jumped
I'm afraid  machine, and sat down on ll:
have taken the hjll0 ,nil|;, bolted behind the
,ey had  been  op-   wnv   mil   8loWlv,   discussing
arksmnnship.      I  with  the girl.'    lb- was    ,
i Lansing learned, I anxious to hurry ou nnd win th	
n shoot. Vnuj.ls i„. Bi,ou],i |mvo boon. Smoke was
nnko them donee already rising from Hie -lacks above
• of them exposed | ji,,, mnchlndry   Iiousp.      Newton    wna
standing in   view,  waiting for them.
"All right," he culled.     "Show him
the elevator, Miss Lansing."
j     Tiie   hov   ran    up   the   steps   id'     the
pump house, platform, while Ilolwav. guided by tho
ids nbovo this LflrIt tooh t|lfl ,.,,,. aronud to the   'other
ami  dwellings     -,!,,        fUrd   wu-   a   wooden   elevator,
open  space bo- hovo]  vvi,i,   tll(. ,,niulin\      rio ran    the
now  we are to  machine on  lo the devalor and   Xew
ton yollod to them to hold tlieir seats,
nudge olfin an instant the Chnmplln had been
hoisted to Hie love] id' the platform.
"I'.lo tlii- bucket." directed Xewion,
It   lookod  more  like a  boat than  a
the bucket. Pivo minutes later they
were at tho top of the mountain. As
seen as the car was on thc ground Newton ran inside a tool house and came
out with a pair of field glasses, which
he leveled at a black spot crawling over
the desert, miles away to the southwest.
Speeder seized the glasses and gazed
eagerly. "Number one! " he cried. "1
know lier bv her blue body and red
wheels. W'e'ie ahead. That's thc
road right down there at the bottom,
isn't il ."''
"That'a it," replied Newton.
"< rank her, Speeder," shouted Holway. tho lire ami excitement of the race
agaia in his veins, "Hood-by, Now-
lon."
As they started down the mountain,
gaining momentum with every turn of
Hie wheels, Speeder remarked: "Now.
we can make a little speed."
"Speed!" exclaimed llolway.    "I've
made more speed the last fifteen minutes
than I ever made before in my life."
KriK.-st Douglas.
KAISER TLAYS ARCHITECT
Tin- people of hill-girt. Coburg arc going about with gloomy faces aud resolute, conspiratorial mien. A grave
crisis threatens their beloved duchy and
they arc preparing to meet it like' men.
Without any fault of their own, their
recent history has been stormy. Two
years ago tlio inclusion in thu budget.
of oats for a gomlarme's horse nearly
led to civil war. Now a grimtaer tragedy menaces their peace, and every
sturdy citizen is asking, Slmll we let
this be?
Kaiser Wilhelm has decided to restore their "burg," the most romantic,
majestic ruin in all hilly Thuringia.
Backed by archaeologists and architects, rich in drawings, paint, brand
new imitation stone, and oxydizod Nurnberg iron. Kaiser Wilhelm is about to renovate tiie immemorial, towering walls,
and hand back the Burg of Coburg to
the citizens as good as new. At tirst;
sight this, aa a cause of public tumult,
sums hopelessly Insufficient, but tho Co-
burgers aro a suspicious, nndiseorifmg
brood, and tlieir public orators, instead
of thanking the Kaiser, art} thundering
from platform and pulpit, "Leave our
ruins in peace!"
The facts are simple. The burg, fortress, citadel, or "veste," of Coburg is
au ancient complex of buildings whoso
toppling wails and pinnacles crown,
like Minerva's tiara, nu oak-clad hill
to the cast of Coburg town. It was
built in late Gothic, mostly towards the
end of tiie fifteenth .century, and until the middle of the sixteenth was the
residence of the local dukes, As more
architecture the burg is one of the finest mediaeval monuments in Germany.
Its history adds to its interest. Luther
lived there in 3830, and you may sec
the room whore lu* translated into German the prophets nnd the Psalms. A
hundred years later it reappeared ns
a bulwark of Gorman Protestantism,
being held by the Swedes of Augustus
Adolpbus, and in vain beleaguered by
(lory Wallenstein,
Today it is used as a museum. There
are relics of Luther, magnificent armor,
interesting frescoes, ami many otber
things. When you climb to the summit of its "Hohe Pastel" you may look
out all over green and hilly Thuringia.
Tn fact, as it stands,  'the    burg of
Coburg  is a  highly    respectable  ruin,
aud if oniy people would leave it    in
peaue  no man  would  complain.      But
Kaiser Wilhelm has    an  imperial  zeal
for bettering the world, and he is determined to better the "vests."      Mis
excuse is that it is in bad repai-; that
a hundred years ago the Coburg van-!
lals Spoiled  it  by   using  it    as a   jni!.|
And ho is determined to bring it up to
la t c,  swec] ■  away  th o  cob wi '
I e  ancont  walls,  replace    !
eaten  cornices  with    concret
ngs, and altogether make Hu
ook  like a respectable    bnrrncl« cou-'
ttucted on hygienic principles. I
The builders, the architects, the
makers of Nuriiberg oxydhod iron arc
leligiited. lint the Coburgers are dis |
pleased.     They prefer to do tbeir own |
taring.      The  Kaiser retorts  that  it
Round the World in a Cockleshell
When the yawl Pandora (thc word I for days and carried away eighteen foet
"good" being intentionally omitted) I of the port rail. The port raill Tier
sailed into New Vork Bay ouo evening rail looks like the little fence a child
late in June, she began to attract, atten
tion. Ono ultramarine reporter happened to catch a glimpse of the homely but
able craft at anchor oil' tho machine
shops   at   tho   foot   of    Fifty-seventh
would build around his toy garden, yet
it is quite iu proportion to the size of
the yawl. Shu must have danced a wild
Highland Hing every timo a wave roso
under   her.    If   her   crew   of   captains
Street, Brooklyn, aud telephoned to Hie i had not been born acrobats, wilh bonoa
night city editor. But either tho ul- and sinews toughened liy many doop-
tra marine didn't cave mueh for deep- sea knockdowns, they would have left
sea folk or the night eity editor didn't;  her  wheu   she   arrived   at   Melbourne.
for they printed but a meagre yam next
day, casually remarking that the yawl
was thirty-six feot nine inches over all;
that two lone men luul sailed her nil
tho way from Australia, and that—as a
sort of comic relief—she luul turned
turtle ami dismasted herself off Capo
Horn.
But oh! what a difference in the
morning! J-'roni the Scotland Lightship,
Off Sandy Hook, to Whitestone, on the
Sound, and to Tappan Zee, up tho Hudson River—for theso arc thc limits of
the patch of green ami gray and black
salt water known as New Vork Harbor
—men talked of the yawl and hor crow
marveled at  their
May 29th, 1010.
Tough as mov were, they were glad
to rest in Melbourne for six weeks
while refilting Iheir ship and replenish
ing iheir stock of provisions. They
sailed ou July 10th for Sydney, where
they arrived on duly IHth. Oiie mouth
and a day Inter they started for Auckland.
Tho wandereri; loafed along tho southeast trade wind to Kastcr Island, 1,100
miles cast of IMteairn, arriving early
on December 12th. 1010, and telling the
news of all tho world to P. H, lOdmnnds,
an Englishmen, tho sole whito resident,
who represents tho Williamson Balfour
"'ossos threo
ir voyage.   Word Company of Liverpool, and boi
ilios fast uii and down the harbor, and  hundred natives.    They raise sheep, cat
They live in. twenty
tug skippers, Lightermen, water-boat
croWs, marine observers in their towers,
excursion-boat men, lighthouse-keepers*,
and thousands of others who made the
harbor their workground and playground, gossiped about thc Pandora,
ami how able she was and how lucky,
and what blinkcty-blank chumps them
two follows that sailed in her must be..
Bot
tlo, and horses.
houses, made from tbo timbors of
wrecked ships lliat tloat up on tho
beach from heaven knows whore.
At 2,30 p.m, on December 19th, 1010,
the Pandora's littlo anchor, with flukes
no  bigger   than   a   child's   hand,   was
lashed down oa her bftw, and away she
[bounded on her journey of throe thousand miles around the Born, wilh a fair
"You've just got to hand it to them ] West wind and all sail drawing.    After
Cor cold naive," said the skipper of our.pass.ng thc fortieth parallel south the
launch as we went rolling and pitching, West   winds   became   heavy   gales.       It.
down  tho bay  t
skipper was an
a few deep whit
freckles, and lu
his forty years
firing line of
some inoself,"
out just prid-
mc, I wouldn
tlieir game,
look at bel
li fe
the yawl.    On
faced  fellow, with
rs among his rusty
ced as if most of
been spent on tile
' 1 've   liin   around
added, and not with
lint you lake it from
n oue, two, sixteen iu
Por thfl Lord's sake, just
Dnncin' around like a toy
Dutch picnic.    lMioo-ce-ee!
Mom  in her, hey?    Nix,  I
1—donblex—nix! "
ballnon at
Around tin
tell you; n
So I took it from him. and looked at
her dancing around, and handed it to
them for cold nerve, as the iron-faced
gent had requested. Truly the Pandora was a fearsome sight for any man
lhat has meddled with the sea. She
didn't look big or able enough to weather a hard blow on a canal. She was
built llko a packing-box. Rumors concerning her were skipping liko ilying-
lisii about the harbor; tho two men
were sailing ber on a bet; tbey wore
not sailing her on a bet; they wore advertising somebody's soap; no, they
weren't, Ihcy originally had three men
aboard, but oue weat mad from the
agony of the passage around the Horn
and died in a madhouse when they put
him ashoro; oh pshaw! they were all
lunatics, the whole pack of 'em. etc.
Therefore   it   was   that   we   visitors
went aboard several minutes before the
mists of gossip cleared away, aad we
were convinced   that   these   two   men
were entirely in their right minds aad
| that   their   voyage,   if  unsafe,   was  at
least sane. They uever luul a third man
in tlieir company, so that settled that;
they  had   enjoyed   monotonously  good
|I!',.,! j J | health all  the way;  had seen strange
i\       [countries ami queer people and strange
ngs,  and  they   intended   (D.   V.)   to
I' around New York a month or so,
ami theu continue their voyage across
the Atlantic to London, and thence, by
way of Greece and the Suez Canal, home
to Australia.    Por the first time in the
history of the world Iforo was a packet
that sailed in all harmony ami concord
under   two   masters.   Tho   owners   are
ould-l
ste" I1
rained without ceasing for tweutv two
days.
"We got past Cape Morn un January
Kith, 1911,'* said Skipper Arapakis,
speaking as calmly as a demonstrator
at a clinic, "although there were moments when we didn't know whether
we'd stay past it or not. On tho previous day we run into a heavy northwest gale, with squalls and heavy rain.
It had rained before, aud we were soaked through fur three weoks, but now
it was raining hard. At 5 a.m. on January Kith we took in our storm trysail
and drifted under hare poles toward
Capo Horn. At It p.m. we first sighted
the Cape, sticking up like a spar buoy,
far to the nortli. When we finally blow
around tho Capo we were only three
and a half miles south of it. Tb«
weather was improving, though it was
still wet. Our course was eastward,
and we had a fair wind for a while,
hut that uight we were becalmed between Cape Mom and St. John's Cape,
off Stnten Island, and for two days wo
drifted toward the Blrdwood's Bank,
south of Tierra del Fuego. Thon a
heavy northeast gale came down on us.
and we hove to under reefed fnre-s-Uy
sail ami double reefed mi/./.eii (the, jigger). This was on January 22nd, at
8,4fi p.m. It was Captain Blythe's
watch below, and he was snog in his
bunk. It was my watch on dock—
that is. I was supposed to bc on doe.k.
bul I had made fast the wheel, so that
the Pandora steered herself, aad I wuf
in the cabin looking at thc chart and
considering whether we liadn 't bettor
change our courso, because the sea wa*
carrying us across ugly-looking shallow
patches.
"A big wave crashed down on dock
ami gave (he I'andora a heavy list to
port.    As she was wallowing in it,
other big one
so hard that sh.
ends, rolled lu
'turned turtle.'
she kept  right
positii
i that
Iheir
an  all'air of (he  whole empire,
has agreed  to a   lottery     to     raise.
10,000 for preliminary expenses. When |
first   the  Coburgers  thus  learned   tbnt |
some one else would  pny  for Motility slightly relented;  I
it   broke   out   more   st
th,
U)i|! (giving then,
■ r achievements)   '
hen i thirty-five years <
m-ration nf an
rank that befits their
apt.   Peter    ArapalHs,
Id, uf the twenty-fifth on
ancient Spartan fam-'of
ly, of medium   height  and   wiry   build,
emotional, of the artistic temporamont,
terwords  it   broke  out  more  8tronglyi»nd Capt. Ooorgeponnld Blythe, thirty•
tban ovor lwo years  "''^  °*  Coventry,   England,
The Tail  is, Hie audacious Coburgers n,1*" ',,f   mi.,|,1Un  Bijov'alr.baiH.fl,   fair-
distrust tho archaeological iudgmont of 8k nnw^ with  eold  bl,in eyM  :n"   'Ai>i
their   Kaiser.      Even   Professor   BodoH"] ■ tembernmont ns over was bred
Kbl.ar-lt *s name does not reconcile Uiom. |ou 'l"1"1 lluM s l?,umi    ll,cfl0 two ba1
Thc professor is a briliianl designer.
work
■ut af
roiigly
th
minutes!'' he exclnimod,   " Let *
We cun gi I   more -peed out of her now
for I round n looso nut nud one of : he
spark   plug-   wa-   fouled."
"I'm not at all -ure we cun gel ■ v.-i
(hii mountain, even with a Ch-impliu,"
Ifolwny told him.
"Not   climb   it! "     Speeder     aim
shrieked,      " We've gol   to climb    ■(•fin i   '  .
Well lose (lie race if we don't.    Didn't
■tart. I bucket to ibiiwiv, being
foot long liy eight limnd
end. a gale lhat hinged a
had beeu lot down. It
squeeze, bul tho ear dli
Mis- l.au-itig stopped out
followed her, while Newf
gate.      Some  machinery
lu
lows
.lit   O
thuu Ih
'There'- nothing wrong with li
'' I'eoplc   bach    there   llQsiogOd,1'      l'e
led Molwav tersely,
"But we'll lose if wc -top,"
Holway saitl nothing a-- lie turned lhe
r around nn.l tan it bach to lhe [trsl
you  tell  Ho- company wt
the coobI  agency tlmt   vou    o--ni     in
drive yourself anl win this meet"
"Yes, 1 told them that   bin  it  Iuoi. -
as if  I  can't make good now,"
"<' nldn't  you take tin in np on the
's I tramway,  Mr.  Worden?"    nsltoQ    tin'
I'o  girl.
•uld, bm what would lllOBB fel-
there be doing while wc got
\p tram platform,     The lires
i ' and it wouldn 't take more
minutes to get up steam. Then
we could help vou out, if it wasn't for
Ihose cnolos." '
"Where did you say ihe pump house
i-.'" demanded llolway oagorly.
Newton pointed to a big sheet iron
building, painted red ami surmounted by
several smoke slacks. It was a short
di stance up the gulch, which, from
Whoro ihey stood, angled away to tho
north east,
••Then- seem- to be a fairly good
road," commented Moi wny. " We
could make a little speed there, ch.
Speedort"
" Vnu bet   you
mechanician, Foal
pendod
big '
a  Hie
bout tWOlvo
The bach
Mu- bottom,
vas a tight
get inside,
uid Molwav
i dosed the
vas started.
bucl.et "   was   soon   SUS
air. hanging from some
angle r
ailn
In
to the
ttgT
■e.i     lhe
anl;.
"Not  so much speed  yot,    S| I ...
Vou don't go along on this little trip.
Qivo tne your gun, Mr. Worden. Come
nlong, Newton, if yon want ta take   a
chance with -n".'
j thing Hint  looked till
rail.
"We have been under lire togeth
snld  Molwav turning to the girl.
"Ves." nho  replied,    dropping
eyes under his gaze,
lb' rushed na headlong. "When persons havo boon togothor in such a position as we have shared, it is not necessary to Bny snino things some things
thai 1 would like to say, bul which
there is neither time nor opportunity to
say now. Vnu are the strangest and
the lira\e-l woman that I have ever
mo!. a iol I only hope that we have
not met for Ihe last time."
"I hope s*. to*. T nm going ovor to
Salome thi:- afternoon and leave tonight
for Phoenix, T musl see the automobile
races, you know."
Iter face wns all pink
seized her band and whisper
can I boo ym?"
" Mv aunt's Mrs, Taylor
Third Avenue.''
"All aboard!" called. Xe
here  with us, Mr.  Driver.
along wilh you t
tin- other eiid."
"Hood-by." said Molwav
her hand.     "Homember."
"(innd by," she returned,
He ran  up a  ladder ami sprang into
imaginative builder, ami a scholar
man. Hut his lust act of collaboration
with the Kaiser' pleased no man. This
was wry like the burg ease. Tho
Kaiser and Professor Bodo Kbhardt
spent an enormous sum, contributed by
the Rolehstng, on the renovation of the
clialeau nf HohUcningshcrg ia Alsace
Lorraine.
As a fad ihcy an- spending it -lill,
for four and twenty colassal statues aro
now being cast In'fill lhe niches iu the
great hall. Hut llohkoenigsberg was a
failure. When Hie oxports oxamlnod
the restoration they said it was superbly
done. As a modern castle, thev agreed,
lhe restored Ihdikoeiiigsberg was a bri!
liaut instance of Imaginative architect-
smashed down on her
fell down on hor boam
cl up. aad completely
Lucky thing for us
in going round till she
came right side up again. A*s the ship
rolled I dived into my bunk, or. rather,
it jacked mc up as it. came around, and
there T lav in it like a squirrel in his
nest: but liefore I fell iu I got a nasty
k on the hend from this big fchunk
lavn from l-kister Island—see it?
Everything that had been on deck or
on the cabin table or on thc bookshelves
was hurled up against the cabin rnof as
wc whirled around. About live hundred
of water came in through Hie
hatch, which stood half upon.
a picked herself up and righted
any  more could get   in.
