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The Islander Sep 7, 1912

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For M;S3es and Children
School Wear. In Navy,
Brown and G ray. C5c and
75c yd.
No, 119
of these in Centre-Pieces,
'//-.Sideboard Xolitar   Tray
^flBJAfciffij^Tand Doy-
"  fcto$3.50
Billy  Allen,  Champion   Light
Weight of Canada, Betted
by Joe Bailey of Victoria
Calgary, Sept. 4—Billy Allen,
the Ottawa lightweight, was
knocked out in the third round
of the (ight here this morning by
Joe Bailey of Victoria. The fight,
which took place in the new Calgary arena, was for the lightweight championship of Canada.
It was expected by those interested that the bout would last at
ieai'X fifteen rounds and Bayley's
supporters laid even money that
the Victoria man win in ten
Half a Million Dollars to be ipent
in Remodelling the Plants
to Modern Standard.
New Westminister, Sept. 4.—
Almost six inches of rain fell in
New Westminster during the
month ef August. To be exact
the recording instrument at the
City Hall read 5.75, which is just
4.63 inches more rain than fell
in this city during August last
year. It was a wetter August
thun can be remembered by the
oldest inhabitant and was only
exceeded this year by January
which boasted 21 inches more
rain than August.
Portsmouth, Eng., Sept. 5th.—
The most powerful battleship yet
ordered is to be laid down here
in November by the British Admiralty. She is to be 700 feet in
length and is to displace 30,000
tons while her high-powered turbine engines are to develop a
speed of 29 knots.
It is reported that the new
vessel is to be armed with 14-in.
guns, the first tried in the British
The B.C. Breweries, composed
of the plants in Vancouver, Nanaimo and Cumberland have been
sold  to  one  of   the  strongest
financial syndacates of London,
England.  Mr. Clarence Marpole,
of Macdonald,  Marpole & Co.,
representing the syndicate, having returned from New York,
where he completed the purchase.
The   price   runs   into   large
figures, but Mr. Marpole declined
to name  the amount.   A  half
million dollars will be spent immediately   in   remodelling   the
plants and bringing them up to
the  highest   modern  standard.
This amount will also include an
appropriation for the erection of
brewery at Prince Rupert, for
which incorporation papers have
already been taken out under the
uame of the I'rinee Rupert Brewing and Malting Co.
The crops in Minnesota and the
Dakotas are absolutely wonderful
was the observation that Mr.
Marpole made from the car window as he came* west. The railways are at a loss to know how
they are going to handle the grain
harvest, for they are having all
they can do to dispose of the
ordinary traffic that is now offering.
Rev. Jas. Hood returned from
his holiday Thursday evening.
R. Grant, Sr., left yesterday
morning for his home in Victoria.
I Mr. R. Swan, of Denman Island, was in town on Wednesday.
The Ideal Store presents a very
neat appearance in its new and
attractive quarters.
The customs returns for Cumberland for the month of August
amounted to$2,085.95.
Miss A.P. Graham, representee "Week End," was in town
this week.
Mr. Percy Smith, has bought
out Miss Grahams interest in the
grocery store, on Denman Island.
Mrs. Jeremy, who has been
visiting Mr. and Mrs. L. Nunns
of this city, left yesterday morning for Vancouver.
Mr. W. A. Wagenhauser, of
the Departmental Stores, returned from a business visit to Vancouver on Thursday evening.
Mr. Frank Ramsay has opened
up an office in the Scavardo Block
and will represent the International Correspondence Schools.
In Nanaimo on Monday, Sept.
2nd, John Mahrer, one of Nanai-
mo's most loyal citizens, and a
man widely known throughout
the whole of this district, passed
away after a lingering illness.
Mr. Mahrer came to Nanaimo
in 1867, starting up in the bakery
business in 1876. In 1877 he
started the Nanaimo brewery.
He is survived by his widow,
Mrs. Mahrer, three children, and
a brother, Mr. Herman Mahrer, |
with whom he was associated in
business for a number of years.
Subscription price #1.50 per yc«
Cumberland Boys Start Out Well
in First Half but Fail to
Keep it Up.
A window is to a store what a
clean collar and tie is to a man.
'Adam' is to be congratulated on
his prepossessing appearance.
The first game of Cumberland
City League will be pulled off tomorrow between the Juniors and
the Mixtures. Kick-off at three
o'clock p.m. j
J. A. Mills, in the dry goods
department of the Big i't/.-e,
returned Thursday night from a
two week's holiday spent in Van'
F. Schwarze, a Nanaimo photographer, will be in Cumberland
Sunday   (to-morrow)   and also
Monday and Tuesday.   Mr. Schwarze makes a specialty of taking
portraits inyour own  home,—in
the sitting room, on the verandah
or in the garden.   Samples of his
work may be seen at the Cumberland Hotel, and orders may be
left there.   He  will  make this
hotel  his.  headquarters.     Mr.
Schwarze is very successful!  in
taking children's pictures.   As
it is   a long time since such a
first class artist has visited Cumberland here  is   a  chance to
secure a good    picture   which
should not be missed.   No payments until pictures are delivered.
Annual Convention of Forestry
Association Meet and   Discuss Protective Means.
The service in the Methodist
Church to-morrow evening
ing promises to be of unique interest. It is to be given over to
the Sunday School to render their
Rally Day programme, consisting
of bright music and recitations
of a patriotic nature. The programme provides portions for
the elders as well, and everybody
is invited to join the children in
their special effort. !
The Sunday School will hold an
open session in the afternoon
when the Rally Day buttons will
be distributed entitling the holders to free admittance to the tea
to be given the children Monday
evening. A free entertainment
in the church will follow the tea,
at which parents and friend are
invited to be present, and all
who care to attend will be given
a hearty welcome.
Wanted:—Insurance agent to
represent strong Board Fire
Insurance Company, with established business in Cumberland.—Apply, "Advertiser" P.
0. Box 1314, Victoria B.C.
VICTORIA, B. C, Sept. 4-
Four questions, every one of them
essential to the conservation of
the forests of Canada, will be
considered at the fourteenth annual convention of the Canadian
Forestry association, which opens
here to-night.
The convention will discuss new
methods of preventing the fires
which are constantly occuring in
the big forest lands of the country, devastating immense areas
from the Atlantic to the pacific.
It will also take up the question
of eliminating the waste in logging.
Still more important, it will
set on foot an enquiry to ascertain the actual state or conditions
of the forest reserve in the various provinces, with a view to
the establishment of a uniform
law with respect to forests
throughout the whole Dominion.
Most important of all, the convention will take up the question
of taking the forests of the Dominion out of the sphere of politics
The idea is still in the formu-
lative stage, but it will be strongly urged that the forests of the
country shall be administered as
they are in Great Britain, and
in a number of continental countries. The idea is to have a commission which will administer the
forests of the whole Dominion, a
commission which will be responsible to the people alone, and
which will make all appointments
in the department, and all promotions.
This proposal for a commission
I If the person who borrowed the
spark plug from my boat at Comox Lake without my permission
will return same within the next
few days he will avoid further
trouble.   T. E. Bate.
Miss M. A. Lawrence, after
spending a very pleasant visit
with her brother, Mr. W. A.
Lawrence, manager of the Big
Store, left yesterday morning for
The Cumberland Hall management have inaugurated a series
of dances to be held every Saturday night, after the second show,
and will commence to-night,
Roys' Orchestra providing the
music. A good programme of
films is to be shown to-night.
On the Nanaimo Cricket
grounds on Sunday last, the Cumberland juniors went down to
defeat in a hard game by a score
of 5-1. Cumberland boys started out with a dash and vim that
carried all before them, even
the school boy who played such
good game was beaten, and
Frank Slaughter scored a nice
one. Nanaimo pressed hard and
were rewarded with two goals
before half time.
In the second half both goals
were in danger, and only the
brilliant saves of the goal-keeper
saved a higher score, at one time
stopping the ball with his face,
but Nanaimo succeeded in putting 3 through while Cumberland was chewing the rag.
Wardill in Nanaimo's goal proved a star being thoroughly tested
by Tapella, Menzies, Parks and
The game was ably refereed by
Mr.  Orvington.
Mr. Reid Good and Miss Ruby
Hoffman United in  Matrimony in Methodist Church
of forestry has the sanction of
Premier Sir Richard McBride,
and of Mr. H.R. McMillan, chief
forester of British Columbia. Mr.
McMillan says that British Columbia is prepared to lead the
way in the proper conservation
of the forests of Canada, and Sir
Richard, while acknowledging
that he is not a forester, said
that he was heart and soul with
any movement wliich would conserve one of the greatest sources
of wealth of the Dominion.
The opening meeting was purely social. Sir Richard McBride
welcomed the visitors on behalf
of the province. In the course
of his address he declared that if
he had anything to do with it
British Columbia would not be
second to any part of America in
this movement for the conservation of forests. It might not
be possible, he said, that Canada
could immediately do what had
been done by the countries of
Europe, but he pledged himself
that his government would, if
given an opportunity, show the
people of British Columbia the
results they had a right to look
The Provinces says: The soccer
clubs on Vancouver Island are
figuring on getting Vancouver into another professional league
with clubs comprising Nanaimo,
Ladysmith, Cumberland and
Victoria, but there does not seem
any chance for the Terminal City
to be represented.
The Islanders held a meeting
in Nanaimo Saturday, and made
arrangements for a five-club league, but just where the Terminal
City can put in a team to compete
is not known hereabouts. The
local league schedule can not be
drawn up yet on account of the
playing ground proposition, and
if the proposal Mann Cup games
comes off, and Recreation Park is
closed down at the end of this
month, the senior soccer men
will be without a field, as it is a
certainty that the new baseball
park will not be ready. Even if
it was possible to get the new
grounds it would be a losing proposition for the locals right from
the jump. There would be nol
stand accommodation on the new
field, and soccer followers, while
they object to paying extra admission to a covered stand, will
i certainly not pay real coin to
stand out in the open air in the
winter time.
The locals could easly get over
to Nanaimo for the games in the
Coal City, but it costs money to
go to Cumberland, Victoria and
Ladysmith, and there is not.
enough enthusiasm in the game
here right now to warrant the
officials of the local league taking
;a chance.
The dance held in the Cumberland Hall on Monday night by the
ladies of Harmony Rebekah
Lodge proved a very enjoyable
and successful one. Dancing was
kept up until the "wee sma'
oors," and everyone present declared they had thoroughly enjoyed themselves.
Mr. Reid Good and Miss Ruby
Hoffman both of Courtenay, were
united in matrimony at eight
o'clock last Tuesday evening in
the Methodist Church by the Rev.
B.C. Freeman. The bridal couple,
accompaned by the bride's parents and the groomsman and
bridesmaid, arrived quietly in two
autos (Jrom Courtenay, but the
quiet dignity of the occasion was
somewhat broken when the
youthful element of the town
"caught on."
Mr. W. Halcrow, who acted as
groomsman, did not seem  to inspire the noi3y element with any
noticeable amount of fear, and
"Willie"  and   "Reid"   seemed
familiar  names.   However, the
youthful gang was soon joyously
despatched to the nearest candy
shop, and the happy party drove
out as quietly as they had come.
The Islander   extends   its
heartiest best wishes to Mr. and
Mrs. Good for a long and happy
William Randle, of Nanaimo, is
Shot by Companion in Mistake for a Deer.
Toronto, Sept. 6.—The Imperial
Cadets of New Zealand made a
clean sweep of the prizes in the
military competitions at the Canadian National exhibition.
The rewards for physical drill,
will not be announced for a day
or two. New Zealand's sweep
includes marching, manual and
appearance. For marching they
secured the Empire Club Trophy,
for appearance the Daughters of
the Empire trophy, and for the
clean sweep the Earl Gray trophy.
The next three in order of excellence of military accomplishments are: Australia, New Found-
land and Woodstock, Ont.
FOR SALE-One wagon with
double set harness, 1 express
set of harness, 1 logging chain,
1 incubator with brooder,8 pigs,
1 Chester white sow, 1 Berkshire sow, 1 Berkshire boar,
5 pigs four months old, 1 cook-
range, 2 horse blankets, 1 cow
and calf, 1 extra breast collar.
Everything almost new. Apply
P. Ellengrief, Fanny Bay.
William Randle, eldest son of
Joseph Randle, of the Five Acre
Lots, Nanaimo, is the first victim
of the hunting season of 1912 in
British Columbia. While hunting
on Gambia Island on Monday last,
Air. Geo. Hill, of Vancouver, one
of the members composing the
hunting party, shot and instantly
killed young Randle, mistaking
him for a deer.
Five men composed the party
which left Vancouver on Satur-
. day evening headed for Gambier
'island for the opening of the
hunting season. All next day
tliey hunted without accident,
and early Monday decided to
separate. Messrs. Randle and
Hill took one side of the mountain
while George Hunter, a room
mate of Randle at the Richmond
apartments, took the other. Hill
started a deer and in chasing it
became separated from Randle.
He lost sight of the deer and a
short time after thought he saw
its tawny back in the brush and
fired. His shot was answered by
a cry. He rushed to the place
and found Randle dead, with a
bullet wound through thc neck.
Randle was hurrying towards
his companion, was crawling
under a log, and lifted his head
to see where Hill was when hi
received the fatal shot.
The deceased was but 22 yea s
of age, and was well known and
respected in Nanaimo.
LONDON, Sept. 4-As an out-
come of the Titanic enquiry, the
board of trade have issued revised rule for increasing the safety of lives atsea. The rules becoming effective January 1, 1913.
They provide that foreign-going
passenger steamships and immigrant steamships, aside from the
sailing ships carrying passengers,
shall be required to furnish lifeboats accommodation for all on
board. The life-boat equipment
which has been included must be
in the boat as soon as the ship
leaves the harbor and must remain there throughout the voyage.
The number of persons to be
carried in each must be marked
on it. Sydney Buxton of the
board of trade is issuing the new
rules makes the statement that
it may be necessary to obtain
further legislative power in order to made adequate hoat drill
compulsory and secure crews lo
man the boat properly.
The City Hall moving picture
theatre has a programme for
to-night which is unexceptionally
the best of its kind ever shown
here, and includes the fi'ms,
Royal Naval and Military Tournament, featuring the exercises
of the different armies of the British naval and military services. THK TftLANTtm. CUTIRItBIiANT). BO
Over-Worked Kidneys
Ouse Roah of Blood, Fulness,
J. T. Chetland, tlio well-known railway pnRiuoiT of llumiltoii, found the
strniii always resting upou mon of liis
occupation vastly lutonalfled liy a tendency of tbe blood to rush to his bead,
aiul often ut timos when clearness of
vision and grout stouilinoss woro do-
oiamloil. Finding some difficulty in
bending—a Btlltnosa with pain having
settled in his baok, it occurred to him
tbat hia kidneys might lie nt fault.
"This wns a happy fdoa, for by it 1
oot only ({ot ri.l of the pain but many
other troubles ns well. 1 took n full
dose of Dr. Hamilton'a I'ills nud was
glad to note that some obstruction of
tho kidneys whloh I had lately noticed,
was nt onco relieved. Tho flushed appearance of my face gave way to a more
rational color and thore was a perceptible Improvement in my appetite. Dr.
Hamilton's I'ills certainly act splendidly upon the blood, removing heat and
fulness and that sort of dizziness that
makes a mnn nt the thruttle wish when
it seliioa him that he were elsewhere."
No medicine gives sucb uuquoitlon-
ably good results for stomneh, livor nud
blood troubles as Dr. Hamilton's Tills:
they aro mild, certain, and always curative.    Refuse any substitute.
All dealers sell Dr. Hamilton's Pills,
25c por box, or The Catarrhozono Co.,
Kingston, Ont.
GENUINE rubv glnss is very expensive boeauso it is prepared
with gold. It owes ita eldor to
tbe presence throughout its mass of
particles of gold too small to bo seen
with tho microscope. Only tho ultra-
microscope, which renders visible objects perceptible liv menus of thoir diffusion of light, is "aide to show the existence of these minute particles. With
tho ordinary microscope llie glass up
pears ns a transparent mtiSB, but the ul-
tru microscope shows tlmt it is filled
with pointB of light resembling slurs on
i background. Theso points indicate
the presenoe of gold to which the color
of the glass is due.
HE was a self-made man, and was
],all ing his claims before the electorate ul a mci'ln.g.—
"Otntlonion," lie snid, "when 1 llrsi
came to this town us u buy, I bad only
eightoenponeo In my pocket."
•■Ves," a critic at, the back uf the
ball sboutod, "but there wore other
MK. Venn: "Thev say tbe streets
ia Mnddlestono aro frightfully
Mr. Hub: "Tliey aro. Why, do you
know, when I first weut there I could
hardly find my way about."
"That must be embarrassing!"
"It, is. The first week I was there I
wanted to get rid of aa old cut wo had,
and my wife got mo to tako it to thc
rivor a mile away.
"And you losl flic cat all right?
"Lost nothing! 1 never would have
found my wny homo if I had not followod   tin.'   cat!"
FIR9T   Young  Doctor:   "Wlien   will
you be able to get married!"
Second Voung Doctor: "Oh, almost ut onco! I only wurit abuut throe
moro oiuTntions."
* •    *
MADOE:  "Don't you think a girl
should    marry    un    economical
man? "
Dolly:  "I suppose, no; lint it's just
uwful being engaged to one!"
tt    v    «
IT'S ii shame to hnve to pay for that
water which Nature so bountifully
Water-rate   Collector:   "Hut   Nature
doesn't supply the pipes, ma'ami"
GOODNKSS, Marin, was that phono-
gruph open during a cat fight f"
"No, I turned it ou last  night
when  ymi  are  sleeping.    Perhaps you
will believe now that you snore."
* •    «
^JHK: "Ves, T Uke Ted; he is bo ex-
O    trnvagaiit.''
He: "That is hardly the best
quality for a husband, is itf"
She: "Of course not; I am not going
to marrv him.''
«    <i    *
WHERE'S   thut    umbrella    I lent
''•tones borrowed it.    Why!"
"Oh,   nothing!    Only  tho  fellow  I
borrowed it from says the owner has
beon ashing for it."
* w        »
My doctor told  mo  I  would   havo
to stop euting much meat."
"Did    you    luugh    him    to
"I did nt first.    But whon  he sent
in his bill I found he was right."
DO  you  give  your  wife an  allowance?"
"How mueh do yon nllow her!"
"Don't yon think it is rather impertinent for you to usk what iny salary
Plasters, Ointments and Sulphur Were
Alike Useless, but Dodd's Kidney
Fills Made a New Man of Him.
Princeton, B.C., Doc 12.—(Special.)—
All over Canada people are telling of
the great work Dodd's Kidnoy Pills are
doing, and even in tho Hocky Mountain
fastnesses, where nature hides her
mines, men are telling of cures made
and sulfering relieved by the greut Canadian Kidney remedy. Witt, Murray,
sixty-six yenrs old, who has tramped the
frontier as lumber-jack, rancher, prospector, miner, hunter uud trapper, and
who hns frieuds all ovor tho West, is
oue of these. Many a tale of hardship
nud dangor can he tell, but his first real
trouble came when Rheumatism claimed
"I slipped on the mountain side and
strained my kidneys, uud thou my
troubles all' seemed to set In at once.
1 had nearly ull tho symptoms of Lumbago, Sciatica, Neuralgia, Diabetes,
Dropsy nnd Bright's Disease," Mr.
Murray states.
"Thon I broke out in a terrible rash
that spread alt over my body and kept
me In tortures. I tried all sorts of liniments and ointments and took sulphur
enough to start a little hades of my
own. But it wus ull no use. Then I
tried Dodd's Kidney Pills, uud all I can
sny is thut tbey made a now man of
All.   Girls   "My   father   made   his
fortune whon he wa.s a young man.
would  vou  like to know how he
mnde It!"
Gallant Youth: "Not particularly,
but I would like to itnow if he still has
WFIY did you got drunk!" asked
the magistrate,
"Oh,  imly   t'or  a  lark!"  ropliod thfl prisoner airily.
" indeed!" replied tho magistrate.
"Wo have cages for larks. Vou can
have the use of one for fourteen days!"
IT was more than awkward—it was
unkind—when a schoolmaster, wishing to illustrate the meaning of the
word '' slowly,'' walked very slowly
across the room, and ou asking: "How
did I walk?" received tho prompt reply:
"Please,   sir,   bow-legged,   sir."
tt      tt      i
WHAT!" said the little girl.
The   father   was   rather   fastidious us to speech, so he suid
to tiie iive-yeur-old:
"Vou should never say 'whnt?' my
denr; always say ']  beg pwrdon.' "
That the little girl took the command
too much to heart waa mado clear the
other dny wheu the maiden, pointing
to a blossom, said:
" 'I beg pardon' is tho name of that
T   "What is it, pet!"
"You're pretty old aren't you!"
"Ves, dear, grandma is very old."
"An' yon will die after a while, an'
won't [ never, never see you any
1' 1 fear so, my child—very soon,
"Oh, gra'nma! When I die, too, c'n
I bo buried close beside you?"
The old lady was so affected that she
could not speak—she only clasped the
innocent prattler to her breast. Her
emotions so overcame hor that she
could scarcely comprehend tho next
sweet query:
"Gran'ma, will vou pleaso gimme a
Dominion Express
Money Orders and
Foreign Drafts
tf leaf or datayad In lh* mill* ■
rafund will ba promptly arranged,
or • naw order issued without
_ lurther ohargo.
Monoy oent by Telegraph and
Oablo to all Principal Oltles
Agoneloa Loeatod In all
C.P.R. Btallona
Dr.Martel's Female Pills
rrtnrilwil and raoomnwndtd (or women's at
wertle, a solaattflcsllj prepared remedy of provei
earth. Tbe remit* (rom (heir um are quick a*
•erraanenk.   Vot uie st sli drug stores.
Don't Out Out
wlll clean ttiem off la a 9B sat
KlMtttt manner Removes snf watt
unch. palafal ewelllafa, ttlefaaei
ttwmee. waetf sod rteowtle 4epa»
tie. Kllle Mia sad (ekes oeteore-
aeesand IntUnmatfea tnwe teeth*
aehe, aaaralrffc aorta arMaf
matorr rk«anatt«B, ell* meet*,
!a>«tt>M>fc, etewlwe end ssrele*.
ll will ndoee VhImm Vdik
the eorenMi qttfckly. toaae «a aad
"    oft!
thn w.rpnrte gnteklr,
restores the euutkny vo w nnm
mio*let of tke veins, rwlurtne thettj
A "e\^JSSS^i»_\_e% dlKofr
.   lent llnlmmL Price $t.0M oa.. M.W
:     ISos.bntt1estdraglt1irteord«llTffrui
**' nook flr free, Manufactured oolr by
W. f. Y0UN8, P. 0. F.,
?10 Temple St,  SpHnjfWd, Mm
*   "iMti-Ml, CuerftM ke*'**.
 _j wii.r * Willi TO* Wlselawi
Till IATJOMI. IHUU * O.MICAltft. Wl.ilpf *«.
m* e—> UU»UUKH MUM. 00* UL, leeeeen*.
GtlESE nro not alwaya silly, cowardly
creatures, ai ia illustrated by an
Incident thnt wns witnessed by a resilient of Sierra County, California.
This gentleman was on his wny to a
neighbor's place scvernl miles from his
own, when he noticed a largo flock of
ffflcse coming south. They were flying
iu *h<* usual v sliiinprt formation.
While looking at the geese the Call-
t'nrmiti dOHOrleti u blnck engle, ilu unusually large one, coming from the east.
Fie was flying directly toward the geese,
nlthough his course would carry a Httle
below thom.
The geese saw the eagle about tho
same time that the human observer did.
Heforo he hnd arrived opposite them
Uhey gave decided eigne of uneasiness.
They began to break up their regular
formation, a circumstance that caused
tho man to gaze upou tho scene with
increased curiosity.
At ouce they formed into two hollow
squares. The* eagle waa now opposite
iml a littlo below the geese. One square
hung perfectly perpendicular in the air
with hardly a flutter of the birds'
wings. The other huag aa motionless,
but in an oblique position. If the eagle
■taw thom he gave no sign of attention,
but kept straight on his courae. Then
juat aa he arrived directly underneath
the geese something happened.
With a concerted movement the geese
that formed the lower or slanting boi
low square swooped down In the direo
tlon of the eagle. Their sudden rush
caused the big bird to turn out of hia
course and fly rapidly toward the north.
The geese then wheeled and flew back,
joining the birds thnt had remained almost motionless in the perpendleular
hollow square.
The two groups having joined, the V
formation was resumed, and the geese
continued their flight toward tbe south.
As n rule, eagles do not attack geese.
Besides, this eagle was hardly in a position to do ho. His evident intention
was to fly along on his own business.
The geese wero the ones who mado tho
attack, if such it could be called.
WHEN a swimmer slaps tho water
forcibly with hia hand, or takes
a back dive from a pier and
lauds squarely on his back, ho realises
thut the unstable liquid offers not a
little resistance. Yet it is surprising
to loam what water will do under certain conditions,
A stream from a fireman's hose will
knock n man down. The jet from u
nozzle used in placor-minlug in the West
cats awny a lurgo piece of laud in a
day, toys with great boulders as if they
were pebbles, und would shoot a mun
over the country ns though he wero a
projectile from a cannon.