I  found nothing left but
feet  of the stump of the
he rost  of it  and the jig
nrried away
water.    The
I"
Imt
■Oil  di
-Ut tw.
i tunas!
ch
lire
not  re:
leasi.
Its sole  defc
seinblo Hi<
Wl:
ncient
thai
istlo i
now,       II.
' When
:ni!i North
T
I
the
ia   gin
tram
■ hopping
A KNOWING FATHER
"But will your fnther givo his con
Bontf"
"Don't worry about that. Father is
not going to wasto time opposing a
summer engagement." — Prosbytorlnti
Standard.
A REAL BUG
Tbe American Golfer says it knows a
player wlio is so keen for the game" that
it makes him soro every timo ho gets
on" a goofl long shot, as it means that
many fewer strokes around tho courso.
THE ORIGIN OP BEDLAM
Bedlam is a name derived from Bethlehem Hospital in London which was
used as early as tho first yenrs of the
sixteenth century for (he reception of
distracted persons, had very limited
resources, and frequently discharged
patients  who were not  yet  cured.
poned to fall into acquaintance at
Perth, West. Australia, learned that each
had spent many years at sea and had
long cherished' the secret hope of sail- ger wore broken oil am
ing round tho globe in a small boat, and as she spun around und
soon Ihey pooled their savings and be fal-o keol was ripped oil', too. I took
gan to carry out their project. And ian axo and cleared the gear, and we
since no such journey should be made rodo to il as a sen anchor, That parted
without some definite object, they dofll- at night, so we rigged another, lu the
ded to publish a book—perhaps—and to morning the wind shifled to southeast,
perfect a 'method of taking observations then south, and we rigged a square sail
at sen bv moans of an Instrument Gnp>|on the stump forward and made for the
tain Ara'pakis had invented, which will, West  Palklands."
record, simultaneously and automatic ] t.Wftln Nilsson, in charge of Lord
ally. Hie longitude, the azimuth, and Sulvosen'fl whaling station at Vew Ts-
tho deviation of the compass. I Intidj    repaired   the    I'andora    free   of
So they built and rigged ami pro charge. Mer cruise from there to New
visionod Iheir ship. And such a snlpl York, with slops at SI. Helena ami As-
Thirty-six feet nine inches over all, j censlon Island, was not eventful save
fourteen   feet two beam, draught,  five j for au electric storm
olf Matteras.  Hut
foot   deeper   with   the as to what may happen ti
ml  of about  nine tuns Hirers on the voyage horn.
She carried four tons of can tell.
tht
a dven
irOphet
feet two—one
false keel unburden,  net
water and canned food and five tons of
slag fur ballast. Her rig is jib, fore-
staysail, ami mainsail ou the big mast
Steppod pretty well forward, ami a jig
ger oa tne short, stumpy mast over the
stern.   Mer bows are IdulV and round,
and her stem is chopped off square like | t',,jl(ll painlessly.     A patient, was placod
the 'stern   of  a   scow..  And,  ob!   how j in f|,p chair, t'fio Instrument applied to
THE EASIEST WAY
ll. fore the use ol chloroform
come so general ns it, is in our
quack advertised that he would  draw
Salmon Brown, eldest son of the sec
ond marriage of .lolm llrown. tbo fain
ous abolitionist, will celebrate his
seveiity-lil'lh birthday ia Octobor. He
lives at I'ort land, Oregon, and is an
cnthuisnstic  yardoner.
she iloes roll! Note the great breadth
of beam, especially as contrasted with
lu-r draught, and fancy for a moment
how she ean roll' when she puts her
mind to it. Lying there in harbor, 6(1'
quarantine, with only a little sea and
ami occasional swell from a passing excursion boat to rock her, she bounced
on thc water, liglit as an addled egg.
No wonder that, one young gentleman
from a Brooklyn -paper, with his face
suspiciously pale, hastily climbed out
of the smoky cabin in which I'eter
Arapakis was telling his Odyssey.
Halley's comet was blazing overhead,
pointing like a finger toward Melbourne
on thc evening of tlio day I'andora got
under way from Hunhury, West Australia—May 3rd, 1010, Tho two skippers took thc comet for a token of
good fortune, and they were not discouraged when they strhek heavy
] weather iu the Groat Australian Right,
jivltli smashing seas that buffeted them
his tooth, with a wrench, followed by a
groan from tho unpleasantly surprised
Sufferer.
"Stop?" said Hie dentist. "Compose
yourself. I told you I would give you
no pain, but I only gave you that
twinge to show you Carter's operation."
Again the instrument was applied to
tlio tooth, and another tug and another
roar.
"Now, don't bc impatient. That is
Logan's method," said tho dentist.
Another application, another tug, an-
other roar.
"Now, pray, do be quiet. That is
Tato'r way. I see vory woll that you
do not like it, a«d I am not surprised."
Hy this time the tooth hung by a
thread, and whipping it out thc operator cxultingly oxclniihod: "That's my
mode of extracting teeth. You nro now
able to compare it witk the jporations
of Cnrtcr. Logan and Tate."
101 ~~
T5£^?^Ta_s\5u?._-^r-^^-
T11K   ISI.ANDKB,  CUMBERLAND,   B.C.
til
PILES.
You wUI find relief h Zam-Buk I
H eases tbe burning, stinging
I pata. slops bleedog and brings
I east* PenewraiMe,'wHkZaa.
Buk, mean* cure; Why not prove
th(* ?  Jtt Una-Si* aatBltm—
•7 a m BjyjK
Why sutler from corns when tbey can
btt painlessly rooted out by using Hollowly '_ Corn Cure.
HABIT IN ANIMALS
La tho education of certain iiuimals
tho trainer relies minnly upon "habit.''
Tha borso, for instance, as one of tho
stupidest of animals, can In- taught
almost anything—that in, any habit.
Having no 111 Ind of his own, ho can bc
mlied 11 pan to do precisely what he is
Uld to do. All the well known tricks,
whatever may be their details, are suid
to be inculcated in this way:
The horse is taught by endless repetitions some mechanical habit. At a
givon signal lie begins to paw the tloor;
at another, he ceases. At another sig
.imt he takes a sponge ami rubs it over
a certain spot ou a blackboard, or it
may be, picks up a curd lying in a
certain position. It thus follows that
Lho moaning of the act exists for the
spectator only. The pawings count the
answer to a problem ia arithmetic, the
card bears for reply to a question, but
the horse docs not. know if. lie merely
follows n habit, just as he does when
■■* driver calls out "Whoa!" even
though that word be interpolated in a
sentence otherwise meaningless to thc
bout,
The reason the liorse is so availal^e
for these special purposes of deception
and, indeed, for the general put poses
of man. is tn be found in Hie fact that
he evinces precisely the proper degree
of stupidity. Were he more stupid
than he is, 'he would nol be sulHciontly
complaisant to ncquln nvoniont habits. Were he cleverer, he would ae
quire too  mnny habits ami  follow  his
own    Inclinations   | inch,   after   the
manner of that rloeidedlv clever animal,
llie iat.
Knglish sparrows have been subjected
to many tests for the purpose of discovering whether Ihey can count. The OS
porinients of Porter particularly provo
lhat sparrows cannol count. After a
I.ird hnd heen given Its food oue hundred timoa successively frmn thc ilflh
of a series of disliPS, in the noxt twenty
trials   il   went   onlv   aim-   times   to  the
Training of England's Future King
(By Meriel Hathaway in The Outlook.)
lu an Knglish periodical, about a year
ago, there appeared au article ou the
boyhood of Kdwurd VII., which created interest aud gave rise tu comment. That <^uoen Victoria and the
Princo Consort took up their arduous
position imbued with a sense of deep
responsibility, and earried out their
duties with the utmost conscientiousness, all know who have read anything
of QuooU Victoria's life. Hut it
came, nevertheless, as a surprise to
some, this revelation of the care and
thought, the prayerful and anxious consideration, whieh were lavished na the
early days of the then I'rinee of Wales,
"Nothing," says the writer, "not the
smallest thing, wns left to ehaiiec. Nut
a week, uut a dny, not aa hour, of the
time uf this precious youth eould sufe-
ly or properly be wasted. Other lads
might occasionally run loose in thc
springtime, ami for other boys it might
be legitimate lo plunge into the region
of romance. Hut for this boy the
pages even of Sir Walter Scott were
closed, and he must eom-entrato, over
ooucontrato, upon 'modern languages/
upon 'history,' upon 'the sciences. . .
Daily, almost hourly, the Q'uoon and
the I'rinee kept watch ami ward over
those instructed with the euro of their
son. Within the walls of Bucking-
hum PalncO or Windsor Custle letters
and notes constantly passed, aad have
been elaborately and carefully preserved,''
When, at fifteen, the vonug Prince
had an allowance for dress, Queen Victoria wrote to lilm un follows: "Dress
is a trifling matter whieh ought not to
be raised to too mueh importance iu
our own eyes. But it gives also the
une outward sign from which people in
general can, and often do, judgo upon
the in tor nal state of mind nnd feeling
of a person, for this thoy all see,
whilst the others tliey cannot see. On
that account it is of some importance,
particularly in persons of high rank.
I must now say that we do nol wish
to control your'own taste and fancies,
which, on 'the contrary, we wish yoa
to indulge aud develop, but wc tlo expect llmt ymi will never w ' anything
extravagant  or slang, not   becauso we
don'l like it. Imt because it would
prove a want of self-respect and lie an
offence against decency, loading—as it
Ima often done before in others—to nu
Indifference in whnl is morally
wrung.
When, al sevciileen. Ihe Prince of
Wales was given a household, wise,
loving counsol from the same source
was   given   him.       llis   parents   wrote:
•A
vv sphere nf lifo will upon ror
you, in which you will have to he
taught whal to do and what uot to do,
a subject requiring study more important than any in which you have
hitherto been engaged. Kor it is a
BObjecl of stydy, and tho most dilli
It  one   of your life,   how   to   b
the sound of tho reveille bugle; tbey are
looked after entirely, by men, as uu
board ship. Naval ollicers arc in command, and are with the boys at tlieir
games and in their leisure; discipline
is far stricter than at a public school;
punishments tako tho form of "drills;*
only that part of thoir education whicli
they have in common with any other
school buy is intrusted to civilians; uud
nt every turn the cadet realises that
from the vory beginning ho is part of
Britain's navy.
Imagine our little Prince ou the thst
morning of his new life. He has arrived
overnight with tbo seventy new boys
who constitute tho fresh arrivals and
are dubbed "lirst termers." The bewilderment of the new surroundings has
merged into sound slumber, but some
of it clings to his mind uh he opens his
eyes next morning. The reveille bugle
has uot yet sounded, and he has time
to look around. He sees the loug,
spotless, carpetless dormitory, with its
many curtainioss windows. Right ami
left uf him are narrow littlo iron beds
like his own, euch bed covered with a
regulation blue rug, with the owner's
initials embroidered on it in rod; another row of beds opposite bim, eighteen on ench side. Between each is a
small, plain wna list and. and at tho foot
of each stands thc cadet's sea-chest—a
solid iron nml oak box painted black
ami white, This is the cadet's wardrobe, ami contains all his possessions.
He will have nothing more for tho first
few years of his sea life, so he must
acquire the art of being tidy in a small
space.
Meditations arc cut short by the re
veille. Sleepy heads rise from pillows, thirty-six littlo figures jump out
of bed with more or less alacrity, and
then follows a silence for prayers. Wlmn
the last hoy has risen from his knees,
there is a patter Of feet, to the lower
end of the dormitory, and thirty six
white-sk'inned buys arc splashing iu the
cold-water plunge. Hul only for a very
short time. No dawdling is allowed.
The cadet captain, one of tho older
buys, sees to that.
Prom the moment the cadet turns out,
of his dormitory, with the last button
buttoned and his hair brushed, to thc
momont he puts his head 011 his pillow
agaiu, he leads a life iu which work
aiid play fid low each other in smart.
succession. No loaliug is possible. The
morning is invariably spent on books
or engineer ing. or both, Two hours
and a half after lunch is spent on
games and recreation, more work between 4.80 and 7, then tea, bed at 8.35,
Tho boys put iu seven or eight hours'
worl; a' day, including lhe time iu the
engineering simps.
When  at   the  "simps"  the  boys  put
101 brown overalls, which are more than
uecissarv  for lhe protection  of    their
clothes. '   I   have  seen   Prince   Kdwuid
through  the blacksmith's course.
|a good man and a thorough gentleman. ]his   fueo   flushed   and
proper place.    Moreover, after the bird
became eqrtnin of the situation of the
desirod dish when he cairn- to it 011 the
wing, he was thrown oti the track when
approaching    it    on    fool;    while   if    he
started  his llight   from  a  point  on one
side of his  usual  perch  he was likely
lo alight   correspondingly  mi  one -id
of his objective point.   ' la good man and a thorough gentleman.|l,jH   fuco   flushed  and   wiih    a  smutty
The animal forms habits precisely as j To tin- servants and  those  below^fou(ismonr across his cheek, where a grimy
little hand has brushed across it. The
boys wear .tunnels a great part of each
day—wliite llunnol trousers aud soft-
collared Ha 11 ind shirts with their uniform reefer coals. By tea time, however, every boy is in his blue serge
again, with linen shirt and stiff collar. When the hoy is not at class work
with civilians, he is in touch with one
nr othor naval nllicer; a lieutenant is
tuld otf especially tn look after une
groujp of the hoys; he superintends
tlieir games, and talking to him gives
them  a   glimpse  into  the  life   iu   front
mon experience
of   life
HOLLAND'S NEW MUSEUM
Tho inaugural ion by Queen Wil
helm inn of the museum and picture
gallery installed iu the house occupied
hy Rom brant from ItlHIl to 1(158, in the
Judotibroostruat, marks un interest
ing event in art commemoration. Rom-
brant purchased tho residence for 13,000
florins, and il was here that iu company
with his wife, he passed the happiest
and   at   the  same   time  th
loos   the   human   being,  and.   like* the j vou will always be courteous and kind.
latter, stores up as habits many com    remembering  that   by   having  engaged
to sen e you iu return for certnin
money payments they have not surrendered their dignity wliich belongs lo
them as brother men and brut her
Christians. Vou will try to emancipate yourself as much as possible from
the Thraldom of abject dependence for
your daily vvunts of life on your ser-
vants. the more you can do for yourself and thc less you need their help,
the greater will he yonr independence
and real comfort.'1
Watched   over    and     sheltered,    the  of them  ouce thoy arc at  sea.      Thu
ind   at   the  same  time  the   mosl   ter-   ., .    f   W|l|cg Hv  ,\ws\{\wy got to know the circumstances of
ile yenrs of lite lite.      lhe house mis      , h        ...j,..,.,  with ,„)VS „,-  y.fl, \u t)l(. cilinu seas, aud how tu test
sold in  1(188 for 11,000 florins am   was ^ !m(   .(i   |mVu   ,,,.,   „   „f    „,.,   hUilW   of   „„,   swon,   w!licll   t-m,lls
subsequently divided Into two, until In ^      )u, Wl,||( t() t.0(||1(„,t  [,0lp,u-t of their outfit;  thev henr at first
1006   a   special   commission,   of   Which   n'    .'     d0l. ,|1(.  roof 0f tho  Dean. The   hand  what  happened   in the row in the
thn famous Dutch artist. Joseph Isrno s, , ^....^  v|hor( |||!|(U, „      oat   (Vrsiau Gulf, or what the Knglish blue
was  the   moving  spirit,  purchased   the    <■ . B|mr|na the undergrad   jackets did oil Messina at tlio time of
place   and   had   it   restored   and   trans- ^   I)(mMlf   B(||a    nnu.|, ;t}u.  oarthquakp:      They  go through    U
formed into a museum adorned with u j;|](i|,   ([|j|t .. WQ|]|(, ||;m, j(00|, ,ur uot- course  oi   naval   history;   then   handle
      tor for him if he had. boats from the time they are aide to
And uow, sixty yeurs later. Knglaiul swim; the flagstaff in front of the col-
has again a-l'air-'lui'ired Kdward, Princd lege, with its accompanying rigging,
of Wales, llis parents, too, have a accustoms them lo ropes; and they go
deep sense of responsibility. They'll cruise on a man-of-war during their
too give the greatest care and muehjlirst term. Thus,' though their train-
thought to the training and education ing is on hind, then' is no chance of
nf their children. Hut their methods (tbeir forgetting that they nre prepnr-
are different. Prom the time they (ing for a life at sen.
reached tho age of thirtoou Prince Kd | The regulations ;1S to pocket-money
word   und   his   brother   Prince   Albert   ;m.  very  strict.     A   shilling a   week
large number of Rem brant's pictures
The oflt.ee that seeks the man never
gets lord in the crowd.
Hove may be blind, but in tho matter
of an engagement ring it is never stone
blind.
The world mayiowo a man a living,
hut. bc is generu'llv a mightv poor col
lector.
Tho more some people have thi) more
..   „ , ,     Tiint ii „,... ,1,-v in, • mniid wan     ami   his   winner   1 riuci-   tviut-n ;m.  very  strict.     A   sin   lug a   week   is
ov want,     lliat s wav iiiev go .noun-i,                            .      ...       .   ..        , ,     , .,'___, ■,  ,"    ■               .
looting for trouble.             _ lmvo »ln ro,l  tlo   '"  "', ' '        ' P»»'   »"»   <"  ' '''"'   '"■  Saturdays, uud
Wlio* tlio stork market is right even Kng'""' ]>•<>■'■ «"   >«">' ""'.' « '"' .   . I «' "}'"' » "•' \ «'« »*'.<>" "'I» ™
Uo boar mav fool bully. ™  ''"""!"■' Y  "'' ''''',';,.  tun. (torn leave hits   o be beaked	
Tho follow who screws up his eourago K«™ """"l-'1' ,  "' A »09 .'''  ;,    ''  ' ™" ,!"' l!l1;''" ',","■ ""'•!'.,"' s"",'" T"'
with st.r„„t. drink genera ly screws It lirotewnoii.     I'm cou so ol tru m g foi believe that lv,,,,.,. Edward has boon
..- »;..!,. ll"' im" as nt  present curried oul   is known hi !„' so short  „l  cash thai  he
too tight.