There is a story of mi Easterner of
grent strength who wagered that he
could knock a hole through tho jot of
one of these nozzles with u sledge-hammer, lie lifted his arms, swung the
sledge, and came down on tho ten-inch
stream with a force that would have
dented a blacksmith's anvil. But the
jet, nevor penetrated, whisked tho big
hammer out of the man's hands, and
tossed lt many feet away Into the debris of gold-bearing gravel.
A cavalryman thought that ho would
have an easy job in cutting a two-inch
stream with his sword. He mnde thc
attempt at a power plant in Colorado.
It was a valiant attempt, but the result was that his sword was shivered in
two and his wrist broken,
A little thinner jet of water descending sixteen hundred feet to a manufactory nt Grenoble, and travelling at
tho moderate speed of one hundred
yards a seeond, fractured the best Toledo blades.
THE dancing season iB beginning, and
already there is everv sign that
it will bo a bigger Boston year
than ever. In addition to tho Bostons
nd two steps with which wo are bitterly familiar, two new specimens have
just mado their debut: the Boston Trot
und the Judy Walk. If they become
renlly popular, we must say goodbye to
dancing as a fine art.
When the Boston first appeared in
Kngland several years ago, English
dancing was in a very bad state. The
vnise was the only really popular dance,
and oven that wiih nn unknown quantity to a great many dnnccrs. Then
the Boston appeared, and was hailed
with joy by those who had never taken
the  troublo  to master the  valse.    It
is so easy, so simple, above all, so
truly American, that they welcomed it
with opon arms; aud tho "Bawston"
becamo the rage. Iudifferent valsers
went to dances with pride. If they
could not valse, they no longer folt
stupid—they did the Boston. It is a
remarkable fact that Bostons never
have, and never will, appeal to good
dancers—those who can really dance
realize that no Boston in the world can
The original Boston was danced in
a star. The method of holding was
identical with that in tho two step, well
to one side, nnd tho feet never left the
floor. That is a great feature of the
art of Bostoning, and its one redeeming
point. Everything is smooth, with thc
whole foot on the floor, the movement
producing a long, swinging glide. The
actual Boston step is done by taking
two long slides backwards, and drawing
the feet together, then repeating the
same thing forward. After doing this
six times, in the origlnnl Boston, n swift,
bird-like run followed, with the feet
close together. When the Boston first
came in we resented the wild onslaughts
of enthusiastic Roatoners from every
eornor at once. Now we are getting
used to them. All that remains of the
original danee ia the step and the
"run," which is introduced into any
Boston at any moment.
Last year, the Nino Boston waa very
popular, and is so still. It consists of
an ordinary valse turn and three long
steps backwards into tho centre of the
room. From there one reverse valse
turn ia token, followed by the three
steps outwards, to the wall In both
cases the gentleman goes backwards;
and by a series of circlea and oblique
lines the dancers progress nround the
room, (iirls like thiB dance, becnuse
they run no risk of trending on their
dresses. It is called the Nine Boston
becnuse it takes nine beats to complete
the step, and thua it la always danced
againBt the music—aa moat Bostons are.
Always Serviceable.—Most pills lose
their proportiea with age. Not so with
Parmelee's Vegetable PUls. Tho pill
mass is so compounded that their
strength and effectiveness is preserved
and the pills can be carried anywhere
without fear of losing their potency.
This is a quality that few pills possess.
Some pills lose their power, but not so
with Parmelee's. They will maintain
their freshness and potency for a long
Lately, sinee Boatonera have increased
by hundreds, each little clique and aet
has its own particular Boston. Aa a
matter of fact, ao fow poople really
know what a Boston is that they just
turn n little, run a lot, dance against
the rhythm all the time, and call the
result "their" Boston. It is a very
simple method of being in the fashion.
At tho moment, the height of perfection
In Bostoning apparently consists of a
scries of half turns, half reverses, and
a lightning run sideways. The beauty
of a Boston lies in the knowledge that
no rule applies for more than a few
days. It changes with tho whim of its
Of the many types of Boston uuder
which we have suffered, tho Vague is
certainly thc best. Thia dunce reached
us recently via Pnris. In America it
is known as the Wave Waltz, in Paris
as Lo Vague. The chief pnrt of it consists of a loug, wave-like dip, produced
by u slow slide backwards, with the
knee bent. When the log ia straightened tho double movement produces a slow
dip, like a wave. Tbe Vague itself
takes three beats of music, and from
tliere the original Boston step Is performed, twice. The Vague is repeated,
also the step, reversed this time. The
Vague comes ou tho off-bent in the
music; and the lady alwaya goos backwards. This Boston is not easy to do,
but, onco accomplished, it bus a fascinating swing of ita own that acta it
high above other Bostons.
'lhe latest arrival Ib the Boston Trot.
This ia the product and effect of generations of Bostons. Thoy have rendered real dancing a torment, and, by never
fitting the music, have gradually caused
it to be played faster and faster, till
even Bostouers feel uncomfortable wben
dancing to it. So the Trot has beeu
invented to meet the case. Put your
partner backwards, and, holding her
well to one side, trot eight little steps
down the room, turning on the sixth so
that the gentleman goes back, Theu
break into the original Boston step, repeated twice, very slowly.
By that time tho lady should be side
ways, facing the wall; then take eight
qttiok steps sideways, passing tho foot
behind and in front. Thut ends the
Trot, which takes up twenty-four burs
of music, uud is repeated as often as
possible. It is danced straight, around,
and sideways. You trot, nnd Boston,
and wriggle; so it surely fulfils every
In addition, there nre Three Bostons,
Doublo Bostons, und the Boston Two-
stop Valse, which is the Huston step
done to two-step music, with the second
step long,
And finally there is tho Judy Walk.
This is a mongrel among dances; a
ridiculous caricature of all that is most
unpleasant iu American dances. First,
dutch your partner tightly, extending
your arm rigidly downwards. Theu
waddle three or four steps slowly to
the right and back ngain, working your
arm from the shoulder like an animated
pump handle. Repeat the performance
to the left. If possible, this should bc
done in the centre of the room, ns these
.ludy Walkers do moBt damage. If the
centre is occupied, the edge must be
chosen. In that case, progress the opposite way to the other dnncers—with
much arm action—and collisions will be
frequent and disastrous. It is a ridiculous dauce, and deserves instant condemnation. But judging from the lengths
to which Bostoners hnve gone, it seems
highly probable that the Judy Walk will
thrust itself upon us this winter.
Bostoning is a habit that grows alarmingly. This year there will bc thousands
more so-called Bostoners. If they would
only take the trouble to do even one
of these weird dances properly, the Boston would not be so maddeningly futile
aB at present. Though everyone thinks
they can do it, in reality very, very few
know anything about it. The Boston
seems to have been invented for the
benefit of those without, know.edgo of
time, rhythm or dancing, nnd for them
it covers a multitude of sins.
With the Horses
THERE is in the stable of Doc. Simon,
proprietor of the Duke of York
Hotel, IJiieen street enst, in tbis
city, a colt, the like of which there is
not one in Canada, for the simple reason
that it iB the only animal in this country that wns sired by tho noted Cnli-
forn la-bred stallion, San Francisco,
2.n-JV1t tlmt wna bought last fnll by the
Walnut Hall Farm, Donerail, Ky., to
heud the band of noted brood mares of
that establishment thnt were sired by
the great Moko and Wnlnut Hnll, the
latter the si"» of the world's champion
trotting Stallion, Tbe Harvester, 2,01.
Thc colt at BiJiiou 's stable is a chestnut in color; out of the chestnut mare
CreBcclla, a daughter of tho former
world's champion trotting stallion, Cres-
cons, 2.02'/,.
'i'he second dam of this youngster Is
a daughter of Herold, the aire of Maud
8„ 2.08%, etc.
When I was flrst informed that sucb
a colt was in existence in tbis city, I
waa a little doubioua about It, aa I knew
that after being brought over from
Calfornia, and raced through the Grand
Circuit, San Francisco was Bold to go
to the Walnut Hall Farm, but it will be
remembered that when P. W. Hodges
first brought the stallion East and located It at Detroit, he got into deep water,
with the result that San Francisco was
leaaed to n party of that city who mated
blm with severul mnres in the aprlng of
1900, before the horse took up bla racing
campaign. Among those marea was
Creseella, the mare tbat ia now owned
by Oeorge II. Ketchum, of Toledo, Ohio,
former owner of Cresceus, and, although
she was trained, she did not get to the
races for the simple reason that a mile
in about 2.20 appeared to be the limit of
her apeed, and that ia not considered
mueh on a mile track.
It la Wise to Prevent Disorder,
Mnny causes lead to disorders of the
stomach and few are free from them.
At the flrst manifestation thnt the stomach und liver are not performing theii
functions, a course of Parmolee's Vegetable Pills should be tried, and it will
be found that the digestive organs will
speedily resume healthy action, Laxatives and sedatives are so blended in
theae pilla that no other preparation
eould be so effective as they.
However, as very few of the get of
Creaeeus over amounted to anything
from a apeed standpoint. Creacella waa
no exeeption to the rule. Still, for all
of that, I am of the opinion that thia
mare wilt become noted aa a producer
of trotting speed, just as I expect many
other daughters of Cresceus to be noted. Thia may appear strange to aome.
In view of the fnct thut the get of
Cresceus were failures as trotting
prospects, but so wero the got of Cros-
cens' sire, Robert McGregor, 2.17Vi. The
latter was nut a howling success as a
sire by any means, except that his
daughters were great producers, nud I
firmly believe that tho daughters of
Cresceus will become equally aa great,
if not greater, as matrons.
The little chestnut colt owned bv
Simon is now five months old, although
it might easily be taken for mueh older,
us it is perfectly developed, hns excellent bone und large quarters, and shows
unmistakable signs of quality, more especially wheu turned loose in the field,
on which occasions he cnn strike a gait
on the trot that makes him look like n
wonderful youngster. It la Simon's intention to break this colt ns a yearling,
and then aa a two-year-old place him in
the hands of a competent trainer. If
the prognostications of San Francisco'a
success us n sire are realized, then
Simon ia on the ground floor witb a royally bred San Francisco colt that may
fairly be expected to develop Into a
champion trotter,
DO you know anything about palmistry, Herbertf" she asked,
"Oh, uot much!" ho answered,
with tho air of modesty which is not intended   to   be   implicitly   believed   lu.
"Not a great deal, although I had an
The . cheapness of ""Mother Graves'
Worm Exterminator puts it within the
reach of all, nml it can be got at any
Maritime Magistrate'! Ou*
Mr. C. E. Sanford, of Weetoa, Xtef '•
Co., N.S., a Justico of the Peeee for
the county, and a Deacon of the Bap
tint Church in Berwick, Bays: "I harr
UBed Zam-Buk for .piles and found it a
splendid remedy.   It cured me."
Mr. Thomaa Peartiou, ot Prinee Albert
Sank., writes: "I must thank you for
the benellt I have recoived from the aoe
of Zum link. Lust summer I had a
fevor, whieh left me with piloB. I start
od tn use Zam-Buk, nnd found it gate
ino relief, so I contlnuod with it. After
using three or four boxes it effected *
complete cure."
Ziunlluk will ulso be found a Burr
cure for cold sores, chopped hands, frost
bite, ulcers, eczema, blood-poison, van
ftmt sores, sculp sores, ringworm, la
flamed pntches, babies' eruptions, aad
chapped places, cuts, burns, bruises, aad
skin injuries generally. All druggist,
and stores soil at liOc box, or post free
from Zam-Buk Co., Toronto, upea re
ceipt of price. You are warned against
harmful imitations and substitutes. He.
the registered name "Znm-Buk" oa
overy pneknge boforo buying.
experience last llight which might be
considered a remarkable example of the
art you mention, I happened to glaaet
at the hand of a friend of mine, and 1
immediately predicted that he would
presently become the possessor of a cea
siilcrnble amount of money. Before ke
left the room he had a nice little **m
handed to him."
."And you told lt just frea ki,
"Yes.   It had four aces ln it."
If You Want to be Sure of Quality
auravt look ran tm*
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You certainly take ne chances whea
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A, soon as yea see "NA-DRU-CO"
yoi can be absolutely certain tkat the
article Is the very best
The National Drug and Chemical Company of Canada, Limited, haa spent thouaande ef dellare In perfecting the,
line of over 135 NA-DRU-CO preparationa.
The formulae are the beet known to medical science.
The purity and strength ef the Ingredients are assured by rigid test).
The compounding la done by expert chemists, wh* are thoroughly
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Knowing that everything has beea done te make Ihem right, wn
guarantee, positively and unreservedly, each and every NA-DRU-CO
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Ask your physician er druggist all about the NA-DRU-CO line. They
are men ot standing In your community, worthy of your confidence, and
In position to tell you, for we will furnish te any member ef either profession, on request, a full list el the Ingredients in any NA-DRU-CO
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Curt SOW stomach   heartburn—fUrulwc*
- in Jigestion—chronic dyspeioia.
NA-DRU-CO Headache Wafara
Slop * h"adacl)« tn 30 tninutM.
Contain no harmful drui.
NA-DRU-CO Talcum Powdar
3 kida-VtolM-Roae-FlMh Cotor.
Cams of r«ltMhnwjit and rtfinamant
NA-DRU-CO     Laxatives
Act without anj Aacomfort.
lncrau«d dcaatnd naadtd.
NA-DRU-CO   Baby   TabUu
Relieve Babjr'i Ula.   EapeciaUj
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Cleanses throughout—sroysfltBOOar
'  i tbe 1Mb bsautlhiinr white.
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Wholesale Branches at t
Hahfx-Sl. i»h«-M«»tr~l-On.w. -KtaitMa—T*
Good ihelln In your pin mean a food baf
in the field or a good score at the trap.
Winchester "Leader" and "Repeater"
Smokeless Powder Shells ars good sheila.
Always sure-fire, always giving an area
spread of ahot and good penetration, their
great superiority is testified to hy sportsmen who ass Winchester Factory Loaded
Shells ia preference to any other make.
ees nummUtt u wmUlm ao mtrrMsH, epfam or otW pMaomu iimgm   Yak Oat
..lit.  S3 ooflto s bet at all tlrtAtAtiu',
imp Wf
Sackett Plaster Board
the Empire Brand* of Wall Plawtwr
The Manitoba Gypsum Ca, Limited ^p»^^s^^^^
The C. P. R. Agricultural College,
Train,  and  the  Work  it.
tin Saturday - evening, June 29, tho
Agricultural College Special, run by' identify, a.»ked their names and the
the t'ltnadlan Pacific Hallway, coin-1 uesi wuy di tioatraylng tliem. . Mr.
nleted 116 very .successful tour of the | Loe dealt particularly with the den
province of Manltobu. Tho train | truction of the Sow Thistle, tho Can-
was on tho road for, 32 daya, und Ih ado Thistle Mustard. Wild Onts and
thul time covered all Manitoba trib-j.French' Wood.      The farmers iu the
school. Tho question of consolidated schools was also gone into by.
Mr. Hales and strongly recommended for most districts.
Professor Le J also gave an interesting lec'ure on the ttlentlllcutlon
and eradication of weeds. Farmers, who' wero at the meetings last
year came In bringing Willi thom
weeds which they had found In their
11-Ids and which they wero tillable to
tititry to lite Canadian Pacilic Hallway.
IJ different Hil.ita wore visited, 1305
addresses given to 22,900 people,
which Included 9851 men, 7426 wo-
-non nntl 5023 of the senior classes of
the schools, Tho following Is n
brief outline of lho work done on the
When the train  arrived    nt    each
Ka.'.tcrn and Southern portions of the
Province were nppitretuly anxious to
Hnd out tho best means of tloatroylng
weeds, nntl the fanners to Ihe West
and North,, wheio the weeds as yet
have not mado the same progresa,
were anxious for their Identification.
Seme fanners did not know the Sow
I'litslle, altlmiiiJi  Mr.   Loo wua able
stopping pluoc, Ihe car containing llml to Ilud It on Iheir farms. The I'nrtn-
•t i"k. which emulated of Ihreo pnn1 J ers wore warned ngttlitsl tills weed
bnd   lloh-teln  cows,  ouo  puro  brod   In pellicular, II belilg really Iho only
Hereford lal sloer, und four types of
tlte best quality of >vnrk horses nntl
Iin tnl mares, wits placed at the unloading platform, The Ilrst talk on
stock. In wlileli particularly great- In-
forest was taken by thc fanners, wa*
glvr-u hy Professor Polers nnd Mr.
Joi.e-, his i.saislunl. The stibjocls
<leall with lu hurses were tho bejtt
types to raise In order to secure tlio
highest price.. 1',-trtlcular emphasis  was  laid  on  raising  large  heavy
d 111 Manitoba wlileli takes complete possession of tlic land, not al-
lowing uny grab to grow with lt. It
is also tlte only wood whioh will attack Ilio prultie.   .
Mr. Harrison gave a talk on fodder
crops, particularly on the planting
and raising uf corn and also showed
how a crop of com could lie raised
and do ns much good as summer-fa!'
lowing, thus giving Ihe fanner a valuable crop where olliorwlse ills ltuui
Ijo'sos for the City market, il being i would bo lying Idle..    Mr.  Harrison
shown that  If a farmer wont In for  also spoke -on  the'raising    of    tlm-
Mislng litis tsin'..'. nl stock, thero
-would lie enoiiv.li smaller horsoB come
•even after mnking Ills heat efforts, lo
supply horses ant too heavy, for the
farm, nnd tho others would bring top
prices in the City, market. The
trouble 'whicli >vns experienced Inst
yenr In disease lu foais avus gone into thdfonghly by ' Professor -Peters,
nntl the host nit tins of stamping out
this disease was explained, For*
tunately litis yenr the death rate of
«olts when very •young has fallen off,
tint Is still prevalent, and lite farmers were eager to llrd out the best
methods of liamillng Ilio young colts.
The next slt.ok talk on the program was milch cows. The thor-
, oughhred rlolstc-in cows were reeOni-
, mended as a particularly good type
fo- raising on Manitoba farma for
dairying purposes, and the Ayrshire
was alro recommended. The general use cf tiie Jersey was discouraged owing to its Inability to stand
the rough conditions in tlu; wintor
on ti Manitoba farm on account of
her weak constitution. Two of- lite
Holsteln cowa were shown us lieing
examples of almost  perfect animals
othy, clover ami alfalfa, warning Hie
farmers to be particularly careful to
see 'hut their laud was very thoroughly cultivated nnd inoculated liefore sowing nll'till'a seetl.
Principal Black closed the meeting
for lho men by giving u strong prac
MenI talk oil; the g»peral successful
working of a itanltoba fhrih' and on
the Agricultural College work, and on
the nicossity fot every young mun
and woman, who Intended to follow
farming us a' vocation., liking a
coarse in tlwt Agricuitiir'al College;
thai agriculture had to he handled
In a sclontlllc wny llie same, if riot-
mote so, than any other business.
Tho women's pni t of the program
was first taken by Mrs.., Salisbury,
who gavo a very useful ami instructive talk on home nursing, sanllury
conditions In the home, ventilation,
Professor Hroderick then spoke to
the Women on horticulture and the
beautifying of lho. farm home, lhe
best, way of raising house and garden
plants, ornamental shrubbery, planting ol trees, laying out of lawns, etc:
Professor   Horner gave a  very  In
fra- ml'ik production, the liiinl one-ss foresting lalk on poultry-raising and
be'ng as well l-red as the oilier two egg production, showing the best
<all three being the result of a more | way to rnlse poultry for Hie market,
Ilinn it cantury'B h ceding for milk j and mso Hie correct way for handling
production) hut whnt, would be call- j tlicln In order to produce the great-
cd a "weed" In a herd, that Is, sho j est number and best finality of eggs,
turned her food Inlo beef Instead of ! and telling lho farmers' wives how
milk, antl would not produce in a | to take care of tlieir eggs before
year tncro thun 2,000 Ibs of milk. t marketing them, In such a wny that
while a cow afler paying fnr hot* tho number of spoiled eggs would be
keep  nnd   work   in   connection   with   greatly decreased.      lie   also    nien-
takiug care of the milk, must at
least produce 6,000 lbs per year. The
point made in this connection was
Hint the selection of breed alone was
not. enough hut also eaclt individual
■cow ha.t to ho selected. The good
milking Holsteln in order: .to furnlshi
a good pnfll, should at'least give'
eight or nine thousand pounds. One !
-■"ow, a prize cow nt Dominion Clly
last year, produced 18,000 Ibs or
nl'k. netting to the owner n clear
profit or $306.00. In beef cattle,
-the Hereford sleer was shown ns directly opposite to the Uolsteln cows,
that'Is, all the food thc Holsteln conld
was turned Into beef production.
tinned the host types of liens for egg
production, the Barred Plymouth
Hock beinir tho favorite, although the
raising or most other breeds was not
discouraged. ilio poultry on the
farm was sho'vh to be one branch of
farm work wind, could be made the
mast, profitable as a side lino with
the least outlay.
Professors Mitchell and Crowe took
up'tho work of dairying. Very
great interest was manifested In this
work by all tho women and a grout
many of tlio men. There has been
so much loss to Hie farmers In the
West owing to not knowing how lo
make the best  grade of butter, and
The ra|slng of what is known as tho! having their   hutlor   uniform.    The
dual purpose nnlmnl wns discouraged.'
It being ennsideted better to go' in fnr
nif 1 Ic or beef or both, but not to milk
rows Intended only for the raising of
.beef slock
\ snort talk was also given on hog
'■production, and lho raising of sheep.
After the stock-judging, Principal
llales or the Brandon Normal. School,
gave ihe men a short talk on agricultural education In. the Public schools,
-nml advocated strongly more thorough training of our teachers In agriculture, and Ibcy in ihelr lum taking up tuore of the time In teaching
■that subject in the rural districts and
also In small plots tor agricultural
■purposes    being    attached    lo    each
'Haa, Wimlow'* Southing Bvmir be* b*<t
care of lh^ milk and crenm Waa Rone
into thoroughly; tho host utensils for
handling milk mul cream aiitl the
making of butter were shown.
The seller classes of the school?,
nt almost every point came over to
the train tu a body ami were vad-
dressed by either Principal Hales,
Professor l-ee or .1. J. Golden on the
birds In Manitoba; of the great good
birds did in killing Insects which
were "harmful lo all vegetation, the
need of getting sufficient trees around
the farm so that the birds would stay
In the districts. It was felt that
if thc children were educated nlong
these lines, the grout destruction nf
birds which now takes plnce would
he atoppel. Many birds which Ihi-
average child thinks lo he harmful,
such as li'iwks, were shown to be
really useful on the farm.     The ehll-
?OTHK»s (or their. OHit.UKliN WHJU I dren then hnd a tulk oa Ihe Ulentl-
m^i}^°*L^J^H!l^^c.l%efhee_- I rtofttich of weeds and were told lu a
AU.AYSaUPAiN; cureh w.'NDCOLIC. ••* I simple W0V the best methods of get-
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Sheathing Felt
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comfortable In an/ weather.
Ask your dealer to.show you
a sample, or write for sample
and Booklet to the        '      .3
3>U CaudUa NmfKHm,
ol Cauda, Limited, i
■IMKSl, WImIhi, Cslisrjr. Vmtiirer.
■W. tl. .U. W6
tlpg :ld of them
All Ihe Hirelings were opened wllh
a.short address, explaining to llle
farmers why the Canadian Pacilic
Itnllway Co. and lho Agricultural
College staff thought It neccssnr.v lo
run tiie train, the Intereat the Canadian I'acllic Hallway took In the
farmers who were livinginlong tholr
line and Uio desire for belter fanning,
und for hnvini! prosperous larmers
living along the Company's lines.
The farmers were also luvllod whon
they came to Winnipeg lo call on the
ollicials of the Qompany, who were
always glnd to have them come In
nnd discuss matters of mutual Interest. Brief remarks were made on
the bejter care of machinery on the
average Manitoba farm, and on good
roads showing libw the farmor could
save considerable In llis trnnsporta^
tlon Charges by hauling his grain to
dial-kit1 over n good road: the difference In hauling on a ,good road and
a' poor road on 1,000 bushels for a
distance of 6 miles being over $40.00.
Emphasis was also laid upon tho necessity of higher education for the
young men and yotlng women on the
farm; that every farmer should If he
could at ail afford It, send ills sons
and daughters to the Agricultural
College to lake a course. This would
prevent so many young men and'
young women leaving the farms and
drifting Into the cities where they
Caitie. 'with r.i special training and
usually were only able to secure un-
rsrnqneratlve employment, whereas
If they were sent to-tjie Agricultural
Cillege they would nol leave Ihe
!farm. but on the contrary would
rather remain on them nnd wuuld
make better farmers and better cit-
That's your reward if you let MOONEY'S.BISCUITS tales
tho place of the bread and biscuits you bake yourself.
1 You'll find MOONEY'S a delightful substitute for your own
lost efforts—tho'family will like them.   Bocausa  '
.    »
como to you ''straight from tho oven in tho big Winnipeg factory^
They havo that freshness and crispness only to bo found in •
newly made biscuit. No other biscuit can come to your tablo ai
froth from lho oven as MOONEY'S.