A woman's aim is goaernlly mighty
poor, ovon whoa she throws horsolf
nt a man.
To illscor I deal inn lint.-Iv wltll
,-.ur,- iiiiiI overcome ll 'other than ! „., n„, |j,ti,. r|Vor Dnrl
to  battlo will, ell'ects afler the disease  S|h,  |joa  (|M,r(,  st;||   ||
,l,ni  her dav is pnst,
I
lhe resiill  of 11 far-reaching reform ill-  had  tn borrow a  penny for n  Sunday
stltutod in  1002 by hnrd SelDnr Ilcolloctionl      This  is n' fnr more suit
Adiniral (now l.onl) Kisher.     Till tlten j able nrruugoi i   thnn  thnl   provnlent
England's  nnvnl  ollicers wenl   through m  Eton, where boys Imve the handling
Iheir preliminary training on board nn ,,,■   pa,.   ,,„,   i,,,,,.!,   money,   some  oven
,,11 bluck I white wooden bull le ship hnvlng check I ks nud largo sums of
Isou's lime, anchored  peacefully money ul  iheir disposal.     Leave, too,
1 sunny Devon,  i,   ven-  sparingly doloil  ont.      Cadets
old  Rritunnia, huav g ,i  with  parents nny Snndnv
I  lhe liaiuiii
bul   not   mme  than   mice
_mmmm-\
m
lias poonroil a loilgmeut. is the chief
0p the medical man. and llickle's Anti  |1)f  the   men 'who'  have   to   h lie   thill   Co'tnight   wilh   t'riead>.  ami   Ihen
Honsuinptivo Syrup is the result of pa ,noa( wonderful of modern inventions, „r s is the latent Ihev mav stav oul.
tiont BtUOy along this particular line. „ -rea( bllttlo-slilt), Is hound I" tUlTeri Willi all these regulation's the' young
At ihe lirsl appearance of a eold the vm. Kroat|v fr0m the (raining of the princes have lo complv, like the rest of
Syrup will bo lound a umsl elliclent  re |pro'.JJvoadlio'uffhl  olTleor. [tholr world.    On one occasion their par
ti.oiiy, arresting ilevolopi t and speed ^     T1|i, K,lg||t|, naval olli.-er has to know  (.lltSi thon Hrim-e and I'rincess of Wales,
ily dealing the nfloated purls, so thnt „ ^mi (1ph| moro „,■ engineering thnn were spending n few duvs in the Isle of
lhe   ailment   disappears, |[is |M.c,loe08Sors.      Ile hns indeed lo he   Wight, ami  the prlneds    gol    the leave
more Ihan half an ejigineer. "Por in|granted to all the cadets, from 2 to
the modern ship of war the whole shin d.sn—no more; as the recall was holst-
is an engine-room peeked with a mu!ti-|ed. two little darh-ldue flguros came
tude of engines, gun mountings, motors, hurrying ncross the fields, hack to duty,
and mechanical contrivances of thejback to work; there was uo thought of
most varied mul intricate character, extension of leave or any special favor,
which require for their proper handling "jusl for this ouce!''
and management a wide knowledge ofl Walking through the gymnasium one
the practical applications of mochniiic«< S(.,.s lithe limbed youhgstors swarming
and applied electricity." up ropes, scaling ladders, ami generally
The uew scheme came into force in ''lotting off steam." Here is a little
1002; lo put it. very briefly, every boy clinp vigorously punching a hall, get-
enters at thirteen, goes through four big very pink in the face as he pounds
vears of training 011 shore, two yoars awny. Suddenly conscious Hint he m
'at Osborne, in the Isle of Wight, and being watched, he turns nnd sees us.
two at Dartmouth, in Devonshire. Bnt ft is Princo Kdward. He throws us the
thought the education system has been shy side glam-e he has inherited from
revised, there has been no break in 1 his mother, and then turns to take up
tradition or atmosphere, and Hm boys gomo other form of exercise,
wear the same uniform which tlieir I Sunday is known by various out
fathers uud uncles and great-uncleS ivurd ami visible signs, such as half au
Woro proud to wenf. They have the, hour longer iu bed. a special uniform
same record of nnvnl greatness behind reserved for that dav and state occn-
them, and the same task before them, sinus. Hut 1 think' it can safely I"'
that of keeping their country's flag nsanmed that it is also a day of "in
living. They are iu a naval atmosphere i ward ami spiritual grace." The care
from the lirst day of their new life, that is exercised by authorities in the
_ The timing of the day's routine is by choice of captain, commander, ollicers.
NPIM    bells, 11s on  board ship; they wake to ami masters have   also been exorcised
Don't Persecute
your Bowels
Cm pot cathartic* and wrtatfai.  Thtr ua fanftj
—hanS—unnecettarr.   Try    _m
CARTER'S LITTLE
UVER PILLS
Purdyv«set»b!e. AA
Klly oath. Uver,
ii
Sick ostium, ul ymk, u million bow.
Sawll Pill, Small Dais, Small Price
Genuine mmibat Signature
wmmmmmmmmm
in the choice of a ehuplnin. At Osborne
the "padre," as ho is utt'octionutely
nailed, is a man beloved by ollicers and
boys alike. Ho hns striven to make
their church, services a reulity and their
religions (mrt uf their evory-dny life.
Uiiriug i'rinee Kdward'a first year of
school life there came to him the sad
experience of the nearness aud suddenness of death. A boy in his uwu dormitory died after a tew days' illuoss,
and a.-* the littlo i'rinee, with tho rest
of thy hoys in his "term," followed
the gun-carriage bearing the body of
their comrade; pacing with slow stop
and downcast hoad, the solemnity of the
occasion must have weighed on his
young mind.
The ilrst two yeurs of his training
over, the second stage of Prince Kd-
wanl's career began; he went on tu
Dartmouth College, which ns a training
school has superseded the old Hritun-
nia. Here, on the stoop wooded banks
uf the lovely llttlo river Dart, stands
the huge building, too elongated to be
beautiful, but well built uud a splendid training-ground for England's sailor
lads. It is "stops up and steps down,
steps everywhere nml all day lung,"
so one cadet described it. Tiie college
faces the south, looking out over the
two little towns of Kingswear und Dartmouth, groups of clustering red roofs
on either hunk of the river. There is
but one bend of tho river between
them und the open son. Tho next
turn in their lives will bring the boys
to the opeu sou too; it is wuiting for
them, almost in sight—the open sea,
with its loneliness, its hcuuty, its dangers, and its joys.
Prince Bdward's first Devonshire
winter proved him a good cross-country
runner, nnd the boy was among the
keenest for a run with the beagles. The
ollege hus its own puck, hunted by
tho commander, uud the whips are
chosen from a lining the cadets, who
mostly follow on foot. .Sturdy of
limb ami sound of wind have those to
bc who follow for miles up and down
those Devonshire hills, and us ouo sees
the field coming buck after a long wet
run, covered with mud, disheveled, und
vory hungry, one is consoled bv the
thought thut there is a sturdy stock still
to man thc ships which are Kngland's
hope and  pride.
I'rinee Kdward was past fifteen when
he was prepared for his confirmation.
This wns intrusted to the chaplain at
Dartmouth, ami wdsely so, for, besides
his earnesl devotion to his profession,
he was the one person who had boon
st iu touch with the Imy for mouths
his week-day divinity teaching ami
ia Sunday services; he knew the incidents of "his everyday life, and would
be far belter abloto appeal to the best
side of his hoy nature.
Thosei who were present in St.
Hoot-go's Chapel at Windsor and saw
the little kneeling figure of the boy
and the uplifted hands of the Arch
bishop against the somber background
of ancient carving iu the mellow liglit
of the stained-glass windows felt that
this was no mere formal state function;
they knew that earnesl prnyers* were
rising from manv hearts for blessings
on the head of 'this child who might
some day be called upon to bear much
and strive much, and whose life must, of
necessity, be fraught with responsibility
ami anxietv above that of his fellows."
The death of Kdward VII., us his
grandson was approaching his sixteenth
mrthday, brought the boy a step near
er these great responsibilities. Hut
once the i in posing funeral was over,
back the I'rinee went to work. Some
changes were made iu his curriculum;
less time wns given to technical seamanship, more to political history ami
modern languages,
The Prince's democratic education,of
which 1 have tried to give some idea,
had a democratic finish. In the middle
of his Inst term he and his brother
both went down with the measles, of
which un epidemic broke out. There
were 110 serious consequences to either
I'rinee Kdwurd or his broth
any nortiiul school-hoy, they no doubt
congratulated themselves on the break
iu the work, thc pleasant convalescence
und the delightful unexpected holiday
for sick  leave.
Time only can show the result of this
education, but its humani/.iug inllueuce
none can question. Those who govern
must be in the closest touch with those
they govern. They must be able to put
themselves in the place of those whom
legislation is to benefit, and they must
be able to look at things from the
point  of view of the ordinnry citizen.
Thnt was the lesson convoyed by
that most fascinating book of Mark
Twain's, "The Prince ami the Pauper;" ami what the Prince Edward of
those days learned in a verv hard
school Prince Kdward of today'is learn
ing by ordinary human Intercourse.
GRANDSONS   IF   CANNIBALS   ARE
NOW THE LAWMAKERS  OF
NEW ZEALAND
Some! hi ng over seventy-five years
ngo, a wild, cannibal, Maori chief,
named Pomnro, sailed ont of Wellington harbor with ns choice und bloodthirsty baud of naked savages as ynu
could ever imagine. Thev headed for
tho Chatham Islands, about 500 miles
away, where lived prosperous and
equallv cannibal enemies, the Morions.
The'Maori conquistadors carried shot: I
gun*;   lhe   islanders   had   nothing   but ]
Iheir bows ami arrows nnd a rnthor inferior  kind  of spears.    History  is not]
vory necurale about lhe details of this
obscure,   but   ferocious   wnr.   Hut   the
Ntorioris were so badly decimated that
there are loss than a score of them on
tlieir islands today,   Tho Invaders literally nte  them  out  of  existence.   The
vetenui Pomare. mat garbed nnd savage
liko the rost, presided at the cannibal
orgies.
Thnt was 110 uncommon instance in
Maori warfare a short three quarters
of a century ago, Todny the Maoris
vote and hold land in New Zealand side
by side with wliite men. hi some ways,
Maori lawyers, Mnori doctors, and
Maori ministers of religion have moro
of thc graces of civilization thuu their
white neighbors. In the sonso that it
it is' known in America, and that Englishmen are coming to know it in South
Africa, there is no race problem in
lhis country nt nil, Only tho other day
King George Included a -Maori in his
honors list.
The Maoris aro noteworthy among
all thc primitive nations of the world
for having taken the graces of tho
whito man's civilization nnd left the
vices alone.
Take   Pomnro's   grandson,    for    instance.    A   mnn  starts  with  a  bit  of,
a handicap on his future achievement
whoa his grandfather was a wild, m.an-
eating savage. But is Pomare's grandson n mat-garbed cannibal? No, ho is
Dr. Wi Maui Pomaro, u university
graduate, and a cultured und refined
gentleman. Moro than that, ho has
preserved his grandfather's traits of
leadership, for ho has been appointed
to the post of Oovernment Chief Medi-
ca'l Ofik-or among his people.
Tlmt is what strikes a stranger
among the Maoris of New Zeuland lirst
uud most forcibly—how much thoy
hnvo learned from the whites, ami how
much they havo refused to learn.
Whou tho Maoris tuke up anything,
they generally take it up vigorously,
uud very mueh in their own fashion.
When they fought the whito man,
they fought lum with his own methods,
with gunpowder and rifle pits and
skirmish lines—and with a word of
honor that the white man eamo to respect. They fought him successfully,
too, for a long series of years, ending
ubout tho time of the American Civil
War, with New Zoulaud far from "conquered." The white men took up laud
the Maoris couid uot uso—for their
tlfty thousand population still own over
7,000,000 acres. And the Maori fought
for his rights throughout so fiercely
und honorably thut to come together
on even terms after the wars was tho
most natural thing possible. That is
tho chiof reason why thoro is 30 little
race prejudice. And it, is also becauso
men liko Dr, Wi Maui Pomare aro so
proud of tho race of their cannibal
grandfathers that they set a strict ban
on intermarriugo with the whito mnn.
Tokens of rare Inequality like the
".Iim Crow" car, thc "grandfather"
clause, or the social and political limitations suffered by the Hindu, are unknown in Now Zealand. All through
the Maori country, white and dusky
children attend tho samo schools with
no distinction of race or color. From
To Aute College, at Hawke's Hay, und
St. Stephen's School in this city, many
brainy young Maoris graduate each
year and go forth to add to the natives'
pride of race and white man's store of
knowledge. The 128 scholarships offered by the New Zealand Government are
barely enough to sutist'v the iueroasing
demand.
It is in their nativo villages, how-
over, that ouo comes to understand
best, the odd blend of civilizing and
traditional elements that makes the
Maoris unique among races of their
color. Up to the northeast hore, you
very up-to-date present in the way tho
can seo tho business ingenuity of a
huge thousand-acre sheep farms are run
by their native Owners. Tho sheep-
shearing is usually done by machinery
of the latest pattern, and the Xguti-
Porou tribe, one of tho most famous
fighting tribes in the country, have put
almost every acre of their land under
grazing aha general sheep-farming in
the most advanced style.. A home-made
native telephone systom connects the
villages all around the Capo and links
up with the Government system iu the
south.
Hut the Maoris have acquired more
than the crust. of civilization in the
white man's scientific conveniences.
They havo adjusted their tribal customs to his laws. All traces of cannibalism were put away fifty years ago;
tattooing, until recently compulsory on
each Maori brave, is also fast passing
out nf fashion. Tho fortitude which
was meastirod by the depth and numbor of iadia-ink filled slashes a man
could stand on his face nnd chest still
exists, but is measured now by thc
more [complex standards of tho Euro
penn.
But outside of tho unpopularity of
war since ponce settled down on the
country, the visible side of Maori lifi
is little changed. In tho villages
around Rotorua the great Arewa tribe
,*arrv on the same native handicrafts
as they hnvo for centuries, ami practice the same picturesquo old rites they
brought ovor from mythical Tluwaiiki
seven hundred years ago. No Kuroponn
can afford to look down on their systom of life which has lasted so long,
for in many ways, it was, and is today,
the perfect communal state. Land is
owned in common, but ench man must
be his own enrpenter, ship-builder, fisherman, farmer, fire-maker, rigger, and
sailmnker. Thero is no room for drones
iu the Muoi village Loft naked and
destitute on an uninhnhitcd island, his
training would muke him king of men
nt home, and comfortnble whoro ninny
a white Itobinson Crusoe would perish.
Hi build, the Mnori is .notable among
the sons of than, Erect aud proud, with
the natural dignity of an athlete that
is more Celtic (thun Scandinavian, his
temperament has more than one strain
in it that allies him with tho irresistible Celt. His history is full of myth
aud legend of rare poete power. Everything in heaven and on earth is woven
for him with the strands nf fancy and
romance.
The uui 11 who is their most distinguished leader today, though brought
up among them, nnd considering himself true Maori in thought, is himself
born of Irish parents. He is the Hon.
.lames Carroll, Minister of his Majes
ty's Govornmont for Xew Zealand for
Native Affairs, Under his leadership,
the Maoris hnve turned the tide of
tlieir decreasing population and hnve
evolved a modern race pride that has
set' their level for future achievement
high. With lhis Trishmnn at their
head, nml with thc proofs before them
of what grandsons of cannibals can ac
coinptish in competition with the white
mnn, there is still a future for the
Maoris among the civilized peoples of
fhe   world.
USEFUL AROUND THE FARM
"Enclosed please find one dollar for
which please soud me two large fiOc.
bottles of Nerviline. It is a romoily
thut I do not care to bo without. It is
especially good around Hie farm for
man or benst. The woisl neuralgia it
cures nt once. For a cold, sore throat
or chest affection, nothing is better
thnn Nerviliinj.
(Signed) Richard llaiulyn,
Preach  Kiver, Out."
Get Nerviline today. Sold by all
dealers, in 25o nndoOc bottles.
"MISERY LOVES COMPANY"
'■ Misery loves company,'' quoted
Mr. 'I'abb', au old-time Virginia gentleman, the other night. "There's a great
deal of truth in that old saying.
"Nome forty or fifty years ago thoro
.was a celebrated Virginia character,
well known in Washington. Baltimore
and New Vork, whom I shall call Mean
Smith (becnuse Smith wasn't his teal
name 1. I lean Smith vvas not on l.v
noted for the elegance of his dress and
the perfection of his manners, but also
for his .absolute disregard of all financial obligations—ho was never known
to pay a bill under anv circumstances.
"H'oail entered the olliee of the obi
Monumental hotel in P-altimore oue
night, rogistored, and upon being assigned lo one of the best suites of
rooms iu the house, for he would be satisfied with only the best, re proceeded
to make himself thoroughly at home
nnd settled down lor a long slay; he
ordereil champagne bv lhe ease and
cigars by thc box for the entertainment
of such friends as might visit lum in
bis apartments, and, in short, Jived as
though he had millions behind bim.
The proprietor of the hotel, Mr. Guyor,
hud heard of Dean, but he could not be
liqvo that he would ilcliborutely run
up such a large bill if he had no intention of paying it, and he hesitated
about speaking to such an elegant gen
tleinun about such an inelegant thiug
as money; but nfter Bean hud been 11
guest at the Monumental for over n
month and hnd said nothing ubout puy-
ing his bill, Mr. Guyor summoned up
his courage and hud Bonn's bill mude
out und seat up tn him, In a few
moments Mr. Guyor received a polite
bnt urgent message from Beau asking
him to come to his apartment at once.
" 'I sent for you, Mr. Guyor,' said
the impecunious Beuu, 'to show you a
most remarkable document wliich has
been sent up to me from your olliee.
I don't wish to complain of your'clerks,
sir; but I dislike being annoyed iu this
way. Will you kindly loo'k nt that
nnd tell me what it is?'
"'That is a bill, Mr. Smith,' said
Guyor, us soon as ho recovered his
breath,
"'Ho I observed,' responded Beau;
'but, Mr. Guyor, it is made out ngainst
me,'
" 'Certainly,' replied the hotol man.
1 It is our account against you for
board and lodging, wines, cigars and
other extras, for the past mouth, and J
would be glad if you—'
"'Why, my dear sir,' interrupted
Beau, laughing; 'yon surely never ex-,
pected me to pay this bill?*'
" 'I most certainly did aud do expect you to pay it,' answered Mr.
Guyor, firmly.
" 'But, dear sir,' said Beau, gently,
'you knew who I was when I came to
your house.'
"Mr. Guyor admitted thut he did.
" 'Then you know," continued Beau,
'thut I hnve never been known to puy
a bill tu anyone, and no ono in his
senses ever expected that I would.
Now, my dear sir, I beg of you to destroy this ridiculous document uiid see
thut. I nm not annoyed again with such
foolishness.'
" 'Do yotl intend to pay this bill or
not?' demanded the hotel proprietor
sternly.
" 'I do not,' replied Beau quietly.
" Very woll, then, 1 will sue you,
sir."
" 'That is your privilege, sir.'
"'And I will gel a judgment, too,'
said Gayer angrily.
" 'Vou will get more than that, Mr.
Guyor,' responded Beau calmly. 'You
will get yourself laughed at; by the entire couutry for being so foolish as to
imagine that you could collect a bill
from Beau Smith. Pray do not subject yourself to sueh ridicule.'
"Guyor hesitated; he know ho would
be laughed at unmercifully by everyone, and then, too, he could not help
but admire the colossal cheek of Smith,
so he sat down again and lit a frosh
cigar.
" 'Mr. Smith.* snid he, MTI tell you
whal I will do, if you will move ovor
to the Pity hotel and play this same
game ou old man Barnum I'll give yuu
a receipt in full for ull that you owe
me and say no more about it.'
" 'Receipt the bill, Mr. Guyor,' answered Smith coolly; 'I hail been stopping with Mr. Barnum f»r a month
prior to coming to your house und ho
also promised to givo me u receipt in
full for what I owed him if I would
move over here and play the same
trick on vou.* "
A GRAND STORE
A Georgia woman who moved to
Philadelphia found she could uot he
contented without the colored mammy
who hud beeu her servant for many
years. She seat for old mammy, and
tho servant arrived iii diie season. It
so happened that the Georgia womai
ttnd to leave town the very day mammy
a rri ved. Hefore depa rt i ng she had
just time to explain to mammy the
modern conveniences with whicli lier
apart ment was furnished. The gas
stove was tho contrivance which interested the colored woman. After the
mistress of the household had lighted
the oven, the broiler, and the other
burners and felt certain the ohl servant underslood itsTopcnitions, the mis
tress hurried for her train.
She was absent two weeks and one
of her first questions to mammy was
how she had worried nlong.
"Do flues'  ever,''  was    the    reply..
"And dat nir gas stove -oh my!   Why,
do you   know.   Miss   Plo.'enco,  dat   lire
aiu 't   gone   imt   v if.'    -Sacred     Heart
Review.
A CUMULATIVE CHANCE
Mrs. Murphy--"(li hear yer brother
in-law, Pat Keegan. is pretty bad oil'."
Mrs. Casey —"Shure, he's good for a
year yit."
Mrs, Murphy—"As long as thotf"
Mrs, Casey—" Ves; he's had four different doctors, and each.one av thim
give him three months fo live."
ONLY THE FRAME
Two sfreel urchins spied a very thin
gentleman.
"Geo, pipe the (likelier 0' stnrva-
hun." said one.
" Pikcher nut tin ', " scornfully an-
weied his companion. "Dat's onlv de
frame."
Muscular Rheumatism Subdued.—
When one is a sufferer from muscnlnr
rheumatism he cannot do better than
to have the region rubbed with Dr.
Thomas' Kclcctrlc Oil. Tlujre is no oil
that so speedily shows its effect in sub
doing pain.' Hot the rubbing be brisk
■mil continue until ease is secured.
There is moTc virtue in a bottle of it
than can bo fully estimated.
101 Tin: iSLANTinn, cniBr.nT.ANn. v.r
THE    1SLHNDER
PoUifad  every 8.t«r.Uy .t CumWw. B.O., b,
*
The Islander Printing A Publishing Company.
Charles C. Skorave,
Managing Editor.
Advertuing nln published elsewhere In the par*'-
Subscription price «1.60 p» year, payable in advam*
ST RU 11 1 KtX^   1 The product of Pure Malt and
____. I Bohemian Hops
Not the Cheapest, but the Best
Catalogue Free    I	
Vancouver Island Nursery Co., \
Somenos, V.I.
The product of Pure Malt and
Bohemian Hops
Absolutely no chemicals used
in its manufacture
B ottled Beer Supplied to the Trade Only.
Best on the Coast ss
Pilsener Brewing Co..    Cumberland, B.C.
What the Editor has to say.
The Property known as
McPhee's Orchard
is now being subdivided into lots.
y   For Full Particulars Apply
The Island Realty Co.
Fire, Life,Live Stock F. L. MnDERTON,
... Accident. . Phone 22.     Courtenay, B. C.
116
Summer Furniture
Offerings for the
Floor
I
Linoleum, Carpet Squares and lings.
For the windows- Minds, Tapestry and  Laee Curtains and
Curtain Poles.    For thu kitchen = Ranges, Cupboards, Chairs
and 'Tables,.   For the bedroom—Iron Beds, "Restmore" Mattresses, Springs, Dressers and Stands.
Full Line of Dining Room Furniture on Hand
"The Furniture Store"
| McPhee Block A.   McKINNON      Cumberland, B.O
• •      wtion  was formally launched on Mon
>rhe Dominion £*£JJ ^ concemedi the
day night so far » CTbe™Luoe 0„ the public platform,
t/o candidates putting * W-JJJ ^ J^ a88uririg the
each answering; ta«~° * ^ rf      ^
audience that he ^^JT^ the true interests of the
was the one that would   es« ^ to ^
c0„„try ^^KftWt 1 most intelligent array of
sense and judgement of one ^
Electors they had ever had the ho ^
Mr-r:tCee htttar^dedhimt. Passed
thaD ^ 2ttl ng ge in which he presents his facts and
ofaneasyflowotlang   g holding his hearers .n
figures closely reasoned^^ ^
thegriP°f lEChi!; porte,,  who judging fron,
by ringing applause trot 1 er.thusiastic.
the volume of sound were numerous
has evidently learnt hi* lesson I 1 ^ ^
^hrrtr ^^^M^ousaow offtakes «ith certain cas^so clementsandinthe
guftge that so h,ghly d£j-£ him to represent the great
I^KPEK'sjudgemen speedy ^ ^
Conservative party o panada ^
he would do so.
Offices: Comox & Courtenay.
FOR SALE
CLEARED FAEMS, BUSH LAND
AND LOTS
Agents for E. Sc N. Lands,
Comox Dibtrict.
A FINE LINE OF NEW 1
MATERIALS JUST RE-'
:   CHIVED   :   •    •
p. DUNNE
Up-to-date Merchant Tailor
DUNSMUIR AVENUE
THE
CUMBERLAND
= HOTEL =
W. MERRIFIELD, Prop.
The. finest hotel in the city.
Local liijent. for
The London & Lancashire
Fire Insurance Co.
Get rates before Ins tiring else
where
Office: Cumberland
Better known as
"LONG WILLIE"
Dealer In Fruits, Candy, Cigars
and Tobacco,
|£3l Billiard Room in connection
GENERAL BLACKSMITHS
Horseshoeing a Specialty
Third Ave., Cumberland
Interesting and important as the political   situation is
«S to urge ourCityFuthers to take promp. *.,, and , -„
, f *i_\__ davs some of our citizei.B or visitor* «i
Kmfy:Z2Zit   ent ifit is allowed to continue, and
rd^::. Yourselves mulcted in heavy damages, whi^
Id ao far towards providing np to .late sidewalks, we would
T    I urge "lata permanent one be laid on  Dunsmu.r
itW°TtrTpelt:: dilapidated wooden ones and substitute
..he. which can be had for the hauling, then extend tbe percent ones gradually as funds will pemut.
AU of which is respectfully submitted.
F. B. CLOUTIER
Bonora
Block
IE. C. EIMIlblE
hone
CarriaEBS, Wagons, anft Farm Imulemsnt?
Buggy stings of all hinds
,F YOU WANT A FIRST CASS PIANO
A.T A asI*JUI-Jl\-x~a-. _,r.___
jf Buy a STANLEY
 ■••■■» ili»f,xc|io'i in U ttnil I  i, h im 1 an- l.uitt. In
DISTRICT AOBNT
. . FOR . .
The  Russell
AUTOMOBILE
The only Car Mnde
in   America   with
the "Silent Knight,
Valveb ss Engine,"
Also made in valve    	
'  '  '  Stj      ' '.,' a  as   "r^'-rris. Perfect nnd Blue Flyer Bioy-
A Brantford, ™f A7B ffin-ines; a so the Moore Gasoline
"       IlnbbJ Tires for Baby Ctrr'ttujes.    Hoops Jor 7 *
TIIIRD STREET, VUMIIEItUA'D.
G. M* ASTON
Tl,ew Pi' »:-lv
.li.fnv.tinn ill I'
hiHt n lifetime.
Display Advertisements
75 cents per column inch per month.
Special rate for half page or more.
Condensed Advertisements
l cent 1 word, H«»ue j »inimum charge 25 cento
iHwant. run for thi. cla^iUdveri^mg
i
Weoarrytl^VlT^nP=|^!rl:*:
-svSor8puilefteOord Price $1.00
D'J N 5   '    *■'- ,   ,lv. 34,^ ,.f oomruerv.e,
,huroVsi.,NAN^O,a.-
Practical   Watchmaker
All Work Guaranteed
1
NEXT TO TARBELL'S, . .
Dunsmuir Ave   :::   Cumberland ■p
V acri-latiitr..
«■■
THE ISLANDER CUMBERLAND, B.C.'
.    HI'  '
HE BIG STORE.
The Store of
Quality
M SUA ii Cits.
The lirst shipment of the new
skirts and coats for ladies is here
and are the Newest styles in the
correct materials. There is some
distinctive about them. IT IS
THE FIT, they adapt themse!-
to every figure—all from the lea
ding Canadian makers, and at
easy prices.
COME IN EARLY and have the Choice
A NEW SHIPMENT OP THE CEL-
EBEATED "SLATEE" SHOES, both
for men, women and boys.
Satisfaction
Guaranteed.
ICE
ARE  PREPARED TO SUPPLY
ICE   IN   ANY   QUANTITY   TO
THK TRADE AND PUBLIC.
ner mm
|NOT LESS THAN 25c WORTH SUPPLIED. To Ensure Delivery
the same day orders must not be later than 11 a. m.
CANCELLATION OF RESERVE.
NOTICE is hereby giren that the re
• ive uniting by reason uf a notice
published in the Hritisb Columbia Ona
otto of iffih December IW!, fwer h par
eel of land situ»trd on Read Island
known as Lot No. 402 Sayaaid Diatrict,
formerly covers! by Timber License N"
3H862 whioh Lioeime expired on the 20lh
November 1IK)I! is cnncilled, and the
said Ui'ds will bu opened to location by
pre-emption only at midnight on Friday
10th October 11)11.
ROBT. A. RENWICK.
Deputy Minister of Lands.
Department nf L« ds,
Victoria, B. C, 6th July 1911.
jylISm
Old Newspapers for tale at Tbe
ISLANDER OFFICE. 2Bc. per
hundred.
,|^KA|VWWW¥WW,|^WIMMV^WWWI|MI»^W*^"*^"'J
Grocers & Bakers
Dealers ln all kinds of Oood
Wet Ooods
Best Bread and Beer In Town
Agents for Pilsener Beer
UDUuVl-iflYl** .*»■»■■■■■*■«■»*■■■■■
__MMB
llsio . Lodo   No   11, 1. 0  0. F.
Meet* every F'iday evening at 7 neltwk
lo 1. 0. 0. V. Hall    Visiting bretheni
welcome
■\a*l E. Aston, Sicmtaky
l»
6
TjtE  I1LHBE1
$1.50
a Year
PUBLIC HIGHWAYS.
Pnoswici or British Count su.
NOTICE is hereby given that all Pub
lie Highways in unorganised dis-
tricti, and all Main Trunk Roads in organised Districts are sixty-six feet wide
and have a width of thirty-three feet on
each ! side of the mean straight oentie
line of the travelled road.
THOMAS TAYLOR,
Minister of Public Works.
Department of Public Works,
Victoria, B. C, July 7th, 1911.
jylESm
old;
Third St. tt Penrith Avenue
B.    HORNAL
Proprietor
All kinds of hauling done
First-class Rigs for Hire
Livery and team work promptly
attended to
CORNER STORE
LOOK
OUT!
For our Great
ANNUAL    SALE
For Pay-Day and Week
Following.
-—l—.—   ——l——''-—A*A*,A.I-    --    -lA_irtA_^a_.lA_^lA_^t.Vmli^r.-^^^^^^-^-mnSlJ^Jl^^
J. N. McLEOD
0. H. TARBELL
Stoves and Ranges,
Builders Hardware, Cutlery,
Paint, Varnishes, Arms and Ammunition, Sporting Goods,
etc.
AGENTS   FORi
The  McClary  Manufactuing  Co.
Sherwin-Williams Paints
I
LOOK
i
For The FIRST ANNIVERSARY
FRIDAY
September
ComoxAerie
No. 1953   *
Fraternal Order
22nd, iqil
Band will be in Attendance.
of EAGLES --***
PARADE FROM THE HALL.
BASKET PICNIC
on Millard's Beach.    Music for Dancinq.  A Good Time for All.
I THB   ISLANDKR,  ^I'MllKliLANI).   B.C.
Attacked by Bronchial Catarrh
Bound Bruoko I'.O.. Porl Antonio, .III,
.lorn' I. IIUI).
Dent sn-.-1 have boon nud'oriUK
fniiii il raid fill nttuolu "I <iilinili nml
Krimi'liili- iur ii poi'loil "I mu' yeai und
Iniu  ulli:., during wliicli time I spent
most of my earnings i» trying vurious
roinoilluH, Imi, nln-! witlioul nny satis
fn,li,ui. 1 wns just iilnult giving up
iml" of enjoritig life for tlio futuro
«h,'ii in mn D.-iily Tidogniyli (inputs of
Jaiiinicii  I saw youi itilvortisemont for
I'liiiiiiliii/    und   tried    ono    bottlo.
Tlml iviik sulllideiit. I lu.w know i'n
t;n'rii"/.i>i,' is tlio best iiiiiI only medicine for mv trouble, It Ima mndo n
thorough cure.
(Signed T, ('. WIIITK.
Largo sine, milllcionl fnr Iw it lis"
nsr, guurtiiiteed, prico $1; smtillor si/i-
*J."i ri'lil- Ullll   "ill COIltS.     Itl'Wuli' nf lini
tntions mnl sitbatitutora, nml insist nn
gottiug "' iiturijin/.i'iii'" iiiitv.   Ity mail
from H ntnrrlin/i  t'lnnjinny. King
slon.  Out.
HOW INSECTS BREATHE
Wiiii.- mainiiiuls lmvo lungs nnd Qsh
es uill>. insi'i'ts lmvo noltlior   usr
tin- othor.   lustoud tliey prosoul n e	
I'li'\ ->st.'in nt tula's riiniiliig through
nnt  tlin length  of tlioli   Ijodlos, vvliorO'
by tlm air is  voyod in overy purl nl
tin' systoni,
Tn giuird iiiM'ris ugaiusl eollunso
from pressure ul nir. Nnturo lias, fur-
iiishi'.l tlm llttlo creatures with n linn
thrend running spirally within tlio walls
nf Hi,' tnl..'. ,|ii-t iih n gurdon hose is
protected  witli wire.
Many llios live llrsi in thr wnter as
larvae, Arrangod nlong ern-li side nf
their bodies is u series uf oxcoedlngly
thin plains, iniu  li uf whieh  runs a
series nf liln.nl vessels. Thoso plates
nro plnced in nbaorb the oxyg in-
taini'i! in the water. 'I'he mil eluls ill
Ihree feather lili,. projections, ami l.v
means Df these the larvae cause currents   ill'   IVUtOr   In   BoW   mer   the   gills
ami  tlm- their  ellicieucy   i-  increased,
(Inuts also exist ill thn water as lur
vue.     Hul    thev   hav    j;ills.   Their
breathing is ucc pllahed bv nu s nt'
il tube situated nl the tip of the tail.
The larva limits along head downward
in the wuter, with   this tube just   above
tlm surface, so tlmt  11 roatiiro muy
Storyettes
lofuud your country
know where it is!"
ul vnu don't
FIGURED THE
"Two old
ut' tlieir lives nn   li
urguinonl une ,1
bettor mathomn
Wioucuiniiyer   ll her   .lay.     Finally
tlm captain nf tlieir ship proposed thn
following problem which each would
irv tn work nut: 'ft' a Qshing crew
cu'ughl ".nn pounds uf cod nml brought
tlieir ent.'h   to  porl   ami  sold   it   al   0
.■ent- n   | I,  liuw much  wuuld  they
rocolve fur tlm fish?'
"Well,   the    twn    Old    fellOWS    Hul    In
work,   bn ilber     seeiiu"!     able     tu
muster   Ihu Intricacies nf tlm deal    in
li-h.    nntl   wer ble    tu .jet    any
answer.
"At  lusl '.hi Hill turned in tl ap
tain and naked bim tn repeat the problem. Tho captain starte.l uir-. " If a
lishing crew cauglil 500 pounds nf cod
Ullll—'
■• 'Wail a moment,' suid Hill. Ms it
codfish thev cnuglil.''
" 'Yep,' -aiil llm enptnin.
" 'Darn   it   all.' sai.l   Bill.     ' Nu  wnn
,lcr I couldn't net an answer. Hero
I 've been  figuring oa -allium nil    the
lillle. '
As sunn as a man gels religion he
begins tn lung about what a hord
eiii'il sinner lie used to bc.