Get the big package or tlio scaled tin—1
both of them dump proof, dust proof,
dirt proof—and
i 7,0 US.
ttungettaei' the meetings Wore a
greal iuiccesn. In mnny places lhe
train wna nut by brails bands;
other places the fanners presented
Piineiprl Blaek witli an lulclr&ss of
welcome, in which tliey spoke of the
g.)od done hy the train last year, and ,
the hope wav generally expressed
thnt the train wonld be made an an*
tinnl affair _ Many kind remarks
were heard on all sides as to the
generosity of the Canadian Pacific
Railway Company In furnishing the
train to the people free of charge.
The announcement mnde in regard
to lhe Company starting demonstrn*
lion farms for the benefit of the
farmers tn the'vicinlly in whleh they
were locuted was always greeted
witli much appreciation and many-
farmers expressed tho hopo that the
C.P.R. would locate a farm of this
description in Iheir district as it
wocld have a very beneficial effect in
k-.oping b'M'ore Ihem all the time thr
best methods of fnrming. Principal
Black ami staff expressed thetr great
appreciation of tho way in which the
tra'n was handled.
A medicine that wlll keep children'
well Ir a great boon to every mother. This Is just what Baby's Own
Taplota do. , An occasional dose
keeps the littl.1 stomach and bowels
-Ight and prevents sickness. During
trfis he stimine" months stomafh troubles rpeedlly turn to fatal diarrhoea
or clio'pra Infantum and If Baby's
Own Tablets ar" not af hand the child
may die' In a Tew hours. Wise
mothers always keep the Tablets in
the lion e and glvo their children an
occasional dosa to clear out the
stomach and bowels and keep them
well. Don't wait till baby Is HI—
the ilolav may cost a precious life.
Get tl e Tablet •. now and you may feel
reasonably safo. Kvery mother who
uses tho Tablets praise tbem nnd
that Is the beBt evidence thnt there
is ao othT medicine for children so
good The Tablets are sold*by med-
IcJue' ("ealTS or bv mail at -") cents
a box from The Dr. William*' Medi-
•Ine t'o.. Brockvllle, Ont.
Actor—I'm getting awfully popular
I seo some tobacco people have
nniti'1!1 a new cigar after mel
Mannger—Really! Well, I hope
it'll draw better tba i you tlo!
Mlnard's   Liniment  Cures   Garget  In
Self Taught
Irate Father—I'll teaoh you to kiss
my daughter!
Young Mnn—Not necessary sir! I
have 'list learnt.—Tit-Bits.
One of the girls at uu examination
in grammar in Maynooth School,
when asked wh> the noun 'bachelor'
wus singular, blllBlllngly answered: —
Because It Is very singular they don't
get married.
She went up to the head of the
VnlesB worniB bo expelled from the
system, no   child   can   be   healthy, i
Mjther Graves' Worm Kxlermlnator Is
tho best medicine extani to destroy
Salesman—Here ynu are, gent'e-
man—tho grentest invention of the
Prisser-ltv (stopping to listen)—
What is lt?
Aalep.nnn—A magnetized kevhole
plate for front doors. It wlll at-
•rnct an ordinary steel key from a
dl3?ati'.e of two feet. All you have
to lo to find thc keyhole at night Is
• lake out your key and hang on lo
Three men were Injured In the
crowd that rushed to buy.
She's as pretty as a picture. Bald
the young man.
Yes. replied the young woman, with
a rlanc at her rival's complexion, and
hand-painted, too.
The Foe of Indication.—Indigestion is I common ailment nnd few are
free from it It is a most distressing
complaint and olten the suffering attending 11 Is most severe. The very
best remedy It Parmelee's Vegetable
I'ills taken according to directions.
Tliey rectify lbo iVregular action of
the stomach and restore healthy action. Kor many years they have been
a standard remedy for dyspepsia and
Indlges'lion and are highly esteemed
for their qualities.
Little Boy (tn gardner)—.Tones,
why do you always pull your barrow
behind you, instead of pushing It?
Jones—'Cos I ates the sight of the
beastly thing.'
MoAidrews (thc chemist at 2 ts,
m.l—Two penn'orth of blcarbonnte of
soda for the wife's Indigestion at this
time o." night, -when a glass of hot
water does Just as well—
Sandy (hastily)— Weel, weel!
Thanks for the advice. I'll no bother ye. uftir all.      Good nlcht!
b>\-ETCi  P. »     ','■
Never Thought of It
Glbbs—I can't lind "aeroplane" In
tills dictionary.
Dlbbs—Have yot looked on the lly
leaf?—Boston Transcript.
Attacks of cholera ond dysentery
come quickly, lliere seldom helng auy
warning of Ihe visit. Remedial action must be laken jnst as quickly If
lhe patient ls to be spared great suffering nml permanent Injury lo the
lining membrane! of tbo bowels. The
readiest preparation for the purpose
is Dr, .1. II. Kellogg's Dysentery Cordial. It can be got at small cost
at any drug store or general dealer's,
and it wlil afford relief before a doctor
can be called.
From Hi* Wild West
An Knglish actor waB a member of
a company snowbound In the Sierras
wliile en route from California to t|ii'
East. Before their train was pulled
out of the drifts tbey had been reduced to eating the conrso tare of the
railroad laborers, and got little
enough even of that.' So that they
all bad a magnificent hunger on when
the train reached a small stat inti at
whicli there was a restaurant, and the
Knglishman was tie flrst to Hnd a
seat at the table.
Bring me In a hurry, he said tofhe
landlord, a burly Western man, a porterhouse si onk, Tome devilled kidneys,'
a brace of chops, plenty of vegetables,
and two bottles of Bass's bitter beer.
"he landlord stuck hts head put ot
the dining room door, and yelled to
somebody in Iho rear apartment: —
Say. lllll tell the band to play 'Rule
Britannia' the Prince of Wales has
come. ,      '
The Liar's Mound •
Dyaks, natives of Borneo, aro ea
tremely truthful. So disgraceful, Indeed, do the Dyaks consider the deceiving of others by an untruth, thai
such Is handed dowu to posterity by a
curious custom.
Thoy heap up a pile ot thc branches
' f lives in memory of the man wha
bus uttered a greut llc, so that the
i future generations may know of hfl
| wlckei.ness,  ami  take  warning  from
i It.     The persons deceived start thu
I "uigoug billa"—the liar's mound—bj
heaping up a large number of branch,
! es In sonu   conspicuous spot by tlu
j a.de of-tlie path from ono village tu
j another.
Every passer-by contributes to It,
I aud ul the same lime reviles the man
| In memory of whom It was. Ths
i Dyaks consider the addition to an)
"lugong hula" they may pass a sacred
duty, the omission of which will
meet with supernatural punishment. '
Nellie—Mr. Hotchpotch, what do
jtoj consider the most delicate form
of flaticry;
Th- Chippie—Telling a married
man he doo't look lt.
Mlnard'a Liniment Cures Distemper
I am very observant, sir, and fron
tho way you winced when 1 stamped
on ym foot. I conclude you havs
pedal afflictions
Say no more. I acknowledge tha
corn—Baltimore American.
____,.    __      RUBBER t
traad softly -
IcatS paw rubber sousl
rtTUrfpiw Keel*.        ' tht:  ,rt,ant)0 -mTnrcnT.AND. B.0,
Published   every  Saturday   ^t  Cumberland,  B.C.,
Islander Printing & Publishing Company.
W. R. Dunn A Compauy, Proprietors.
W. R. Dunn, Manager.
Advertising rates published elsewhere in the paper.
Subscription price 11.00 per year, payable in advance.
'llie editor dues  not hold   himself responsible (or  views expressed by
coi respondents.
What the Editor haa to say.
A recent editorial in the Pall Mall Gazette has given expression nml form to a principle both wise and sound. It snys:
" It ig already a remarkable thing that two of the greater
powers, the United Kingdom and the United States, hold in
common the tongue that Shakespeare spake, and a third will
be added to their company. Before many decades have carried
us to a point of the twentieth century which will be reached
by many now living Canada will have a population equal to
our own. It will be backed by the material resources even
more ample than ours, and the citizens of the Dominion, owing
to climatic conditions as well as to heredity, will possess a
natural vigor—and, we doubt not, a moral energy—equal to
.the physical fibre and inward temper of any strong people yet
known. Canada, as we hope, will be inseparable from the
Mother Country, yet not wholly separated from the kindred
republic, but attached to it on the contrary by ties of true
fraternity. When there are three great English-speaking
powers in existence the question of what manner of public
relations are to exist between them will be the vital issue for
each of them and will present for solution, before the rising
generation passes away, the biggest as well as the best among
all the problems of world policy. The maintenance of the
British Empire may depend, during the next couple of decades
or so, upon the action of Canada; and the greatest of the self-
governing states under the flag will also play a vital part in
•Jetermining what permanent relationship is ultimately to exist
lietween the American .Republic and the British Empire as a
whole. What might they not do together. We shall not
ray thet they could not impose peace upon the world, for a
large part of human concerns is none of their business and we
hope they will never attempt to take the whole universe in
charge. But they could place all their own common interests
upon a basis of impregnable security Above all, they could
muke all the ocean routes, which are the main pathways ol
human intercourse, as safe as Oxford Street under the quiet
i.upervision of a civil police. They could assure absolutely the
peace of the seas and the attainment of every democratic ideal
— springing from the root of tradition yet unfolding towards
i trength in freedom—that the English-speaking communities
hold in common. Years may elapse before the question of an
indissoluble alliance between English speaking communities,
destined to include three of the greater powers in their own
family circle, can be practically mooted or wisely advocated
The vision we have suggested is the best hope of the world,
ni.d sooner or later it will come."
This editorial needs no comment.
A movement was started some time ago by the residents of
West Cumberland to try and induce the Electric Lighting
Company to inaugurate a system of street lighting in that
i nl,uili, and to extend to Chinatown and Japtuwn. For some
) ecison the movement did not materialize, partly owing to the
foot that at the time it was drawing towards the summer
Mason, Now the time is drawing near when the long dark
v. inter nights will necessitate the use of some kind of light.
The cost of lighting this street by electricity will be very
Hmall) somewhere between $1.00 and $2.00 a year per house.
This is a small item compared with the advantages gained by
Mich installation. The majority of the people living there are
i-i favor of the proposition, and no doubt it will not be long
1 *fore the street lights are extended right down to Chinatown
SIR EDMUND WALKER, C.V.O.. LL.D., D.C.L.. President
General Manager Assistant General Manager
CAPITAL, $15,000,000 REST, $12,500,000
Accuunts may be opened at every branch of The Canadian
Bank ot Commerce to be operated by mail, and will receive the
same careful attention as is given to all other departments of the
Bank's business. Money may be deposited or withdrawn in this
way as satisfactorily as by a personal visit to the Bank.        ».4
AgimL fur the
Alex Hemttt mm, PriipHutor
KxtiniiitpH and De riftim f iiriiinlii'il
on Application
Dency Smith
Courtenay, B.C.
Oppbulte Oppm limine
Ice!   Ice!   Ice!
The Pilsener Brewing1 Co. ape prepared
to supply the Public with ICE.
Orders to be delivered the same day
must be in NOT LATER THAN 10 A.M.
Pilsenep Brewing Co..    Cumberland. B.C.
Fall Hats
Auto Bonnets
Children's Hats
Centre of Town |
Prices: $200
and up.
The Island Realty Co.
I Fire, Life, Live Stock
I , . Aooident.
Phone 22.
Courtenay, B. C.
"Veribrite Venoil" Furniture Polish
Until further notice we will give the following cash
discounts: Five per cent on all sums up to ten dollars.
Ten per cent on all sums of ten dollars and over.
Our Stock of Furniture, Beds, Bedding,  Ranges and House
Furnishings is complete in all lines.
"The Furniture Store"
MoPhee Block A.   McKINNON      Cumberland, B.O
The 'STAR' Cafe
ADAM JAeic. Proprietor.
When you waW a good choice meal cooked to
the King's taste give us a call     ..'->.
Bea<taeil & Callin
Real Estate Agents
Offices: Comox & Courtenay.
Agents for E. & N. Lands,
Comox District.
Beadnell & Callin
Victorin, B.C. THOMAS' CHOSSINO, Cumberland, B.C.
Phone 964 Sidi.eyi B C, Phone F 36. Phone 83
Head Obfioe: ."iin, Plagium) Stiwt,
VfCTOUTA, n.c.
Display Advertisements
J        75 cents per column inch per month.
8pecial rale (or half page or more.
Condensed Advertisements
1 cent 1 word, 1 iasne ; minimum charge 25 oent*.
!        Ko accounts run (or 'hit clan* o( advertising
Situated in the Centre of tiie Town ,  and  First-class
i every Respect.    Meals, Rooms,   Liquors,
Cigars and Treatment always the liest.
School, Powell Ritu
"Twidtr lor Sehool Houm, Powell
River," will be received by (he Honour-
ablo the Minuter of Public Wor ki up to
12 o'clock noon of Wednesday, the 18th
day of September, 1812, for lhe erection
aud completion of a ftmr-n oiued frame
■cliuol building at H .well River, iu tbe
Oouioi E ectunl Diitrict, B.C.
Plane, tpecitioaiioni, contract, and
forma of tender may be even ou and affer
the 28th day uf Auguet, IM 2, at the office,
of Dr. A. Meiidereun, Nroreieiy "f the
SScho 1 Board, Powell River, B C j the
lioveriniiunt Agente,Vanouuver,Neoaimo
nd Cumberland ; and lhe Department ol
Public W.rk.. Parliament Buiidmgi
Each propoeal in uut be accompanied hv
an accepted cl eque or ce- tile te of deposit
u a unartereu bank of Canada, inau,
imjvblelo the Honourable th.- Minilti-i
-I P.hlc ''o ke, fur thr aum iquivalant
to ID per ceni. of tender, winoh ahall l-e
otieited it tbe party uiiduriiigileclineto
• liter into contract when calltd upO'i lo
.io to, or if he fail toc-.nqlete tha work
e directed for. The ch. qu a or *-rtiti-
cateiof depoeito an wc-Mful tend nr
wdl be returned to tain upon the execution of the contract.
Tender, will iol ly ooiialdertd unlet!
made out ou tbe forma supplied, signed
wuh the actual signature of the tenderer,
and enclosed in ihe in vel pe furnished.
The lowest or any tender uot necetau-
ly accepted,
Publio Wviks Euginee>.
Depart "ent of Public Works.
V ctoria, U.C., Auguet 23td. 1012
scribed " Tender for Tool-
house, Courtenay," will be
received by the Road Superintendent up to 12 o'clock noon of
Monday, the 9th day of September, 1912, for the erection and
completion of a tool-house at
Courtenay.in the Comox Electoral
District, B.C.
Plans, specifications and forms
of tender may be seen on and
after this date at the office of
Road Superintendent, Courtenav,
Tenders will not be considered
unless made out on the forms
supplied, signed with the actual
signatnre of the tender.
The lowest of any tender not
necessarily accepted.
j. wilmshurst;
Road Superintendent.
Road Superintendent's Office,
Courtenay, B. C.
August 29th, 1912.
If yon have anything to sell in Fruit and
Farm Lands with us. We have a large
connection in the prairie provinces, and can
get you auick results. >
P.O. Box 179 NANAIMO, B.C. Phone 439
Successor'.. A. McKinnell.
Ice Cream,
Cigars and
McKinnell's Old Stand,
Dunsmuir Ave., CUMBERLAND
diid '
Barrister,   Solicitor
Notary Public
Dealers in all kinds of Good
Wet Qoods
Best Bread and Beer in Town
Agents for Pilsener Beer
'■J:   :' m
aintep   ;
Decorator, Paperhanger
AU Work Promptly
... Attendtd to...
Residence, Penrith Avenue
• Cumberland,    B.  C.
('bange advertisements for
Saturday mornings issue must
be in this nlliee not later Until
10 a. in. on Thursday.
Ice Cream Sodas
Milk Shakes
Candies of all descriptions—The
Very BEST. '
Fruits of all kinds—Best quality
Tobaccos of all strengths.
Cigars -The best variety of the
choicest flavors.
Cumberland ,fc Union Waterworks Co.
RprinklitiK "ill be allowed only two
nights a week, viz., TUESDAY nml
FRIDAY, from 7 till 9 o'clock in the
L"nlcy taps must lie attended to at
Any changes or additions to existing
piping must he sanctioned hy the company. By Order,
L, VV. Nunns, Sec
Cumberland, B.C., June 29th. 11)12.
Mre. Simiiis will give lessons ell ill''
piano at hcr house in Jerusalem, formerly
owned hy Mr. James Stewart, at any
time by appointment, except   Tueadaya
Have Your
Cleaning  Pressing and   repairing done at
Plain Sewing.
Fancy Dressmaking;
^^■wK For absolute pr'otec-
M& tion write a Policy in
Liverpool, England.
TOTAL ASSETS, 826.788.93
Local Agent
Fashionable Tailor
Ladies'and Gents' Tailor-
made Suits. Cleaning
and Pressing Done at
Reasonable Rates.
Phone 52
FOR SALE—Two-story bouse, containing 9 rooms, nn full sized lot,
Cleaved, fenced, mid planted willi fruit
trees. A bargain, Part cash and
terms lo suit purchaser. Apply E. W.
FOR SALE—58 acres south J of section 112, Nelsoii District, adjoining the
Minto School bouse. Also a Cemeat
Blduk-tliaking machine, witb brick in
tachment. The chance of a lifetime
for anyone desirous of going into the
'cement block and brick-making business, See BICKLE, the Real E-tale
Capital $6,200,000
Reserve 87,000,000
Drafts Issued In any currency, pnyable all over the world
highest current pates'allowed on deposits of VI and upwards
CUMBERLAND, B.C., Branch-   -   -     OPEN DAI'"
D. M. Morrison,  Manager
Wm. H.Hoff,  Manager.
Kinq George Hotel
Dunsmuir    Avenue,    Cumberland,    B.C  ,
New and Modern, First ('hi"" in everv respect,
Fifty   Rooms, Ilu. ami Cold   Waler,   Hi ated
Throughout with,Hot Air.
Splendid Trout Fishing at   Comox Luke two
mile* distant.     Beautiful Sci-uery.       »
- Proprietor (
» »> » • » <> > »«»«•»*»»«»>»»
Synopsis ol Coil Mining Regulation
COALiiiiuiuiiiiiihleof the Dnminien
in Manitoba, S»kkiiche»an anl Alberta,
the Yukon Titrhoiy theN nhiveatTerri
t Tie* ami iu a uurtiuii of the Province of
B'-itisli Ci lunibia, may be leased Tnr a If m
ot tweiiiy-inie yeara a' an annual r.-nul. I
SI an acre. Not more I hill 2,500 »oit-a
will be leaaed tin lie applicant.
Applioatiou fnr a leaae must be mads by
the applicant in peraon to tbe Agent utauli
Agent of the d strict ill which tho right.-
applied fnr are aiiuaied.
In surveyed territory the land mint be
described bv aeetiona,or legal aubdiiieum
of sections, sud in unauiveyed en limy
I he tract applied for ahall lie ataked cat by
theapu ioatit himself.
K chappl'Oition muat he ace-mpaiipd
by a fee of |6 which will be refuuduiif the
ituhisappliedforarenutav-tilable, bul nut
ni hrrwiae A royalty ahall be paid oil ihr
inrrc latitnldeoutput uf ttie miue st t Inline nf live c«in« per t u.
Tie perron i peratiug the mine shall
tiiriiiah the Agent with awoin le-unwai--
oiiniiiig fur the full qu.miity of unroll
am able coal mined and piy the rojaltx
iliertoo. If ilie C'al miniag righta ale
untbeinu operated, such rt turns ahall be
furnished at leastmioe a year.
The lease will ine ode the cnal minin
rights only, but thel aaee may b- penult
-ni io purchase whatever avai able au-
f..ce i igtita may be considered uuoeasaiv
i rilie wukiii .of tbe miueat thereto if
$10 00 an see.
For fullii'foruiation applicati-iii sh iulii
be made lo the Secretary of the Depot
cut. of theInterior, Ottawa, or to any
Ag entnrtjuh Ag.nt. ID minimi Landa
W   W.  CORY,
Depuiy Hinii-ter i ■ iheli teller.
N B- Uuauthi'iiz cl pubiicHii.il of thi*
.verti.emeiit will not b -. paid for.
Third St A Penrith Avenue
All kinds of hauling done
Finst-class Rigs for Hire
avery and team work promptly
attended to
Sale of Lauds for Unpaid Delinquent Taxes in the Comox
Assessment District, Province of British Columbia.
I HEREBY GIVE NOTICE that on Saturday, the 12th day of Octoher, 1912, at the hour
of 11 o'clock in the forenoon, at the Court House, Cumberland, B.C., I shall sell by
l'ublic Auction the lands hereinafter set out, of the persons in the said list hereinafter set out,
for the delinquent taxes unpaid by suid persons on the 31st day oi December, 1911, aud for
interest, costs, and expenses, including the cost of advertising said sale, if the total amount
due is not sooner paid,
McPhee, Joseph, owner,
Quint, Albert, tenant. ..
Bates, Qeoige R	
Keen, J nines, estate ... .
Milllighau, H	
Lul 3 anil 4 of Sect inn 1 Map 275
Smith, Emily Maud	
Uegg, Alexander, estate..
Ili-gg, illexaiiiler, estate..
Curtis, Jamea M	
Curtis, George and McGregor J.H. ...
Smith, Alexander	
Ityaii  D andP W	
Dates, Oeorge B	
Mileson, Paul E. and Widdiconibe, C
Vaughan, JI 1	
Stewart, F. 11	
Wilson, J. B.
Wilson, J. B...
Curran, Fred....
Wilson, Walter..
Sherman, R. S....
Sheiuian, H. S....
Elliott, R.T	
Bull, Husea A	
Hi dines, Henry Knowlea .
McClinton, R H	
Barrett, VV. L  	
Barraclough, Beatrice	
Cement Blocks, Concrete
Chimney Blocks a Specialty, Samples can been
at McKean & Biscoe store,
For Estimates  and particulars
J. Lawrence,
"Leading Tobacco King."
Better known as
Dealer In Prults, Candy, Cigars
and Tobacco.
§__. Billiard Room in connection ,
Plastering Contractor,
Cement  Work.
Fraser, William J..
Cunningham, J. S,.
Fraser, William J..
Miller, Hugh 	
Fraser, William J..
Fraser, William J. .
Burna, Gavin H	
Burns, Qavin H ; CroasiUle, H.;l
S|>ink>, J. M.jTatlow, R. Q. J
Burns, uaviu U.	
Cuokson, C. M.
Cooksou, V. M.
McVitlie, Alexander W	
Tunniciille, llaehel Mrs	
Jeusou, Wm and Meyers, Mrs. 11
., (• -4. .1
McVittie, Alexander W	
Augrin, Oharlea W	
Begg, Alexander, estnte	
Jensnii, Win. ami Meyer, Mrs. II. M
Smith, M. It, and Co	
//um, lili	
CiHiksuii, C. M 	
Waller, T	
Murray, J. S	
Murray, J. S 	
Stevens, William A	
Scott, John R ,	
Neil, Alan W	
Vincent, W. ty.,
Ellis, William....
Hilton, Peier	
Dominion Trust Co...
Tynjala, John	
Dominion Trust Co...
til wood, John	
Anderson,   nlm 	
Michaelsuu, John ....
Section 31 160 acres 	
Section 40 and 60	
Lot 11 Block 4 of Sharps Addition to
t'ounieniiy Townsite Section 61   Man 47
10 acres of Section 70	
L ts AO anil 51 of Subdivision of Lot 110
Map 892 j	
ftlts 86 tind"87 of Sulidlvision of Lot 110
Map .192	
Lot 128	
Lot 11 of Subdivisioiiof Lot 140 Map 403
Lot '.08	
Lot 289 and N. part of 229	
North part uf S.E \ Sec 28 Tp 6 181 acres
N. part of N.E. $ of Sec 22 Tp 6	
N.W. fr \ of Sec 16 Tp 9 149 acres	
N. J Jb H.W. } of N.E. 1 ofS c 31 Tp 9
S. E. 1 of Section 81 Tp 9	
Lot 10 except right of way of E. it N. Ry
N.E. part of N.W. J Ic S.W. part of N. E
J of Section 27 Tp 2, except 28:75 acres
Undivided \ of E. I of N.W. J Sec 6
Undivided i of S. J of S.W. J Sec 11
Lot 1872 Savary Island  	
Lot 1873 Savary Island	
Lot 26 	
N.E. J Aot 216 <	
S. W. iof Section 27 Tp.7	
N.E I of Section 2 t'ortiw Island	
S.E. J of Section 4'i Cortes Island	
Part 1700 sq. yards of N.E. J1 if Sect ion 21
Cortes   Island   ch   registered   in Laud
Registery Office Vol,  26, 28", 2.197 c
Map 1 i 8, lieing subdivision of
part of Section 66
Aots II and 111 Block B	
Lot 18 Block B	
Lots 11, 10, 17 and ISBIockC	
Loll Blnck D	
Lots 8unil 4 Block D	
ixits 1 to 10 Block E	
N. \ of Section 11 Tp2 332 acres	
S.E. \ and S, ptof N.E J Sec 19 Tp 2	
N. I .Section .8 Tp 2 lu3 ncres	
Subdivision of S  W. J of Section 8   Tp 6
Luis 4 and (I Ulock 21	
Lot 2 Ulock 27	
Map 7 0, Being pm-l of Sec 8    A 81 Tp 6
Lots 3, 6, 8, I", 12,14 and 16 Block 6	
'•    13, 14, I i ami 16, Bock 6	
••    land 8 Block 7	
"    I and 8 Block 8 	
"   6,7,9, 11,18, 1 , 16, Blocks	
"    1 to |n, Block 14 	
"    11 to 16, Block 14	
"    13 am 1 .illocli 16	
"    16, lllnck 18	
"    2, Block 21    	
•'    ■! ami 6, Block 21	
'•    I, 1,8 mid ft, Block 28	
W. pin lol 4' ti. Juf section 2(1 tp 11	
W, Ir. ini N.E. i of section 211 tp M	
E. lufN.W, J of ...W.J of section 21 tp 11
N.W. jot N.W. J of .S.W. Jul sec 21 Ipll
H,W. j of N. W. t of S.W. » of sec 21 tp 11
l/.i 114 	
South part of Lot 1 8	
Sniiiliila Towu.-ite, Map 816
B. halt of Block 2  ;	
iS.W.i|ii.iitcrof hlock 28.'.	