Tin, reel nil was being pul: through nn sent with the utmost seriousness and
exainiiiatinii in geography, wherein ho'good faith to the crown law olllce inr
proved himsolf astonishingly ignorant, consideration; it oontuined a provision
Al last, after a failure on his part of, in those words: "fur the purposes nf
unusual Ongrunco, the oxamluor seuwle.l this uct (the factories act), a Chinaman
nl him uud thundered: " Idiot, yuu want shull bn doomed In lm a girl undor eighteen years of ago."
A bill poster i.s about the best
known exumple nf the Scriptural in
competent whu has eyes, yet sees out.
Three men were discussing the eust nf
a certain brand of whiskey that is prominently advertised ull over the town.
They cnuld nut agree on the price ami
there was uu punter in the neighbnr
lloud to refer tn. l-'iiiiilly line of lhe
iimti said:
"We cuii settle this argument iu
ubout twn mlnutos. The man whn
pasted up more than half nf tl(use
billboard uilvertiseiueuts lives downstairs with the jntiitnr. Wc will cull
him up and ask him."
The bill poster camo und was ipics-
tionoil.     lle grinned shuiuofaccdly.
"Nnw." he said, "yuu've gut tue.
If I hnve stuck up oue of thuse |.esters
I have -lurk up a thousand, but I 'II
be blessed if I have ever taken the
trouble to  rend  nue  nf  them."
A  Btory  is tuld uf nn  Ainel'ieiiii  who,
visiting iu Dublin, wus i ludi nl tu tbo
cathedral whicli had been restored by
the Guinness family nf brewers, then
tu the schools which thoy hud built, nnd
lastly in the great brewery, "This is
nally wonderful," sai.l the Yankee.
'Mnu scorn tn run education, sulvntinu,
ami diminution ull in uue shnw.
lli-hup Willnnl I'. Mnllalii I a din
    in   Aiibiiruilulc,  ilerenileil   llle   laws
ugalasl Sunday breaking, imleeuut lit
I'inliiie. ete. '''Hut these lnws." object
ml u sociologist, "undermine uur free-
ihuu. " " l-'reodnm," said  Bishop  M-l!!.'i-
li   is  u  .'. I   thing,  but   let   us  mil
mnke Inn much uf il. In I'elinsylvilni.i.
'ni insliui... .:i imiiii is rice tu innrry his
 ther ill Itl'V,  '.'i'   ui. I ■: ver .1 i."
'flu. new cook, whu IiiiiI eome intn thc
liuiiselinhl during Hm holidays, asked her
mistress: "Where ban your sun? I not
Booing hiin round nu more." "-My sou1?"
replied lhe mistress pridefiilly. "Oli, he
hns gono buck In Vule. lle could only
get away lung ennugli tu stay until New
Ycar's Day, yuu see. I miss Iiim dreadfully, though." " Ya-s. I know yonst
how' ynu feel. My liruiler, he ban in vail
hiix itimes since T'anksgiving."
TheHorsemu
HOW TO REMOVE WAETS
huu't a Iluw those unsightly oxer
ooncos to spoil tin! beauty of yuur hands
rn- arms. Remove tlunn painlessly. Curo
them for uii time by applying Plenum's
Tniuless Cum uud Wart Extractor,
failure impossible, results nlwnys sure
witli Putnam's Cora and'Wurt t'.xtrne
tnr.     Priee  35c.
record for five yeai' old stallions. In tills
heat lier official time was 8.061&, Macoy
liad Baeond money won uud let the mure
COUIO iu an easv third the next heat, in
2,00%
Tho rate showed the mare was coming
hack  to form and Mr. Shut,  drove hi
thereafter.
At Buffalo (Kort Krio) sho lost tho
lirst hent to .Marie N. in -.--'/i, nud won
the  next throe in 2.10, 2.12%. -.11'/i.
Two weeks later sho started in tiie
$50,000 American Derby. Thero woro :ti)
starters, 'A2 of which wero hiiiidirappod
ahead nf her. Sho trotted through tho
lield nnd finished fifth. The wimi
Unroii Alcyon, had 105 feet start over
hor.
At [ nd la nu polls she met Margin aud
(•(inld uot heat her, finishing second in
ouch hent iu 2M%, 2.10, 2.00%, lu tho
courso of this nice sho trotted a first
half in l.0l')'i and a middle half in
1,00 Ml
Tho noxt week at Syracuse sho won
u $10,000 stake eusilv'in 2.00V(| 2,07Vj
and :.,(I7.
The next weok ut Columbus in a $10,
000 stake, after losing tho first hoat tn
Jack MeKorrnn in 2.07V., sho wnn the
next two iu 'J.Oil11',, 2.07^, The middle
half tho second heat  was  l.nl
Thn following week, also at Columbus,
she won iu straight heats la 2.05%
8.08*4, 2.00Vi.
Next eamo the Transylvania at 1-ii'X
ington. Sho won in straight heats ii
2.04'/, and 2,05tf and 2.06ft, within n
second of the three heat record hold by
Hamburg   Bella—2,05,  2.0(1,  2,04%,
The following woek she won the Wai
Italian   Muid, 2.04"/,,  is  dead.  "Tho
Maid"   has  joined   tho   silent   caravan
that exists onlv iu the inemurv of man., ,, .. , ,
lier lm.lv is cold but there will nlwavs I1"1 Ili'11 °«P ,n ,,u. mXi>™\?*Z lh
remain the spirit of what she was and J'1*0,.' " l,urso niCQ '" -•"""'• -•"•>"' "
what she might have boon, tier demise -,"'■    ,  , ,         ;,
hail   Inrl   »   «-P»t  .•=......,-      Klin   urn.   In.f I       '"   1»»» alio WOU  $22,(3.-1.     81)0 WUI.  t
He was ti rather overdressed yout
nd attracted much nttoution when h
utered the car. lie occupied the oul
acaut seat beside a ratnor elderly gei
Ionian. When the conductor eume f
is fare he I'uiublod for his money, ui. ..
hen suddenly became verv pnlo.   "OU,  «■ ''• Mackenzie, and to his bride, wl
boon robbed." ho giisnod. "Thoro wedding present "'lhe Maid" was.
.,"'.,. i      u.,..;.■.,     \i..:.t    ,::„.i      i,.    a.,*....
ml
ulcil a great career.    She was just |
at tlic dour at cbuin]iionsbi{i,   Wc
,„.,,,.,     u ,    ,.( .nit   of   liftecn  starts,     lier tweutv-lw.
„l  t.'iiil our sympathy to lior rocent owner, I^"'""K ''^ts ovor mils trucks avorugiul
.;.-i..■;,!.. ..-i,..^,.' --H'S'-j.     Only   two   otlior   mures   Imve
eaten 2.04V1   ill   races ami tlicv  (Hani
tll'g llellc mul Sweet  Muriel   IM
> '"  """" ■   K"»i"'-   ,  """        i>„„-',     m.,:,,    ,ii„,i    „„,.,,.   u.,,' i.,,.| Ulll'g    tele un.   Sweet  June) in   so
s noting l.ut n bl   "f an nlil cigur ia      I ft mi   Jluid   ilioil   eurl.i    Sutimlu)   .*,,„„. ....,.,,,
„v pocket."   "My boy," suid th ep morning, .Inly 21, ul the (iru.nl Rapids, tn _,;'"'.'', '. ,„„,,„   .,...    ,.
Li  v„i,',    „i'  the   nmn   l.v   his  si.l,' I Mieli.. rnco tract.    After hcr Mining   , '""   1Jj0]tln8t ,llls"   Ml" '    '
v„„l,    ■  „ nil,    tal   u^v  ur     ind,!>"-'.. Ill   l< ,„a,„„  |l„.   week   previous, "'"I'M   I"'"'."   "'-re  she  was  given
,, wl, num! taking you, luuul out l^ ^ ^ .__ ^ ^      ,„,  ,,,„,,.,,  ,,v t|„,   .,,„,„„ ,.,, s
,„.„,„„ "'  ""   ' ''    .     . signs nl'slil)„ess.u,"'eur,li„g up" niul1'1",',1"'^   «"V    ^  "." OUgll-tliey
l, WhOftu WAY " ,   i ■    ,i    ,.       ii,    -i  i had two     V'slver bviiiir cun was ore-
win, hn.l .« ,      A .young n .uuliuppily mnrrieil an,   -to«.. not ^a        in     e O   ,,   ..,,,, ■!, J     s||||(| \.* XSUKo"
-lii,,, -mai'Ls ha,, an P~t.«ll y-jonj.less,   uok    is      e       la     ,a ,o^0™»u^?f,,a0°Voml    -,     „ , ,„,  ,
»»  'lell was th.'l    ' '.'" ».     "      ' '       v ""   '     "".'.',•,   'Iierscrr.    On l-'ri.lav, llavis .lames drove       l"   l1""   P""'""  ,Mi"l'   mls  ""    I?"'"'1
•*>■" »W  '•«" ''• C1,l!S?ot?i.SfoTa divorce, bu   her a slow mllo nml then took her out ™'"« to ,,u,utrack of catarrhal  lever
'Sm;i!;;^:;   lifen,isc„,l,l,,AI'.,'i!^.' „  faster  ,. I.u,  she showed »f     c^°rt i    e     nEoS\,a IT,
, I gol  no peace until l  go   <>   iecp. *„.______. ^.,...,..,1 t„ i„.      '!■ was   here earlv ou .li  In tia   K.
m 4   uniilii   vim 'ii \ Ne'      " \  ter coil inns f.Hleil.     llie tioiihlc »eetne<l  to   no ■■
,i,.           I,   ',        i   i-i.nr,', .   "-,i.l billu ution Of kidneys. Sho Whs cord- '■ ^ "ekenv.ie, I he I uua.lian niill'iiuair...
oringull the fiictsn youi cuso,    sam                              j             , puielmsed  her for a  roported pries „,
Whnl
side
get ii job whicli
night."
suggest   tlini
S  V ill  tO  Wu
l'|U
mull
Ale
nt' Missouri, w
the   Missouri
members wen' in front
rostrum   clninoring   for   recog
mun  nnmod   Moore,   who   y
iver tlic loi ns ami died withiu twe
,11 ty-four hours.
I  ' I'.'nisn   Maid  was  fnale.l  in   1903 ami
bred by  Win. Me,tier of Churlds City,
,,    Iowa.    She was sired by I' ml, 3.15
I,,'   (to high wheels), dam Seuocn Maid. L'.HII
I".:, u.tii and presented hcr tn liis I
Tlin dnv nfter the llidlun.ipolls rn
wus i,riven u tail' bv  llavis .lam
'isluturo    abunl   "liftvUnlso the dam of Mayllower. :',:"'...). by I
lie Speaker's •',0'"1 Adams, i.'.iii... second dnm Kntu
)U    \  uukuotvu. '
M,',l '.,]    Sim was first culled  I'pnicii  Mui.'
t   in   th
THE BRITISH NAVAL AIESHIP
At last the British leviathan of the
:  r ,   \,.li,[   .,| !■■"'  ''us  emerged  from  the  interim- of
'■ :l     '■ "'      "■' ' ,     ,. i    ;,   ,, ,    ,„   , i ,,   '',,..',.   in,,,,-' '.,u'bs hiding place inln tho full  tight of
niightypairiiflun^. veiled intn Speah  |   lu, el    it   U"t    ,11   ,1 ill    Bool   US k Ami   it   is  an   in. ISO-dirigible,
or Alex ler's I'a.e. " Dues the Spcal.    "' '     •  ■   '• .,.,,.,„,   |„   ,,.„-   too,   indeed   tlic   largest    iu   existence.
«<••'< giii.eine;';   Theliubbub eea;,"l.|    As  I' V-v.."'-.   11  ■ t   li ..-.,«l,   l..w . I'•«-■   '"ll >'"''ls "•».,  „„ less thnn   Ili
-It seems to ute,    suid hpouker Alox      s •','"!,',.,M   ,       .,1 „. ?'°S W yards in djumetor.  Accur.ling to Plight,
under  slowly,  us  if  seurching the  re   .in. was----t     ."i. -.-"ft, "•*»> „|( lms n gns capacity of 700,000 cubic
■'esses of his ll I, "Unit at some tunc   --■■     A     .VUStii.   .hu...   s    I-   -•.   us i ,.,.,.,   ., „ft „,- .,, t(M|s- .ta M-5 wor
ly  Mug'
ll.'WI
lhat  nglv  mug
cull Mr. Mn'nre "Ul
Missouri,
Kvery one knew Jonathuu Skinilint
us u niillimiuir,', with the exception, so
it uppenrcd, of Skinflint himself. He
invnrialily woro tho shabbiest of clothes
und is reported to have dined one day
ini n couple of peas and a grape skin,
due day au old friend elideiivnreiP tn
persuade the miser to dress better. "I
am surprised." he said, "that ynu
should let yourself become su shabby."
"But I ani not shabby" expostulated
Skinilint. "Oh. yes. ynu are." replied
the friend. " iteiuemlicr your father,
lie wa^ uhvuys nently dressed. His
clothes were very handsome." Skinflint
guve utterance tn a liearly laugh.
"Whv." he shouted triumphantly,
"these clothes I've gol on were ray
futher's!"
^^BjOottro, " '     '
•H.     _jj any nhe
A   tall,   iirbu lun,   with  a   blaek
moustache, was a guest at a fasllinaable
dinner in New York not long ago, when
the lii.lv on liis right, nfter mentioning
tlmt she had jusl roturnod from a trip
to Kuropo, proceeded to "mast" Wil-
ium l.ni'l.. dr.. tli Hector of customs    ,.,,vio„    .,1k„ .Ihiiiuv Burns' Harry Bur
nnl ' ■ .'...■
Maid, she wnn in st
.oni     '''.pi     'i''i;i is lm b,ss than   Iml-liorsc-piiwcr in twn
""in JB08 Hho' won six striilghl races in r'l1"'1 n""its ,"l'llu''1 ''V Wolseley eng-
six weeks, hcr oulv starts, ut Osugc. ""'s-, n l'11" '"•"*? twenty-two persona
Inwa, besl time 2.22Vi; at Albert Bea. I '"<<}. "'M '"? "!'*'> 'llltu tllu «»"', '*
Minn., best time 2.22V, at I lows, luwa.l*-1?'IH!"', Mf™ "j"" a!' nm '■""} a
i)08l jjMll -. ;l^ t\___t]   town  besl time halt ol i.niitinental fabric was employ
2.inyi
She was then pui'clmsod for $1,200 by
Sf. O. Hhult of Hock Rapids, Inwa, who
trained nnd drove her until hcr recent
snle to .Mr.   Mnckeuzie.
In IflOO she wns engnged in ovory rich
stake she was oligible to ou the Qrnnd
Circuit.
lie stnrted her campaign ut Austin
cd in the construction of the envelop.
and the hydrngen, compressed in cylinders,  wus  brought  over from   Wolverhampton by the train load ut a time.
"Boring two yeurs this airship has
been in course of design and construction, and the lines uu which it is built
are broadly similar to those of thc
famous  Zeppelin  airships    that    hnve
she w it Mason City, Iowa, all threo W I0 ™T   ll "Vi  s      lm r's'u
heats in 2.15. She was then shipped to0,1 ,',a envelope, which lias aa inter
Term Haute, Ind.. to make her first fkoloton truiiicwurk niudc ot duralu
start on a mllo track.   She had never I1."' ,hl' "°"' ''B1'' a umlnltini alloy. Tl
Minn.  June  23   wiuiiiii"   in   straight cl>eated so many sensations in Oermany.
heats" best time' *    The next week I    "'fhe   characteristic   feature  of  the
slu. won at Mason'C'itv, Iowa, all threo lW to wl'i]1'1' il '''''.""S8 is- t1'" rigidity
'•■'   " •■' '"•■'■  ' nterior
lum-
This
even  bl    truinod   .in   one  before." To; framework maii.taiiis the shape of un
place hor at u groiitcr disadvuiitago' rain envelope, which is thus not dependent
set in .luring the two weeks which hud ",". u"' Sf** prossuro as it is with air-
been ullotte.l for her initiation to the W "' Ul" noB-rlalfl typo that are in-
mile tracks und sho could uot be workod 'ondod to bo capuble of being folded
out previous to her mco. She met a I'm- <"'' transport by Innd.
midiilile Held iu lier (Irnnd Circuit debut. 'Inside the framework ul the cnvcl
There was Marie X.. with whom (.leers ■ "I"' <"* seventeen balloons filled with
had wnn nt  Peorlll  in 2.,l!,'j th
'drogeu. each balloon forming a sof
Irate   gas-chambor  of   its  nwn,  and   if
for tin
•ity.
I ui
e.i that
tu a rich, dink brown, und did it. in sueli
witty  milliner thai   tlic tall,  urbane
icntlumnii   laughed   uproariously
iiinl  II pprupriate dentil  for
n<r whu laid been a closo second at deflated by nccidont wuuld not affect
Lexington in 2.117.f. the previous vca'r; ""' ('"!.''ls' ""tsi.l.i this framework is
nlso Murgin. wliich" l.mi McDonald snid » covering nt fabric, tlio appeniaa.u ot
  '    'anf distinctive owing t<-
being  silver-grey   on,
yellnw  in   color.      Tli
'. was  the  fiisti'st  greon  hotter he  had i"'1"1'!' is somowhnt distinctive owing t
nottro, Swollen oihod,, Cv.ts. |"  .',"" "''' ","|".  ".    .',', ".'T,, ovor trained; also Cox's  ..12,50(1 Bis,,;!*!'" ."PP" .part  being silver-grey  and
VarlcoSo Villus, vuricnsltii's   she snld, "would I In.lung will, Irwli|„!„„ Toininv   Murphy's unbeaten  All
Roosovolt.   This wns  wful prm.i.si |«l'l'« I""1 is »s <'" "» possiblb u nou
the Ince fnr thnl  purpose. ' After ilin-1,i<in ,■„,. .,  |mjf.m|i,, track iniiie which couduetor Of heat, and thus minimi/.