"     49	
N.E quarter of block 68	
S.W. quarter of block 78	
Block 1'9a and 109b	
W.'quartet-of block 121	
Block 181 	
f. 00
15 00
1 15
7 50
9 00
3 00
26 20
36 40
29 80
DO 00
100 00
32 00
2 00
3 83
8 25
9 64
2 27
4 UU
3 77
89 28
85 00
32 00
8 00
5 00
1 50
2 00
1 00
2 50
58 12
80 00
10 00
2 00
1 75
1 25
2 00
22 40
13 00
6 00
4 00
4 00
4 00
2 20
1 00
1 00
2 50
3 40
1 30
2 90
1 60
2 80
5 10
1 68
4 46
4 42
1 60
2 85
1 12
1 oo
2 on
1 00
2 oo
1 ou
' oo
' 00
'• oo
" 00
" do
21 25
6 40
10 80
1 Ug
6 Ij)
2 9.-.
12 IS
29 50
41 80
83 80
60 80
109 87
36 36
8 16
4 10
1 oo
" 00
' 00
'• OO
' OO
" 00
2 oo
'.' oo
" oo
1 00
'   00
" OO
" 00
" 00
" 00
" 00
'• 00
" oo
" IW
" (10
" 00
2 oo
" 00
" (X
1 oo
" 0>
" oo
6 30
ft »k
9* 74
94 Hit
3u ou
ft 1ft
7 2D
8 (8
2 OS
I 60
8 10
8 62
f,7 7T
33 6
12 00
I 87
I na
2 88
3 10
1 28
1 28
2 83
2 31
1 79
1 28
I 68
1 27
1 68
3 10
28 82
lfi 8S
8 30
6 20
6 20
6 20
4 80
I 32
1 32
2 06
I .12
1 95
2 05
I 5«
8 62
Dated at Cumberland, B. C, 3rd September, 1912.
John Baird,
Duputy AssesBnr, Comox Assessment District, Cumberland, B.C n
Dr. O. Gordon Hewitt, Dominion Entomologist, says,
referring to tho infantile death rate
from intestinal diseases and diarrlnca
spread by the house fly, lie believes
that the so-called harmless fly is yearly
causing the death of thousands of
infants, as well as Spreading the
germs of typhoid fever.
are the best thing to rid your house
of these dangerous pests.
King of the Barbers
Tho sudden dead) of Chaudrl T.ala
Mea It, theMtead barber of Madias, at
Voerappn Varar, Coll Street, My la*
pore, recently, has dlsolosed Interesting details about, tho working of the
barber fraternity of Madras.
The fraternity has been In B*l»t. \
enoe for ovor 120 years. Chaudrl is
commonly known in the North of India as barrister, or vakil, hut tho poat
amoitgsf tho barbers of Madras carries n mueh higher position, He is
the'r head and thoir judge, He has
eight councillors, or jurors, and he
decides cases that come up before
him with tbeir aid.
The Chnudrl's post ts a life appointment, When he dies, forty
days liter his death a mass meeting
of harhars is held, and the vacancy
is Riled,
The elected  man from precedence
] should have been a juror, should be a
■ man   of   good   birth,   education,   and
I character.      The barber fraternity of
' Madras HOW consists of Kin  Mnlium-
' mednn bnrhers, and will meet, at the
Mohammedan    barbers'    mosque    In
Portrgueso   Churoli    Stroet,     North
Georgetown   which  is supported  by
the Mohammedan barbers of Madras,
ami by ibe tines levied h.v the ('hand
; ri. to elect thetr Ohaudri from one ol
1 tho Jt.rorg  and place on the jm-y oni
oi' tholr.'own men.
$100 R
ewerd, $tuu,
IV r<"i
if Cm
nnwr win In- nitron*!
to iMrn
Iim tliere
Is tn
in- itfiiunt tllswise umi m
i'i uu ni slaws, mn
Unit  19
I nl'
('ll i
rli  < iin1  in ilu1 nniy
1 lu h
i' mcUirnl .rtiiomiiy,
rut i
rtuiniBo. require* a
T.      II
II'-;  i al.irrll  i lire  in  1
V upon ttio lil'Hiil and
'l   lll-
'    I
tem,  thereby   destroy
HI III ilio
Pip il
IPIUW.   !' 'll   RlVlflU   tiio
tretuttl) i
y hi
i-i tlio consiUuUnn nu
it uii.lt.   'lh" i>*»iirit't
1 i:
iq itntnrt
li .
ii' m  1
> milch i
'i li.i
uratlvo iwwora tlml tlioy
mn Hum
(nr uny ms,- tlmt ti
i.iiut U>
I Inr
int itf
Whin <h
I-' ,1
cm \
EY A co  Toledo, IJ.
Sitlil lM-
ill I
•. ""ir.
'i'ane ii
•iin for ronatlpttilon.
T'i- Mos* Luxurious Train
The Russian Roynl .special train is
tho  neavlesl   nnd  most  luxurious  in
Riropo,      When  i.  wns constructed
.is devised to stand a charge of
ynamlte. and it cannot be taken' fast
nver mosl of tbe European lines, because their metnls are .too light.
Tbe train contains a small chapel,
with au Icon of peculiar sanctity, a
library, bath-rooms, drawing-robm,
dlnitiE room und 'bed-rooms. The
servants' quarters are al the rear, and
consirl simply of an ordinary van-like
carriage arranged with sleeping-
bunks, as if on board ship. Tho
train is so made thnt it can be
Changed to fit the Russian or
mi.l-ihiropoan gauge.
An Elephant Dentist
The elephant at the 'Hiverdale Zoo
acts as Iti own dentist. A. short
time ago I! pulled a tooth which had
been bothering It, the operation being
witnessed by a number of persons
who wero watching the animal at
tho time.
It appeared to be In pain, and work-
Mi Rh trunk round lu its mouth as
though to dislodge something unpleasant. At last, after moving Its trunk
frantically, the animal drew some-
thing from Its mouth. li cast the
tooth thus extracted out of the enclosure. The molar was large, and
had evidently bioken off in the gum,
as alt the root uid not come out.
The crown was in a good stale of
preser ation, but thero were signs of
decay lower down.
IN THE MANSION YARD   . About Thunderstorms ;
There's no need now to look about my      Thunderstorms never occur In the |
i'*', Arctic regions.       The   nearer   thej
Or lili a cautious phalr 1 equator the more severe nro the elec-
But uses of old years my senses cheat   trie  manifestations,
And still 1 think Him there. j     In certain parts of Central  Africa1
! the average run of thunderstorms is !
A'nig tbo hearth rug stretched In full ' 250 days per year", yet there are some |
content, vory   curious  exceptions.-     In  Sum-1
Fond of the tire ns I— lalra snd .lava, both very hot climates I
Ah   there wer.  some things with the j there are    only    ninety-two    storms j
old dog went
. ". hrd not thought could die.
Tlic (lawless faith mankind not often
Nor give, he gave to me,
And tbat deep  loudness in his eyes
did burn
Mine own were shamed to see.
Ant though to meu great Isis Isis is
Ilul while she wears her veil,
This love looked ou my stark infirm-
I.lie-long and did not fall.
Ami Is i| clean gone? Nay, au Indian's
lintfe I, and even iu heaven,
If leaven be mine, 1 pray some humble part.
To eurth-joya may be given
yearly, and in Uorneo only about fifty
The Gold Toast of 'Africa has .only
about sixty a year, which Is less than
occur in Florida, though tho latter
country ia outside the tropics.
In Java there Is a thunderstorm
everv day for five months. Perhaps
the most, astonishing fact in regnrd
to thunderstorms is thnt the island of
Mauritius, which is only 550 miles
eaat of Madagascar, has on an aver-
ago only one thunderstorm In eighty
Vet In Madagascar the lightning ts |
more destructive than anywhere else!
in   the  world,  I lie annual  death  roll
being over three lipmlred.
j Ftr down   the   ringing streets,  some
qu'et yard,
Drowsy with afternoon
Anr  bees,  with  young grass    dandelion-starred.
And  lilacs breathing June-
Unsatisfactory Evidence
| The witness was a young German
i Immigrant win we evidence was re-
) quired In an accident   case,
Now.  Br-izmaun, said  the exam lit-
! fug counsel, what do you do?
i     Ah vos hrotty veil, replied the witness.
In»|llti'Ing* as   to   your
wanl to kuow what you
Gentle snd Skits
You, also, should give approval to tliis efficient Iiinii!y
remedy—your bowels will be
regulated so surely and safely ;
your liver stimulated; your
digestion   so   improved   by
Information Lacking
Tbis was about tb" fifteenth time
thit the prisoner bad been accused
and hrotight to trial for theft. Unfortunately, on lhis ocension tbe lawyer who was to defend him was ill.
Youi honor, said the prisoner to
tho judge. I should lik» to have
an ntijourtimont       My lawyer is not
"SoU •vei-ywhct
But,   replied   trie judge,
caughl   wtth   your lend
;  pocket.       What
say In your defence".1
elv. your honor; that Is what
rious to know.
i counsel
I     Preoi
n  the
Unfortunate   Interruption
ladles huu retired to the draw
| Across whose mossy walls the rolling
Like iiivum-songs, come aloud,
Shall Rent, aud Hying angels vex our
No more thau Hying cloud-
Some nook within my Father's House,
Wiiere still
He lets nte hide old toys
Mor shames tne even if foolish memory will
Play with long lald-by joys.
There may my friend await, as once
on earth,
My step, my hand's caress,
And   naught  of   Heaven-town   mingle
1     with our .mirth
Dut tverlaslinglcss.
—Ily William Harvey Woods.
dc you work? contlntfed the
Desert  Refreshment
botanist's point  of
Old Trouble Disappeared    When    the
liver and    Bowela Were Set
Right by
^ ou cannot mako a greater mis-
lake than to think that indigestion is
confined to the stomach. It is al
disease of the liver and bowels, and |
it is only by getting these organs: rrom a botanist's point of view,
healthy and active that von can ever Mexico must surely appear as a ver-
hope to cure chronic Indigestion.        | liable paradise.     There are so many
Here are two cases reported bv Instances of plants thnt-'have been
Mr. Skinner which tell of continued ■■ eiffed by the bountiful hand of Na,-
failure to cure indigestion by ringing, turn to repJacfe the deficiencies of tho
the stomach. Hoth were cured thor- j Plqce In which they grow,
oiiiibly by using Dr. Chase's Kidney-j A remarkable' instance is the "his-
Mver Fills. j naca" or as  it   \_  commonly  called,
Mr. A. ('. Skinner, Atlantic St.,) the bnrnel cactus which name serves
Hardwcodhtll, Sydney, C.B., writes:
—"My wife was troubled with indigestion and tried all sorts of medi-
6tn.es tn vain Hearing about Dr,
Chase's Kidney-Liver Pills, I got hor
to try them, and to our great doll?l1't
sbo wa- cured. We would not think
of being wli hon* them in the house
for use when the liver and bowels became sluggish.
I told a friend about Ihem and gavel his bread.
. am not
health. I
Ah  vork!
In a vactory.
What kind of a factory?
It voc a Iretty big vactory.
Your honor, said the lawyer, turning to the fudge If this goes on we'll
need an interpreter. Then he turned to the witness again.
Now, Britzman, what do you make
In ttie factory? he asked.
Vo.i vant to know vot f make In der
Exactly'      Tell us what, ynu make.
Dwg'nty shillings and sixpence a
Th t thn interpreter got a chance
to earn his dally bread.
pensive. Tbe constant use
»f drug;; Is expensive,
umi likewise unneoestmryi Nature l»
the only reliably doutoi'i Oei clo»« t«
Nature und be your own physician.
It Is nut bard tu do, not dltii«nilt to
luun.' Nimii'-'s lnws art- simple.