I   tllO elfe
of tin
suu a rays
on the
unci;':
rb.i lulu.
ifuWoMuSsini't si -ke.l her'hostess: "What was  kh|  mYQ. |iirri| „M |(  |||||o  ,,,„.,.   ,
'____"_.'____ i  nnine of the blaek inuilstiichod  " I ,|,i v..,, l.v  ' '-fanner owner," l.e WUB pansion   ut   the  gas.   The  lower  part
"Al:si)ill-,lSl':..lll..,l.,.l,:.ii'l!-.'.oila,    uy loft, dour f    He talked sn I lit elli
Eufito at druBUu or deiivi'mi. n,..,k a iifnui. ,., ,,„||'v   :a |...,,t   the   customhouse."   "1
W.F.¥UI,SiG.P.Il.f.,2IOl>min,stllil!l..Moiilrc.-il.Can.    • ...    , . , ..   _,„■,,_,   ,i.,,
..,-l.n,,vM,r,il.,M«.IW,,-,^C.,.Wl,,„|„.|,.      • -IH'llli!     hu,',      UOIIIU, 11 |>l ll ' I    _l HI
it'f  i'-.ii il.-.itc.'..\V,nttli«s*O^BM/i    lliustess     "Thu,  wi.- l.n.'l. Inm.i'll .
"... l.T... I.U.  l.l.l.. \ JU.-O.IV. 1
Alfitui
called, against the iiiaml Circuit reins-
men, but   she wenl   tn   il   linlilv nml  WOU
'iher rn, sily ami discovered tlmt like
("opportunity."  "fnnin,   love and   for
!tune on her footsteps wait.
'""'";    she   wus   then   shipped   ,..   Detroit,
,i"'i'," , .''i'.1,',-:"'"'"' sl"' "!l" '" "l!"'' '"'" a"'k" lntor'
she there trotted u iiuartcr In n worl
; •'  ","'iiiiii  variously timed fr  2S'/i  to -'sa,
,, i,„',i |g't a g   woll.    But  In; arrangod  »K,.,„„,t^   A'.|ilv ,„- two |.,.|..,,■ tho n	
doped n einigli und  wns  uut   iu
1  'lit
\   III a   nil   man   was   pull
Chilliwack,    B.itisli    Columbia   ,, wel   in virgin tcrritor
rn. ,i.,i'i»i, .., nr   in ih, in. - ri.is.-r hug tlte fnct u prof ,1 secret, lu nrdr
'•""i   / »i luriubii mnl (run ijii.i in ii..'   t„ „,,,.  [,.„.,.. will , diilleulty if he
•HI l'l til Ik-'ll     lllll,	
Hull    '. ..... ....v.-r.   .   S ,,
.)<    N'"l,..'lii   tnnl'liiic
.".      "   .'-! .".(!.<.     "I...',l
noilcrn code telegram to bo s,,., lilm n-
.-   ■   ■ ml MTl!'"''pr»'ll'l.   SlK ""' llri"  "':"J'   " ';    '"  '"''''''','!';"; I nnn'when'-iu. "inrted'.' 'in hie lirst hen
n.r,,.,,s..     lie   frost,   i"'   buir    nh'l   ...'"iv H I'WS    llllglll    nnt     I.    out   Ul      he   B|,o |p„,| to tllO StTOtcll wllOn sl,0 faltoroi.
Write   H.   T.   Ooodhnd.   Bee)    I'.-..,.,   ;,( telegraph  nlliee he told Ihe driller that        ,   ,-.„     , ,   ,„ ,„.,.  k ,„,,   „,,.
rr.jr. ■ iniiiM'iu-k. for nil   nfnrm.iliiu    k ,i„.  .,„,   •• • ne trees  grow    nil     „  ,.,■ ,„,, „ ,.,„.„ | ,., ,.,	
1.1.   „„„,..  ntc-THEN COME '.'..,,    ".. ,,  ,....,        "... ,.;,   Ti,„  "P " "'  "l}"«_» " cl"»f ,m '   ? '   "".
,
uld ,  thai  he luul struck oil,   11,,',,.,.   |.IV   |„   jj07ii(li   .nii.   W]1H   t)ir   n„t
driller I nisod ," follow Instructions. bro(li(  s,10  „„„i(. "ihnt   sonson und.the
'    a ,,'w dais h"' telegram arrive,. It fiocoml  ,„„|  |„st  ono  was   in  tho  next
wl:   ";'i'"'   "    «'""'   tnl',   ,fh0 " lioat   when  she broke going nwav ami
 . irting .-lean  mer the .I.,,nek. flnisliod twelfth,    She mndo „ try  for
EIGHTEEN YEARS IHE STANDARD    ■     \   week- ago the Chinese of Kow ^^'^J'^'otsy f^hli'tiJ:""1 "'"''
freiertimd am, rocommondud (ur women'. Ul.  Zeulniid woro found In be doing a very     .|.||C |M,X| W(,(,|( ,..,,,,,. tlio first $10,000'
Dr.Martel's Female Pills
ami.Irv work available
out Of employment j|
f^'\ Emy Woman
V^<^   :'v'' 1 r.tuVa'Whirling Spraj
V^ A^"'^ "',: \T,T,i._\lV.'.
\     ^. _U»v»- .''|,>, ' ' - ,   m    li cloamei ,
neo M K:il;imii/.<>". Tlio tntclt was too
f.r. v Por BO Ktnull and liglit n marc—
ho only stood I l.-'j Imnds nnd wolghod
cinaitlorablo under 000 ponmls, She
lo margin trot tlio Ursl two timos In
\ '
■«tiU,   a   BdciitificaUy   prrp..n.(J   fincdy   of I grout <1phI of tl
ft-.tin  worth     The  r'-s'-'*- [rom  their use U{;nn|   Imd   HO  111       ■ ■■■ ,
inlck   »nd   i«:riL»uent.   For   saIc   at   ill   iruj ',],,, u,Mi,(.|, worltcVrt 111 SOmfl of tin1 laiin-'
**"• tirlcR.    tn Now Zealand ft laundry Is
 factory within tlio moaning of tho f .  	
torlofl aet, ho il oecurrod l" u Inwtnakor on0i/ ftnf{ g.08V5. Aftet those nwfnl
thnl ho eould settle the dlfflculty ol t«"« }ieats botli mores woro "in" and Ponlsn
['Minnie competition bj  a neal amend . V;ii,   |i]lifiil(1)i  bohtnil  tho  inonoy^-tlio
menl in tho iiiterprotBtlpfl clan "° onlv time In lier life.
(i.|   abovo   montionodi    An   nmonmonl      M|._   sh|lt)   ni|0ww1   sumo   frlendfl  to
wns therefore ilraftoi| and printed i id J ..cmvi  lilm hi' shownd bud jmlgment
114 his mare 011I   Ilio first  tw
id 1
on the id her hand, ia a conductor of
heal and thus facilitates tho proper
equalization of toniporaturo botweon
the gas and tho ntmosphoro to bo ear
ricd mi in a normal man nor.
"In accord with the must modern
theories nt' stroamlilto fnrm, tho envoi
opo is cylindrical io tho middle, with
tape ring extremities, Tho noso Is
blunter than thn tail. On the tail of
the onvojopo or hull, as it may ho
tonnod boeauso ot Its rigidity, arn the
directivi- orgiuiB. consisting of four
stabilizing litis (two vertical nnd two
horizontal), two sets of quadruplano
ruddors, und two sots of tripiano elevators. Thore i.s also an elevator under
the hows, and nnother rudder right
under the stem, those hitter being both
situutod near to the cars. Bouoath the
luill are two 30*fool cars or boats join-
mi by a gttogway. In front, tho engine
drives two rour-bladed propellers, carried nn outriggors beneath the hull;
at the stern there is a single two-bladed
propellor.
Sourly   all   chltdro
liontl nnd   induced   him   to   let   a   (irnnd
are   Rulijeef   to|Circuit  driver handle "The  M'lid"  in
worms, and many arc Ihuu with thom. her next start at (level I. Quss Mnn-y
'    re thom BJiffofing by using Mothor was solocted.    Mere si t itoli Doug-
Worm   Rxtorminotor, tho bcst'lns.   Sho forced him to trot tho flrat two
I 2.00M, the hitler the
id that can he had.       jlioals iu 2.1
These Pills Cure Rheumatism.—To
tho uui nv wlm suffer from rheumatism
11 trial of I'armelee's Vegetable I'ills
is recommended. Tliey have pronounced action upon the liver und kidneys
nml by regulating tho action of tiiose
orgnn a net as nn alternative in pre
venting tho admixture of uric acid and
blood that enusoa this painful disorder.
Thev musl lie tnken according to directions and used sleadilv and llu-v will
si.eedilv   givo  evidence  of  their  here
"Water ballast is employed, and tho
estimated speed of the airship is 40
mill's per hour. For mooring purposes
tho bows of tho airship are anchored
1<> a mast, rising from a kind of a
raft, wliich alao carries a great not
screen like a sail. The mesh of this
screen is sufficiently close to break
down the force of the wind without
bolng itself torn away in the process,
and the anchorage is sueh that the airship and its screen cnn veer round so
as tu keep henilon to tho wind. Tho
airship is in charge of Capt. Sueter,
who has under him Limits. Ushorne
uuil Talbot. The parent ship to which
she is attached is the cruiser 'Hor
mimic.'
" 11 took 300 bluejackets less than an
hour to haul tlio airship out of her
shed und get her safely moored in
Cavendish Dock in the early hours of
Monday morning, May SBnd. To be
precise', the performance commenced at
len minutes past four, and wus all ovor
long liefore most people had waked
from sleep. One of the most striking
sights in connection with tho launch
was the sudden appearance of sailors on
llie very top of tho envelope, whore
tliere is a prepared gangway, mid ae
cess to which is obtained by moans of
a rope ladder through the centre of tho
envelope itself."
WOMEN WITH WEAKNESS
Por all weakness from which girls
and women suffer, no surer remedy exists than Dr. ITamilton's I'ills. Tlmy
maintain thnt bracing health every woman so oa mostly desires: they uproot
disease, and bring strength that lasts
till old ngo.
"No medicine could he more bone-
ftoiuh than Or. Hamilton's I'ills,"
writes Mrs. Mnry E. Ayrton, of Victoria. "1 havo been strengthened j my
(llgostiou is better, 1 have improved iu
color and feel considerably hotter sineo
using Dr. Hamilton 's' Dills.'' Hold
ovory whoro, -oc per box or five boxoa
for ono dollar.
ENGLAND'S GREAT SEAL
No other ciuhlom of governmental
authority, perhaps, over had sueh a
series of queer adventures as those
pertaining to the Great Seal of Mug
laud.
In the lirst place, whon Richard 1.
set out for .tho Holy Land, he took tho
seal with him. Mis vice-chancellor,
Malchieiij is said to have worn it suspended by a chain round liis neck. Ofl
Cyprus tho vice-chancellor fell overboard and was drowned, mid the great
seal was lost.
The lirst seal of Charles I. was
thrown Into tlio river .Severn, in order
that it might nni fall into the hands
of I 'roiHWOll 's soldiers. When .Inmes
II. lied from Eugland lie carried the
great seal with him. lie threw it into
the Thames, evidently thinking that,
without il, William 111. could not carry mi the govornmont, A fisherman's
net cnuglil It, and it was restored 1x>
tho authorities, and was used by Wil
liain until a  uew seal  was  made.
In !7s| thieves broke inlo the ItouBO
<d' Lord Chancellor Thurlow and stole
the great senl.    It was never recovered.
The eountrv sent of Lord Chancellor
Kldon look lire at night. At the lirst
alarm the ehuuecllor hurried frum his
sleeping chamber with tho great seal,
ami buried it in his garden. In the
morning he tried in vain to locate the
place where he had burled tlfiTseal, Dy
the advice of Lady Kldnn every servant
in 1 ho household was provided either
with a spade, a irnwel, or a poker, and
ordered to "probe" the garden. At last
the chuncelltir was relieved by tho crv
of "found."
The Greal Sen! nf Kngland i1- often
called "tho seals,V because ii is made;
ill tut. pails, the (diverse ami the re-
verse. In other days, when a new seal:
was used, the uld one was broken into
pieces, tin1 destruction forming quite a '
ceremonious net. The piet-es were a
perquisite of (he chancellor. In modern !
days the ceremony of breaking the old
soul has consisted in the sovereign's'
giving it a gentle blow with a hammer.I
It is then supposed to be broken, and]
has Inst all its virtue as a symbol ofl
the royal authority. The lord' chancel j
lor preserves the " broken" seal, and
hands it tlnwn as au heirloom to his
descendants,
The breaking of the old Seal was the
occasion of an am len bio contest between Lord Lyndhurst and Lord Brougham. At the time of the accession of
William IV. a new seal was ordered.
Lyndhurst was then chancellor. Wheu
the new seal had been finished unit put
to use. Brougham had succeeded Lyndhurst in olliee. ISnch, however, claimed
the old seal as his perquisite, The mat
tor wus left to the King tu decide. William determined to solve the problem
in u Solomon-like manner.   Turning tho
il round and round iu liis hands, he
said to the claimants: ''How do you
cry. heads or tails?'"
" Vour    Majesty,"   said    Brougham,
I will take the bottom purt."
Whereupon the King ordered each
part to be set in 11 silver salver with
the royal arms oil one side nud on the
other tho arms of Brougham and Lyndhurst respectively. Bach claimant re-
eived one part. A similar dispute
arose between Lunl Chelmsford and
Lord Campbell, and Queen Victoria followed tlio precedent of William IV.
STOPPING THE MONEY LEAKAGE
ON THE FARM
livery farmer is a business man and
the owner of a business, and whilst its
pecullur conditions allow uf enurnmus
latitude iu the managing, We must admit   that   there   is   iu   thai   latitude   of
unnageiueiil the line to be drawn between profitable and unprofitable methods,
Methods uf fanning are variable,
iml musl be suited to conditions. Rcon-
i.mv of management  with its principle
ne Hie same the world nver. Then, this
granted, one will understand that the
farmor can nu moro alTord to linn uee
his farm nud sell his produce without
keeping a systematic account of his
business   transactions,  nuy   more  tlm a
n the lumbor 1 ■cluiiit, the dry goods
man, etc, afford to forego the keeping
C a pot of books containing an account
f tho profits uud loss during the year,
together with other miscellany connect
1 with the business.
Tho counsel for the defence of farm
book keeping cites reasons fnr his suctions. I f you have no record of
the vnlue of your yearly production,
how cnu you know whether your fnrm
is giving you adequate returns for time
nd money invested'?   How cun you as ]
certnin whether your Individual COWB,
hens or nther live stoek nro monoy
mnkers nr whether tliey nro "gold
bricks?" Can you come to a correct
oat lm nto of the vnlue of your yearly
operutlons merely because you Imve ii
few more dollars ia tho bank than you
had   the  previous  your.'
The value of business methods 011
the farm can nnt be overestimated.
The farm should bo a producing ground
whose product is profitable. If thorn
is upon the farm any one thing thnt
Is a "star boarder," have you any
other method Of exposing it 'than bv
a well kept record of cost of produc
tion and value of sales mude?
Por example: There may be a cow
in yuur burn ihnt gives four or fire
quarts of milk mure than any of the
others. Von helive her therefore to
bo your most valuable animal from n
mill; producing standpoint. But is sho?
The ipiest.ion. In lie answered correctly
ni'curs an estimate of the cost of hor
feed and care. Probably that extra
milk Ilow cOsts more to produce than
its valuo on the market, and probably
the cow muy be too expensive an allium I to keep, Bad you nut bettor keop
a record! Again, yon invest in now
machinery. Aro I you sure that the returns from your next crop show suflicient improvement to justify that ox-
poiidituro? If you haven't ii record of
enst of production and the interest on
your investment, yon ran never olimin
ate this leakage of  farm  profits,
A  simple nccotliil   book, eurrvin
fo
side   of
idlf 1 r.i
col
CtlOUs ou the one
lebit columns on
the other, will sulllee for one part of
your accounts. Another hook for nn
inventory of your li\e stock, machinery
and crops, and with this n pari ro
served for record of performances of
yonr cows will constitute a good sys
torn,
There are special ledgers issued for
farm book keeping, which incur HO
groat expense, and will lie verv suitable.
DESTROYING  A  WOODEN   BRIDGE
'     BY ELECTRICITY
Au interesting nse of electricity was
recently demonstrated in Kngland,
where a wooden bridge was cut dowu
by means of elect rically heated wires.
The bridge had been condemned, and
wus to be replaced by n steel structure
supported oil the old masonry piers and
uliuttnients. Three weeks was allowed
in which to dismantle the woodwork,
hut It proved impossible to accomplish
the work in so short n time without
Ihe use of dynamite or lire, which undoubtedly would have injured the
masonry. Finally an electrician pro
posed to destroy the bridge bv the use
of electricity. Each span of the bridge
contained twenty-seven planks, and it
was proposed to cut them so that thoy
would drop into the water simultaneously, clear of the piers. The structure was wired mid suflicient current
was employed to bring the wiros to n
cherry red. An hour and forty minutes nfter the current was applied, the
lirst span was cut mul fell into the
water. The operation was begun at fi
o'clock in the morning, and at 'J o'clock
nt night the structure had boon da
mollshod without injury to the mason-
EFFORT TO RESTORE LIFE BY
ELECTRICITY
A workman employed liy the Oeneral
Kloetrie Company at West Lynn, Mass.,
wus killed recently by a discharge of
current under pressure of 8,600 volts.
Every effort was made to resuscitate
the man, hut nfter physicians had
found it impossible to restore him to
life, Prof. Klihu Thomson, who happen-
od to he present, with the assistance
of Br. Oeorge E. Wuodville. endeavored
to stimulate heart action by subjecting
the man to a current under 50,000 volts
pressure. The experiment was eventual)' given up nfter a number of
charges failed to produce anv signs of
lifo.
A REAL PEACEMAKER
Foild .Mother--And hus mamma '•
angel been a peacemaker today!
Alain ma's Angel —Yos, mn; Tommy
Tuff was alickin' Willie Whimpers, an'
when 1 told Iiim to stop he wouldn't
an' I jumped iu an' licked the stullin'
nut 0' both of 'em.—Oh ion SO News.
The chap who has a quiot skate
Is  sometimes   very   dense.
When people joke about his gait,
lie never hikes offense.
Trial is Inexpensive.—To those whn
suffer from dyspepsia, indigestion, rlieu
mutism ur uny ailment arising from de
tnngeineiit of the digestive svstom, n
trial of l'nnuelee's Vegetable' Pills is
rocommendod, should the sufferer be un
acquainted with them. The trial will
be inexpensive nm\ the result will be
another customer for this excellent mo
dlcino. .So effective is their action that
mnny cures can certainly he traced tn
their use where nther pills havo proved
iiielleetive.
FOR THAT NEW HOUSE
Sackett Piaster Board
The Empire Brands of Wall Plaster
Manufactured onlj by
The Manitoba Gypsum Co., Ltd.
Winnipeg, Mon. *w
---™
. nnulutii;
\il
THE   ISLANDER, CUMBERLAND,  ll.C.
Whaling in the Canadian
Arctic Ocean
The news that Captain Bornior is Captain Comer is allowed many pri
on nnother voyage for the assertion vilegOB for a merely nominal couiponsu
of sovereignty, with his ultimate-goal tion, and  hns no disposition  to sever
his  pleasant  and   profitable    relations
with the Canadian govornmont.
In fnct, ho doos tho Canadian government as many good turns as the
government does him. Last summer
the Canadian police in charge of the
customs post at. Fullerlon ran short of
provisions and had to abandon tho
post, hut not until Captain Comer had
provided food from his stores.     Ono of
er, came a partial debauchery nf the sols made cuts. Then tho whales grew
Eskimo tribes. The whaling skippers wary of the mouth of tho Mackenzie
found thut theso natives caught whales River in such largo schools is heroto-
in the fall and wiutor from the shore, fore, and the whalers sought nowei
and when the natives learned thnt tho'fields.
whalebone was valuable to the whalers So eager was the quest of the whale-
thoy saved it, nud would trndo it the mon for the early and Into catches off
next spring and summer to the whnl-jthe mouth of the Mackenzie lliver, that
ing master, who would show tho most i one season no loss than sixteen whale-
bailer. At first a few trinkets-were'ships wintered ot Efersohel Island, tf
suflicient to purohase many thousand tho whalors cuu select, their harbors in
per rent, prolit in whalebone that the A protected spot, wintering at Horschel
natives hml accumulated. Thou some j Island is only n part of the day's work
of tho natives got u taste of the croup j to them. The Maeken/.io Rivor dis-
rum that the whalers had on board, and'gorges quantities of wood fuel, which
for a few gallons of the "(Ire water1'tis collected iu the open period to keep
the  whalers     could  got  a. supply    of jthe lire going.   Fresh water ice is next
.•liiileboiie belter tha
ensive rifles and oti;
arriod North.
While some of th
ot give the unlive.
Ihers    who    wore oul.
for the
aiti
more
f t ri
to bo lu
le   laud,
Captain Comer's men planned and BUp*  got the natives' trade
eriuteiided the building of Ihe houses
for the Canadians at Fullerlon. To
ho sure the Canadians paid lilm for the
work performed, but hnd Captain
Uomor been so disposed, Iio could have
refused   tu   have  ullowed   his  carpenter
to do tho    work, nml    the Oi dians
would have boen greal Iv inconvoui
cuccd.
i 'nnada has spent much lime iu
charting her harhurs in lhe Arclic, Itl
ami a New I toil ford whaling rapt a in t h
knows more ubout the harbors iu thut cl
ocean to the eastward of the boundary hi
rhat tin
.■hange foi
it caused
ed  Stales
; puf u slop
Hund.   ret
cer of th
that went
stance wh
practl
ip   run
era ft
nntiv.
rvestcd from a pood ou the is
mil enrh vessel cuts about 101
j tons, whicli is melted iu the ship'.-
ippeis ' wonld |lioiler's as needed. Hails are sent, down
u, there were '. the main deck is roofed in, uud snow is
too willing to'shoveled and hanked against the sides
il as that, Was of the vessel us a protection agaiusl
udod in ex-1 lho cold. At, the stern of each ship a
tho bono, there were plonty)bole is eul through the ice, which must
i who supplied it. Finally'always be kept open to supply wuter
mil n Scandal that tho Quit* In case of lire, Each ship maintains a
scut up revenue cutlers to quota of hired Eskimos, who are used
to the illicit traffic. Captain for hunting, nnd these with the ship's
led, formerly executive olll, hunt ers usually provide sufficient fresh
revenue cutler Corwln, moat to last until Fobruary, when deer
to the Nortli, relates an in   again appear.
to Ihree settlements of Ks [ The Now Med ford whalemen, after
■ practically exterminated hy the whaling grew rather poor at Hers-
■e allowed of taking thclehel Island, sought Holds further to
eastward. Thoy knew the wholes wout
enst to got out of tho way of the churn
iiorlh
Ono
ilT  the
season  when I
eltleinent   nt I
tho mouth  of tho  Mackenzie rivor in
tho Arctic Ocean, which he expected to
make via the nbrthwesf passage, received more thnn passing notice in New
Bedford,   the  homo   of  most   of  the
whalemen who go to the Antic.
It is taken lhat the intention of the
Canadian   Covoriiiucnt,   besides  collect
ing fees from  the  whalers  for hunting
aud   lishing,  is  to  establish   a   customs
post  at   (he  mouth  of  the   Mackeu/.ie
river,  aud   the   nal urn I   place  for  this
port   would   he   llerscliel   I slu ml,  whore
there  is  already  a   settleinenl   of   the
Canadian    Royal    Northwest,   .Mounted
Police, und where the Am or lean whalers havo several buildings uf refuge in
euse of disaster overtaking their vessel.) ia the far Northern ocean, a place
whero the winter could and  has  heen
spent   by   sevral   hundred   whalemen   in
safety.
The  Now   Ited ford   whalers  ure  not
worried.   They say that the Northwest.
paswtge   is   not   being   negotiated   with
any   great   regularity.    The   Northmen
tried it, and so did Henry  Hudson and
a glorious host uf hold sailormeii.    In
tho last four or tive hundred years one
successful trip has been  made. Captain
ItouuId   Aimnidseii   got   through   three
or  four years ago  iu  a  light draught
sloop after a  voyage  Which  consumed
three seasons,      When  his little sloop
encountered lhe  New   Bedford whalers
ho was scarcely iu any position to go
aboard ships to make demands,     On
the contrary he made petitions for as
siptance and supplies, which -wero cordially   bestowed.
If  Captain   Hornier  gets  through   he
will most  likely be accorded  the same
courtesy.    Uut   they   are   betting   big
odds here that his ship, tho Arctic, will
not. get through at all,
IT sho doos, it is stated by Edgar It.
Lewis, one of the New Bedford owners,
that he expects that  tho whaling aud
lishing licenses  will  he  paid  by  those
whalers who tish withiu the three-mile
limit, rather than take the chances of
lining their vessels seized and u season '« work spoiled.
But the chances of Captain  Bornior
fimtisg the few  whalers who  uow go
to   tho   Arctic,   unless   they   put   into
llersehel Island to winter, is very remote, for the whalemen who havo frequented   the  Arctic   for years  do   not
loiter  around   llersehel   Island   to   get
thoir catch,
When tho ice first breuks up in the
Arctic   spring,  the   whalers   might   be
fmiHd at the mouth of the Mackenzie
riter  if   they  get   into   the   Northorn
Oceau iu season, but this is for a short
timo  only.   Those  who  havo   followed
whuling in  tie  Northern  oceun  know
that of Into years the whaling at Mackeu/.ie rivor has not been as good as
formerly, and where one season or two
a whaleship secured the enormous catch
of some 50 to 00 whales at this place
in a single year, no such catch has been
made since that time.
Tho cry of the Arctic, whaleman who
goo*   there   in   steamers,   is   "further
east,'' and it  is uo  uncommon  thing
to find American whalers wintering at
Bailie Island, near Cape Bathurst, aad
some places to the far enst in the Are
tie,  that  are  nut  down  on  the  chart
oven, mid where there uro no Mounted
Police and hardly nny natives.
Now Bedford "whalemen say that it
was easy   enough   for    the    Canadian
steamer  to  catch   one  little   American
schooner iu Hudson Hay and make the
skipper  pay  u   hunting    and     fishing
license, bnt the    vast  Arctic Oceun is
;i different proposition.      These whale
meu remember that several yoars ago
the Canadian Govornmout sent an expedition to Hudson Uny    to bullyrag a
littlo whaling schooner from Now Bedford iuto paving a license fee fer hunt
ing the whales und game of the North.
But   one  American   whaler  has   visited
Hudson  Bay for many years, and two
Canadian steamers, the Arctic aud  Nop
tuno, honored   Captain   Oeorge   Comer
with their company fur one season. Under stress    of    circumstances    Captain
Comer,complied with the demands    to
take out a fishing license and  tu pay
duty on gond's lauded  in trade, but it
is remembered by  the  whalemen  that
it cost, tho Canadian Oovernment. $.'100,-
tlOO  in  oue soa^on  to collect  a  paltry
hundred or two.
When  Captain   Bornior  (irst    chased
Captain   Comer   into   Hudson   Bay   the
fishing license was lixod at a thousand
dollars, hut  this was reduced  later tu  ]]D0 between Alaska mid CuuudU in    ;t  the oud  of the  Island  in  quostion, no. ing uf  the  propellers  of  tho  whalers.
450.    When Captain Comer wont North | minute than all the mapmakors of Can-  sign of native life was found, and on  They chased them to the eastward, to
udu ever kuew from personal Invostigu* going ashore  the  rovoiif*   ■"■"  ...,:...
tion, leers found  overy soul   I
Whaling iu the Arctic Ocean pruper j dead. It was the sann
hns been enrried uu since the year 1801, settlement further enst
when the ship Superior of New London  other end  uf the  island
poked hor nose through Bering Straits1 were found alive, from the providential month of the Mackenzie It was left t
into the ice ocean. She had a daring' killing of a whale the fall before just tho New Bedford whalers to again seek
skipper, anl his success tlmt summer, before eold weather. The story was the place wliere a fortune awaited the
although he did not penetrate into the'lhat a trading vessel hml called'at the,most venturesome. The place was found,
far parts of the Arctic, were considered (settlements late in the bu m mor and Cuptuin James A. Tifton, mure bold
phenomenal. During tho succeeding80;traded a quantity of rum for the whale than his brother captains, or perhaps
years hundreds of whaling barks and bone and furs, uud that the natives hud it would bo better to say, more willing
ships went to the Arctic ouch vear, ami nogloctod to hunt and prepare fnr the to take a chance, wenl to Capo Bath-
quantities of bowhouds Woro killed, andlwlntor until all the rum was gone, and lurst, 1,080 mile* to the eastward of Be
the oil nud whalebone secured. Then'then it was ton late tu gut enough food ring Si raits. He had In fight the ico
camo the day of steam whalers and Mio|to carry Ihem through Ihe winter, and peeks part of lhe way. Be wintered at.
gradual a band on moot of the sailing nil hud starved. Nearly 1,000 native;
craft, partly ou account of the disasterIdied from starvation. In tho settle
iu 1871, when 84 vessels had to he ab- ment where the whale saved part el
audoiied, and ngain iu IS7U, wheu a thu inhabitants were ubniit fidl) Eski-jtoi
dozen more were lost in tiie ice, and mos, and of the numbor about'250 man* dn
from the fact that, the whales had been  aged to pull through the winter. lllu
chased  SO  hard  thut they  were found;    Tho faet that the natives had plonty son
nway  to   the   eastward,   where  ou   nc 'of whalebone to trade set  the  whale i Ish
count of the icy conditions the sailing men  thinking, nnd wliile whaling sta
craft did not dare follow.     But the ud-  tions wero estnhlisrod on tho shores of, Fra
vent nf the steam whaler gave the nor : the northern part uf Alaska by a fow The
thom whale Itshery a new lease ot life,'white men, the dilliculty iu getting sup-' han
mid some years as many us 30    craft  plies and   of getting ihe  bone to the
were found chasing the howhend, which  market wns a drawback, and finally one
fnr a single whalo was equal in value  whaling  skipper,   mure   bold   thuu   the
tu   nearly   $10,000.      Then  came    the i rest, declared tlmt he was going to win
gradual thinning uut. of the whales, and  tor nortli in his vessel.      He made the
some seasons some of the whalers would mouth of the Mackenzie River his first
return from the oceun a "eleun ship,"  winter's headquarters, in U littlo cove
lust summer tho United States Gov
ment suggested to him thnt he would
bo warranto''! in declining tn take out n
lishing license for whaling outside Ihe
shore limts of the bay. This wus ou
the ground lhat the bay is un open
sea. While Captain Comer ugrees to
the United States way of thinking that
the sea is open, the rojwll would have
beeu the seizure of Captain Comer's
vessel anv many years of litigation,
with the 'possible result thnt the heirs
of Captain Comer and his owners might
he reimbursed. This did not seem attractive to Captain Comer, who is highly favored by the govornmont at Ottawa. Captain Corner is an ethnologist und has contributed to government
publications records if the traditions of
the Hudson May Eskimos,
lie has also collected for the museums of the (Jllttod States uud Canada
collections of ivories, phonographic records of tho traditions, and made plaster easts of the pure natives. Ou the
present trip lie hears a commission from
the Ca nail inn government to make certain collection fl of iron ore, etc..'and he
has no disposition to muke a test ense
of the claims of the Cnnudinn govern
merit as they relate tn Hudson Bay.
Captain Comer is in tho Fnr North
for a New York fur dealer, F. N. Men-
jo, wliile he claims to be a whaler, his
fur hunting is fur more important than
is thc whaling end of the game he is
after.
He is in tho little schooner A. T, llif
ford, of Stamford, Conn., which fitted
and sailed from New Bedford last, summer, and while his lust trip to the bay
netted him 2,1100 pounds of whalebone
and 1100 barrols of seal nil, ho secured
190 polar bearskins, IB) musk-ox skins,
240 whito fox Hkins, or pelts us thoy
aro cnlled, "0 wolfskins, nud 20 wolverine skinB.
cutter nfli-'lli
the village figured t
ise with the wliere tin
ml ou the and fall
few natives  formerly
tdgo of the ice packs, und they
hut tliere must be a place
whales gathered in Ihe spring
if ihe Arctic season, as thoy
did nt   llersehel  Island at the
small island railed Bailie Island,
ii vicinity of Liverpool Bay. His
nt ure wus a grent success, uud he
ok mi whales the first, season. This
ew olher whalemen to tho eastward
e following winter, and for several
■isons the whaling was good at Bailie
In   11)08 thU vessels returned to S'an
isco    with  a  rather poor season.
wns considerable whalebone ou
hand, and the priee asked for the hone,
•to   per  pound,   was   considered   pretty
high by lh
having taken nn whales. The Arcii
whalemen did their whaling ''oust"
and "west." Those who went to the
westward, cruised from the Pi Ohl Oil 08
to Herald and Wrangle fsland, while
the custom fleet, would go to Point Borrow, nnd sometimes, if the ice allowed,
to as far us Horscbol Islam!, and of lute
years some nf the more adventurous of
tho skippers have gone as far us Bank 's
Land,
With  the  advent  of the steam  whal
considered
buyers. At this time there
nlliion dollars' worth ou hand,
and it was all held by one man, Kdgnr
R. Lewis, of New Bedford, aid tho
priee wus kept up to the tup notch, with
the result that if anybody wanted any
that makes iu hack if llersehel Island.! I o they  had  to come to  Lewis for
Me had noticod thut whales were seen i it, nml pay the $5 per pound.
early In the spring as soon us the ico The fact that there is now nearly
broko up, fooditig ou the brit that guilt HiiUhiii pounds of whalebone on hand,
orod in the currents off tlio entrance! and all if H in the storehouses in this
to tbe river. Bis first, season was n city, has not deterred the owners of nt
bonanza, tor his crew captured uo less! least lour steamers from sending out
thau li'i bowhoads, and it turned that i their vessels this yeur on cruises to tho
skipper the neat little sum of *30,000 Arctic In Attest of tho bowhond. Besides
for himself. The next season he had. the steamer Bolvidere, thero will ho tho
plenty of company, and whilo the catch steamer Kiirluk to be commanded by
was reduced considerably, all tho vos- Cuptuin   GdorgO   I'ortor,   the   steamer
Jeunetto to bc commanded by Captain
J, P. Foley, and the steamer Herman to
be commanded by Captain II. H. Hod
fish. Then thero' is tho little steamer
Rosie H„ Captain Wolkie, wliich sailed
from San Francisco away back in April.
190S. The vessel had hot had any luck
up to last summer, and wus lo winter in
Bailie Island to try aud got a good cut
in the fall and spring, Possibly the
schooner Conlienza, which arrived from
the Arctic last fall, may go again north
under command of Captain MoKonna, a
veteran of the hoary north, who has
lost his all in the Arctic ventures, and
who for the past half dozen years his
beeu trying to break his strenk of ill-
luck,  with  little  success.
So |f Captain Bornior gels through
the North-west Passage this summer lie
may get some picking in licenses from
the whalers, if he mooM t\ttli disaster
neur Cnpe Buthurst ho will lind il
mighty convenient tc have a whaler
waiting  in   wilder  quurlors  nenr    thai
place.
THACKERY'S CENTENARY
The Tluickery centenary    has    again
aroused discussion as to thd rolutlvo
merits of his work and that of Dickens.
These two geniuses were bom withiu a
yenr of nne another, and Iheir work
nml early fume were contemporaneous.
Bul us someone suid years ago, you can
nu more compare Dickons and Thackerv
than ynu can compare Niagara ' and
Mount Evorest. Not narrowing the
glorv of our literature, let us rejoice to
love them both.
Four dates iu Thnckery's coreor
may he noted, lie wus born at Calcutta on July IS, 1S11. He arrived iu Fug-
land as a child of six a couple of years
after Wnterloo. Then, nnd for some
decades afterwards, British imagination mid pride were as much obsessed
by that buttle as by tho growth of the
notional wealth ami commerce. This
produced the strange phase of insular
flomplacency which Thackcry iu due
course wns to depict: und satirize. He
wns far longer than Dickens in coming
tu his due fume. "Vanity Pair" wns
completed in 1S4S, when he was thirty-
seven, and placed him at, last wliere he
will remain as securely as any of the
groat Knglish nr French or Russian
masters of prose-fiction, He died iu
his prime on Christmas Kve, 1863, Of
hini as much as nny man it might he
said in the words of the old motto that
he was "known to his own" and tu
some intuitive spirits who understood
and loved him without having seen his
face. Tho death of "the cynic11 caused
extra ordinary sorrow among his
friends.
When his little fortune was lost in
speculation he had to write for his living and to keep his household going.
llo did it bravely, but he had to consider his Victorian public. His gifted
daughter, still happily with us, writes:
"It must bo remembered that my
father from the age of twenty-two
supported himself, married, and kopt a
family on what he earned by writing
for newspapers and magazines; though
he had lost all private fortune his intellect snvod him from nny of thoso
crises of poverty through whicli many
huvo to pass; but for years he was glad
to write on any subject provided ho
was paid at a reasonable rate."
' Vanity Pair" was written in monthly parts. The instalments were ofter
turned out at tho very last moment,
whilo the printer's "devil" was waiting. We think of Fiolding scribbli.ig
farces for thc theatres in taverns, sometimes on bits of tobatco paper. We
marvel that either of them could have
turned out work in circumstances ot
journalistic pressure und yet muke so
much of it immortal.
Thackeray's role was not that of the
optimistic, genius of Dickens, lle had
disagreeable things to say, and the
conventions of his epoch were immovable. He was uot allowed iu that
ago to be as frank ns Holding. Ho
would not havo been as gros-. is /.oil
even had ho been free, and never could
have heen us dull. To the very end ho
had to write for his living under rigid
conditions in thc age that it was.
Upon one point, and oue alone, he is
timid. He is timid on certain questions
of sex, where overy amateur who follows a later fashion may he audacious
with profit, nml evon impudent with
impunity. There are worse faults in
Thackeray than submission to prudery.
Lady Castlcwood, perhaps, excepted,
his good women, like Amelia and Luuru,
are liltle better than domestic dummies by comparisons witli- Meredith''.
Ills bad women, un the other hand—
his Becky, his Beatrix, !:::; Mrs.x Mackenzie—are brilliant beyond approach,
Again his larger bunks, except "Esmond," sull'cr from being written in the
monthly Instalments, and arc often as
loose in construction tn* vast in size.
The worst fault uf all by far is Thnck
y's almost    unpardonable   habit   of
itroylng sometime1-  tho perfect   illusion he has created by sudden],
hieing himself into the pictti
minding us thai it. i
Though     he   is   never
fe, he is sometimes
nnd that, is doubtlost
mueh of the eonfush
i-l. iill make believe,
i cynic towardi
cynic iu his art.
respoiis" '
in the i
ate
at
n llg
The
of him.
To sny tl;
limits is not
has  them.
novelist  you cuu  name
tnd as serious from th
.1' nrl   as Thackeray's.
iverwroiight      pathos
gr-
Immortal writer has
t   all.      Of course he
faults  ot   any   greal
lie us ubvloi
poiut of vie
Think  of  tl
ad inechunii'i
much   of     oi
Dickens—I he strained seutlmontnlttloH
that mingle with tho grirmiess nf Dnl
zuc—the melodramatic crudity nf incidents that underlies sn much nf Mere
tilth 'fl wonderful insight uud immmpnr
able Wit, To point out the faults. Wi
repent, is of itself nothing nl nil. The
question is. what are lie1 qualities.'
Thackeray has the humor which is ns
endless and smiling as the ripples of
the   sen   and   as   healthy  lis  salt   water.
It is the source not often of load laughter,  hnt   some  subtle    and    saturating
pleasure of th iml which bathes his
roudors in the happy elomont and gives
relief and refreshment to every nerve.
If you huve forgotten, you need not try-
to read the whole of him again right
through. Open him anywhere and read
n  chapter or two.      It  will bo enough
to   restore   the   se  of  delight and   to
make you feel again how big Thackeray
was. Take down " I'endeimis." for Instance, und rond llie hist interviews be-
tweon the Major and Barry Pokor and
Costigaa. Vet who has more vigor and
power of action at need as when uld
Lord Oastlowood Ip roused like a lion
from his lethargy or when Kowdou
Crawley comes home from llm sponging
house? Who has more tenderness nnd
honor than the creator of Colonel New-
como or tho author of thut sceno at
Winchester Cathedral, when Esmond
eume home just after Christmns? With
all this there is the ruthlessness nf
vision and exposure which made Buskin,
extravagantly susceptible as he was,
liken Thackeray to "a meut-lly which
settles on all .you wnut to eiit and
makes yon sick'of it."
Above all, there is that final aud pio
diglous gilt of crenliveness. Eveu
though   wi-   respect   him,   Ksmorol   is   no
doubt u bit of a prig, with au Addisonian stylo in conduct. itut Becky
nnd Beatrix, Major I'endciniis und Col
ouol Nowcomoj and Captain Costlgan,
Muny Poker, the collector of Bogglev
Wotluh, Mrs. Mackenzie, the Warring.
Ions and a BOOre more-who would not
much rather be cut oil' from most of tho
living than from Ihem! Whnl writer,
again, approaches him in his wuy uf
hinting thnt every house has a skeleton
in the cupboard ' Kven nv. lhe very
point where he dure nol say ovoiythitig
lie suggests all.
Tn bring the argument lo B lest,
lake the fifty-third chapter of "Vanity
Fair" and read the whole _t i: agaiu,
Von probably ucknowledge '.*■■ n; a matter of course tn be oue of fhe grentest
chapters in nil fiction, umi remember
how Thackerny, writing nloue in the
night, thumped his fist upon the table
ud cried out: "Genius, by Cod!"
KITCHENER TO EGYPT
After nil, Lord Kitchener is not
going to settle down and end his days
us nn Knglish country gcutlonmn. At
Ihe ago of 01, still a bachelor and "a
man of iron," ho is going back to
Egypt, thc scene of his most talkedof
achievements. Bis name became mighty
in that country whea as commander
of the forces thero in 181)8, ho cleared
tho wdiolc country of tho dervishes,
destroying the Mahdl's army ut Om-
durniaa with a loss of 11,000 killed.
16,000 wounded, and 1,000 tnken prisoners. Now ho returns, not as a coldior,
but as au administrator—British Agent,
ruler of tho country.
Lord Kitchener wus bom in Ireland,
but there is nothing Irish about him—
no mirth, no poetry, nothing li|t0 that
nt all. Nobody ever thought of calling
him "the idol of his meu," although a
good many military leaders have been
given that title undeserved. Kitchener
has always been uneomprisingly cold
und hard. But ho gets things done.
Everything ho takes hold of moves
along systematically aud relentlessly.
Somo of tho critics say he will antagonize the Kgyptians. Perhaps ho will.
But at all events it is pretty certain
he will make them bohave whilo ho is
on the job.
Kitchener's riso in thc army, before
his famous cleanup of tho fighting
Egyptian natives, was very rapid. For
that campaign he was raisod to the
peerage and given a grant of thirty
thousand pounds by parliament. llis
work in the Boer war is well remembor-
ed. In 1903 he went to India nnd reorganized tlio army thoro, but that
country was not big enough for both
him and Lord Curzon, then Viceroy,
and ho resigned iu 1905. In 1909 he
was made Field Marshal and appointed
Commander-in-Chief in the Moditerran
ean. But that was no job even for a,
feather-bed soldier. For somo time, indeed, Kitchener has beeu really out of
a job, and everybody in the old country
has been worryin g about the fact.
Whatever ke accomplishes as successor
to 8ir Eldon Gorst, in Egypt, his namo
will go down in history as ono of the
greatost  soldiers  the  world   ever saw.
TURNING THE TABLES
fhe younger mun iu the third row
of seats looked bored. lie wasn't
having a gund time, lie cared nothing
for  tlio   Shakespcaran   drama.
"What is tho grentest. play yuu over
saw?" tho young woman nsked, ob
serving his abstraction.
Instantly he brightened,
"Tinker touching n man out between
Bond and  third and getting the ball
er to Chance in time to nab tho
runner to  (irst! " ho said.
"But—"
The elderly mau iu the grand stand
yawned.
The national game did not interest
him  greatly, anyway.
"Wroxley." 'said    ll thusiastic
fun by his side, "what was the greatest  play you e\ er snw.'"
■ 'Snrdou 's ' Diplomacy,' by all
udds!" exclaimed the elderly man, his
eye kindling with the recollection of il.
—Chicago Tribune.
PERSISTENCE
John Une, the well known publisher,
aid at a literary dinner in New Vork:
> "As an editor I find nobody so per
ffc&ni as the amateur <'ontributor. If
t-he amateur were half as Ingoillous in
writing his mn tei ini as iu trying to
land it he would become n Dickons iu
nn time.
'An amateur said the other dav to
editor I know:
1 'Allow       Io   submit     this     bear
story.'
"'My readers don't care for bear
lories,' said the editor. 'Thev want
oiuething  spicy.'
•' ' But this,' saiil ihe amateur, -is a
lory about u cinnamon hoar.' "
BRIDGET'S RESOLUTION
The seeretnry ut' a hoc In I club was
presented  with  a  cut  giass  loving cup.
llis  servants surveyed tl bjecf  the
next  morning.
"Look at thlm threo handles on th'
pitcher." said Bridget. "Thev know if
Oi break one of thim handles thev'll
have Iwo lefl. and if oi break two
v'l! havo one left, mi tliovll nlwnys
have one.    Thoy will, will they*  I'm
not    vo   sure      about      Hint."    Success
Maga/.ine.
A LARGE NUT
Senator  Ln   Follette,  himsolf   > of
the direi'iest of speakers, has a natural
horror of speeches of the rambling, boring kind. In a recent session a cer
tain Sonntor, after elaborating in a
speech of Iwo hours a statement that
would have been better mnde in u
speech of two minutes, concludeik
"And that's the situation, gentlemen,
in u nutshell."
"Gracious," said Senator La Foi
lotte^ BOttO voce, "what a nut!"—New
Vork  Press.
101
vr > r
THE ISLANDER, CPMBEtlUKb, B.O
SOME FINE LOTS IN
COURTENAY
On The Road to Union Bay.
CT      LOOK AT THE SIZE AND LOCATION
UNION  BAY  ROAD
13.
12.
11.
10.
9.
8.
7.
G.
Cmarttnay Opts* thus.   X
Rilttslttl Htsltt   X.
COMOX LOGGING 4 RAILWAY CO
PRICES
Lot 1, }300    lots 3 and 4, »250   Ul 5, $325   Lot 6, B75   Lot 7, $250
Lots 8, 9, 10, 11 and 12, |250   Lot 18, .,275
Situate about 300 yards from Courtenay Opera House.     ALL LOTS CLEARED.
Cash, Balance, 6, and 12 Months.
Terms, Third
G.R. Bates,
EXCLUSIVE
...AGENT..
eharlieSingehong
DEALER  IN
Silkwear of all kinds, Dry
Goods, Groceries, Hardware.
BEST   QUALITY AT CHEAPEST PRICES
10 per cent, off for first ten days.
Store at Chinatown.    GOODS SOLD GASH ONLY.
People's
TEA
is sold by
McPhee &
Morrison
 GENERAL    MERCHANTS           a*—,     f^
Courtenay      tS.VS.
at 40c
This TEA is a Special
Blend and well worthy
of a=Etrial, so do not fail
to TRY IT.
SAYWARD LAND DISTRICT.
Dittriot of Cortes Island.
* T.k« ootioe tbkt I, Altred Cao-
Ouobe ot Vancouver, B.O. occupation
plsiterer, intenda to apply lor permission to purchase Ibe following dn-
oribed lands :—Commencing *t a pc.sl
planted about SO cbaini nortb ot the
louth'Wllt corner ot T. L. 27196,
tbence weit 80 ehaioe, thence north
80 ebaina, tbence eatt 80 cbaini,
tbenca aontb 80 cbaine.
Alfbid Cautanohi.
Earl Oline, Agenl.
Dated July 7tb, 1911.
.Harry C. Evans and
.His Travelling piano
Sftop will return to
Cumberland   and
Vicinity on about
Aug. 15th
Ready to Polish and
tune your Piano or organ on short notice. Pi
ano Players overhauled
Organs repaired, Pianos tuned and polished
In faet we try to do the
work right-will use all
patrons right-Best of
BEST OF REFERENCES GIVEN
Thanking my old patrons for
for their past patronage and solic
iting a share of your future patronage, I am, sincerely yours,
Harry C. Evans
The Practical Piano Tuner
P. O. Box 1356,      Victoria, B.C.
FOR SALE-Slnger Needlei and Oil
at the Ihlakdkr Office.
FOR SALE—Three excellent buaiueu
looatiotii un Dunamuir Avenue.
Apply Mn. A. Juliet.
TO TUE FARMERS OF COMOX
DISTRICT.
Tbe Piliener Brewing Company, of
Cumberland, haa a quantity of grains to
dispose of weekly, and would like tender, fur the aame.   Apply to the Sec'y.
A DOLLAR
BPKNT AT HOME REACTS IN ITS IIKNKFITC
WITH USCK48INC! IIENKBAL PROFIT. 8KNT
OUT OF TOWN ITS LIKE IS ENDED. KEIT
WITH TIIE HOME MERCHANTS IT 18 A MEB'
8ENOEU OE CONTINUOUS BENEFIT. BUS'
INFSS MIN SHlll'LD AVTAKK TO THE IM
POKTANCE OF KEE1MNC THIS UOLI AR AT
HOME AND MAKE A HID FOR IT BY JUD1
CIOUS ADVFHTISISCi
CUMBERLAND &  UNION WA
TMlt WORKS CO.,  LTD.
NOTICE
Sprinkling will U> allowed only two
night* a week, namely: Tuesday and
Friday, from 7 to 9 o'clock in the evening. Leaky t»i>s must l« attendod
to nt unci'. Any rliaugea or additions
to existing piping must lie sauctionod
by the Company,   By ordor
L. \V. Nunnb, Sec'y
Cumlierlaiid, Aug., 1, 1911,
NOTICE.
All permits for burning aro cancelled
No more issued until further notice
J. W. Gkibve,
District Fire Warden.
FOR SALE—Fortytwo acres of hay
by acre or ton; if hauled by purchaser
120 per tons if delivered by seller $22
perton. Good Clover, and Timothy.
Apply to Chiu Yuuk, Westwood Farm,
Sandwick, B. C. jy'16
SAYWARD LAND   DISTRICT.
Distriot ol Cortes liland.
Tak* notiee tbat I, William J. Elliott ol Vaooouver, oooupation carpenter, intendi to apply for permission to
puiebase the following described
landa :—Commencing at a post planted ab, nt ona half mile in south-westerly direction from Oarriogton Ba/,
north-west eorner of T. L. 10897,
thenee sontb 70 obains, tbence eaat 80
chains, thence north about 50 cbaine,
toibore line, tbenee following el ore
lines round to place of commencement.
William J. Elliott.
Earl Oline, Agenl.
Dated July 16th, 1011.
8AYWARD LAND DISTRICT.
Distriot ol Cortes Island
Take notiee tbat Etrl Cline, of Van
confer, B. C. occupation, photograpl -
er, Intendi to apply for permis ion to
porcbase tbe following described
lauds!— Commencing at a post
planted 20 obains nurth of the southwest eorner of T. L 27195, thence
soutb 80 chains, tbenee west 80 obalus
tbence north 80 cbaini, tbence east 80
cbaini.
Earl Cline.
Dated July 7th, 1911.
Mra. Simma will resume givin. p auo
fo>a lessmtH Sept., 4th, sny time by p
point ment exeept Tuesdays.
See O. II. Aston fur "Dig lieu" Alarm
Clocks.
If you wish to mako your piano or
furniture appear just liko new, try a
hottle of Boyle's Piano und Furniture
Polish. It is an exceptionally good
polish an I you will not uso uny other
afier having tried it once. Ii is pul
in 75c and $1.25 bottles—For sale hy
Chas. Segrave, olliee of Till! ISLANDER
Visiting cards at the Islander office.
Change advertisements for
Saturday mornings issue must
be in this olliee not later than
10 a. m. on Thursday.
LI
y,"
sf pi
HEADQUARTERS FOR
Furniture
Wallpaper
Crockery
Etc., etc.
f5        A nice line of Iron Bedsteads
gfr $n. - $40.
37 m just  arrived
Ta L BITE.
IF YOU ARE THINKING OF BUYING A
s
BUY A SINGER
The   BEST  Machine   on the   Market
and sold on EASY TERMS   	
JEPSON BROS., District Agenta, Nanaimo, B. C.
C. Set/rare, Local Representative, Cumberland, Ji, C,
Capital $6,20.0,000
Reserve 87,000,000
THE ROYAL BANK
OF CANADA
Drafts issued ill any currency, payable all over the world
SPECIAL ATTENTION paid to SAVINGS ACCOUNTS, and interest at
highest current rates allowed on deposits of $1 and upwards
CUMBERLAND, B.C., Branch-   -   -     OPEN DAILY
UNION WHARF, B.C., Sub Uranch-OPEN THURSDAYS
H. F. Montgomery, Manager
COURTENAY, B. C. BRANCH OPEN DAILY
R. E. Culbert, Manager.
When You Want a HIGH GRADE
PIANO, PLAYER PIANO,
ORGAN or GRAPH0PH0NE,
IT WILL PAY YOU TO GET OUP PRICES.
We carry the Largest and Best Selected Stock on the Island.
FLETCHER BROS.
The Music House NANAIMO,B 3
T. E. BATE LOCAL AGENT, Cumberland
i W IEIIIEHRLVHD HOTEL
JAMES WALTERS,
PROPRIETOR
THE POOREST OF WINES, LIQUOR & BEER
ALSO THE BEST OF CIGARS.
DUNSMUIR AVENUE
CUMBERLAND, B. C.
ET
Q
OUR $20 SUITS
Are made by the aame tailors who make the ones Rt $2
.?:10, and 835. Yuu will get al gnod tailoring aa in the
higher-priced ones. Also bear in mind we are the firm
who guarantee a perfect fit or refund your money.
WE ARE SHOWING SOME SPLENDID QUALITIES IN THE CHEVIOTS AND WORSTEDS.
Made to Measure at 820.
UNION BAY GO-OPERATIVE COMPANY
Sole Agents the House of Hobberlin Limited
"Tailors to the Canadian Gentleman."
b
-
__

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