Wh. n tin- tire hums low, you dnn't
nm for tlu- doctor or drug slot'e or tlm
patent   medicine   bottlo;   you   simply
put on more fuei. So wh*.n diNfiiH*
ftr p!:kne«s attacks thc body of your,
sell' or any mum bet of your family.
80 to Nature's vnst storehouse of vitality and draw therefrom tne r'evtt-
nllitnn   forces  wbicb  banish   discus*
and   make  you  well.
Send for Our Free
Book and Enjoy
Good Health With
our Doctors . or
BrcAk the bonds of
superMltion ii ml
fear which bind
you. 'lie master of
your own health and
in- health  ot vote
family.    This    i u
points oul   ibe  wav
If you, are n!ek,  vou
ktnv    tt  better tban    ..o.i.ody    rbv\
and ymi  know  where  vnu aro sick,
You don'l want drugs, vnu don't want
in be u iped ami enervated by useless
drugging Wrlto for our froo bonk
today. Specify book No. 19. We
pay   the  postage.
361 W£St St,   rnthi-rlne St..
Montreal, Canada'
BELLEVILLE    :    I    .    ONTARIO
A few door3 south of C.P.R. Depot
Rates $1.50 to $2.00 per day
Cuisine unexcelled
Hot and cold water in every room
Hotel   practically   Fireproof
All Outside  Rooms
him a box. lie had suffered from
Indigestion for yenrs nnd tried most
everything he cnuld pel. Dr.
Chase's Kidney-I.ivor Pills were nlso
successful In his case, nnd he snys
thty hent nny medicine he ever eume
Dr. Chaae's Kidney-Mver Pills, one
pill n dose. 25c. a box. tit nl! dealers'
or Rdtranson, Bates & Co., Limited.
ing-room, and tho gentlemen, left to
tlieir coffee und cigars, were discuss;
Ing the respective charms of Knglish
and  iorci.g'. beauties.
Well, snid  tho host, after most of  Toronto,
the gnosis  hat!  aired  their views,  I
will say lhis.      I    have   kissed    thel     The  baboo Knglish of India  is us-
witch lug French girl, ihe dainty Japanese,  th"  dark-eyed   Indian  maiden.
well to describe iis shape. Strange
to say. it ."ttalns its greatest size in
tlte sun-b.ked deserts of Mexico,
where water ii scarce, nntl where it
stores up moisture to provide the
wer.ry traveller nnd his horses with
tin? precious fluid, tn these arid reg<
ions * he Whter supply sometimes com-
pb'lelv   falls,  and   the  Indinn   places [ breakfast
his reliance ou this plant, even to mix i of the stuck up hens. but. then another
| rooster comes along and chews what's
' Jeff n| his moth-eaten comb, and generally makes a gory mess of 'im. Then
'e crows again;
Well,  wh.it  about it!
What about If?     I'm hanged if I
can see wbat the josser's got to crow
about!     Can you?    •
Nothing to Crow About
Rinks stared at a dilapidated chanticleer wtth a greatly puzzled expression
It fair bents me. he snid.
What does? his friend asked, curiously.
That thore roost<*r. lie's a
bloou.ln' myslery, blow mo if "e ain't.
he intimated.
flow's that?
Well, tbe beggar's always crowing!
You wouldn't think it. perhaps, but
'lint blight"!' there gets up ut three
every morning tonkin' for worms
whnt ain't tbere. Then 'e crows as
if he'd got a cropful. A hit later
in thf day the farm-nirl comes out J t
lo feed 'im along with the rest, but
a wh.oppln' big game-cock drives 'fin
away hrcakfastless every lime. Then
though It •seems 'anl to believe, the
beggar crows seme more! After
goes off U* mash 'some
Over 300 atudOMs enrolled annun!l|r-
ono-half of wnom are young ladion.
HigjhoQ. fkelllt. ■ in all dopui-tmjm*.
VVl-l rjopon Mjnday, 4-ptomfeor Oth,
• 912. for iliu*t<a«-d Calendar uddreio
It    V
tries in size, but the nVernge
is about 4ft. high nnd 1'^ft.
in diameter, and during the rainy season absorbs the wate* through Hie
roots rr.d transfers it to millions of
cell-like structure* tn its rapacious.
Interior which Is comnnsed of a white
pulpy mass, and this, on being
sijuee/cu gives ont its secretion.
i Ivorv from Milk
One of the latOBt discoveries of the
synthetic chemists is how to make
Ivo.*y out. of nothing more w ndprful
than cow's milk—and very good ivory
nt thar, according to all accounts.
The original idea was to use Ihe new
Ivory for piano and organ keys because it preserves iis original color
Indefinitely, whereas the genuine art-
tele turns vellow alter U time.
Bul it lias been found that the new
product is not only an efficient sub-
84.ltute for ivory, hut can easily be
prepared iin as to take lhe place of
nn/tier, horn, coral, celluloid, and such
iihe prod acts, and it is claimed, can
hard1! be distinguished from tbem.
It is fn Its position tis a substitute
for Ivory that the new material han
caueed most surprise, however, because it has the appearance of being
ittioth,.r Instance or Improving upon
Nature. The new ivory lakes a very
high and lasting polish, and will
yrobably not lack a commercial field
foi Itsolf, as natural Ivory cont In ties
tt gr w Boarcer and dearer year by
tially commercial-  hut recently a b;i-
boo lawyer offered a tine example in
the lively American miss, and Spain-   '"« defence of a womnn client.
Ish, Italian  and Portuguese girls, but      *'V 'earned friend with mere wind
mv wife's lips are sweetest, of all. from a teapot thinks to browbeat me
Then t\ lronzed voung subaltern horn my legs, he asserted. lie had
called out trom the other end of the probaWy a "tempest in a teacup" in
table— ■ mind.      I only, seek,   he   continued
Ry giid! and that's a faet, sir. earnestly, to place my bone of eon-
I tentlon clearly in your honor's eye
A Fair Catch
annua!     concerted
bazaar,  was
tn    lull
known as
There was one hero there—a young
man. wlio had strolled all round, and
so far bourlu nothing, Nor did he
intend to do so. Rut n determined
looking young woman tackled him as I r.Howed a mat
Young l.ady—Well, Mrs. Smith,
won'l you have another piece of cake?
Old Lndv (eyeing the ham sand-
dch)— Well, mum. if It's all the
same to yot; I'd rather 'ave a ta3te o'
summat as has drawed breath.
Something Like That
Teacher—Tin  right  to  hnve  more
ihan   one   wif*   is  called   polygamy.
What   is  it   when  ouly  one  wife  is
Forgotten Which?
They were ■ mother and daughter
riive'iiig ou the briny ocean. ft'
was a cheap trip from Folkestone to
BQUlnbn6, aad the sea was very
Suddenly the daughter exclaimed:
Oh. mamma, it's coming on again
worse than, ever!
Dut why. May, asked her mother,
did you uot. follow out the directions
about whicli your father told you before you came on board'.'
Recatise, answered the daughter, in
a faltH voice, I've forgotten whether
1 ought to breathe iu ns the vessel
rises, and let the breath go out as
tt moves downward, or whether it
I ought to be tin. other way. Aud
oli—ol:—oh—, I wish I were dead.
Kansas Mjh Says Coffee  Made  Htm
"Coffee has been used in our family o. eleven—father,    mother,    five
sons  and   four  daughters—for  thirty
years'   I  am  lhe eldest  of fhe  hoys
antl have always been considered llie
runt of the famltj and a coffee toper.
"I   "onti'ued   to drink  it.  for  years
until i grew to be a man. and then
11 found ! had stomach troublo. nervous
i lieadiT-lies   poo-; circulation,  was  un-
I ahle to iIt a full day's work, took med*
I i-i:ie   for   this    tbat,  nnd   the   other
thing, without the least benefit.      In
jl'tct   I  only weighed  118 when  1   w;is
'ndi'iti station-master, having
been annoved by a certain female
m"k-hawkei," addressed the following
remonstrance to her employer.
Honored Sir,—I beg you will re-
mf.-" your handmaiden of milk, as
she is not a good-fellow, and we cannot stand her cheeks.
Pu'led   Puzzled, and Perplexed
In the bar-room of the village hostelry tliey were discussing the tin lilts and manners of somo of the Bummer visitors.
That, tliere well-dressed chap, said
one yokel, pointing to someone outside in the street- why, 'e combs liis
'air every morning!
The others listened in astonishment.
Dunno 'ow 'e stands it, went on (lie
spokesman I only combs mine
once a week and then tt werry nigh
lugs my 'ed off!
Kidder—Thai fellow makes a living
writing light fiction.
Kiddee—Ilu doesn't look liko a lit-
wary chap.
Kidder—He's not. He makes out
aC30U;Us for the electric light company .
Ikey fto father)—Father, what is
KatVr fto I key)—Extravagance,
mv son, is wearing a tie when you've
got a beard.
W. N. U. 910
changed from
' roitum. helng tne first one In our
! famll> t" do so i noticed as did
: ib» resl of tb ■ family, lhat I wns
| surel> gaining ,-trength uud flesh.
\ Shortly after ! was visiting my cousin
who 'aid 'Yo • look so much better.
! v r.'re tett'ng fat '
; "A( l.re.ikfnsl Ills wife pnssed me
n run of coffee as she knew I wns
j always sueh a coffee drinker, bul I
i said, 'No, than'; ynu.'
' 'What' gatd my cousin, 'you quit
j (.0rf,...*' Whal do yon drink?"
i " 'Postum.' I said, 'or wnter. nnd 1
! am well.1 They did not know what
! Postum wns hul my "niistn had slomach trouble nnd could not sleen nt
j night from drinking coffee three times
la day. He wns glad to team about
! PobUm bu! said lie never knew coffee
! hurt anyone.' (Ten Is just as In-
i .furious as coffee because it contains
i caffeine, the same drug found In cof-
: fee.)
!    "After understanding my condition
ind bow I got well he knew what to
dn for himself      He discovered thot
coffee was the cause of his trouble as
Ihi   never  iisci1   tobacco or  anything
I else  cf the kind.       You  should   see
1 th*  change   iu   hltn   now,    We   both
: li Iteve Hint 'p mesons   who    suffer
'from coffee drinking would stop and
; use Postum they could build back to
health and hnpniness."     Name given j
;h     Canadian   I'ostutu   Co..   Windsor,;
I Oni. , !
There's a reason."      Pend  the lit
tie hook, "The Hoad to Wellvillo/, In
Ever'reid the above letter? A new,
one appears fro't. time to time. They
are oenuine  true, and full• of humanj
The M*n With Asthma, almost i
longs for death to end his suffer,!ng, I
llo BiTf-,1 nheid only years of endless j
torment with Intervals of rest, which \
am themselves fraught with never j
ceasing fear of renewed nttnehs, I.el ;
him turn lo Or. ,1. f). Kellogg's Asth-
mn INinedv and know whal complete
relief it can give. Let him but us.'i
it faitiifullv and he will lind his asth-,
am u tiling of ihe past,
he  passed   her  si all   for  ihe
Won't you buy a    nice   cigarette-1
holder?  she  asked   winnnigly.
Thanks. I don't smoke, replied the
brave youth'.
Or a pen-wiji"r? I worked tt myself, ,he added softly.
Thanks; I never wrlto, he repealed
ngain sadlv aud solemnly.
Then here's a nice box of chocolates. Htr tones were getting colder .
Thanks, I don't eat sweets.
Then a grim took came over herl
fair face, as she produced a plain |
wooden bo\ from tbe back of her
Sir, Bhe '•aid cuttingly, will you buy
,\,U  hm .>!   s >ap '
And ilu1 youug '1111111, with a sickly
grin, paid up.
cotid I    Willy—Monotony, ma'am.— LIppln-
Paddy *vas driving home from the
j market wilh bis ass and cart when
j lie was accosted by a nolice-sergoant.
j w:io charged him with overloading
i the donkey.
What weight, he asked, Is an ass
I able to pull?.
1 Fnith then, answered Pat, yourself
0 ight to know best. How much can
I you pull?
Tne Population of the Ocean
A sliikinp prpnl of the fastness and
variety of fhe population of the sea
u furnished by a committee of the
zoological department of the British
As.wnlloti It lhat pnrt of Iho Irish
Sea hurrnst'idln ■ the Isle of Mnu.
Out of It e 1 ana specie* marine animals collected ?24 never before had
been   'ound  in  thai   re
previously unknown aa Inhabitants of
tho British waters, nnd 17 were entirely n»w lo science, Indeed, tliey were
a ti I nt".' s whose existence had never
be-Mi suspected.—New Vork Herald'.
Minard'i  Liniment  Cures   Diphtheria.
Difficult Occupation
Tint everything ahould he in its
own place Is n matter not only of
convergence, but of necessity for
BOme people, nnd some animals. Certain on.ers of intellect run spiootbly
in pccustomed grooves, but hnve no
ability io meet any unusual occasion
Sucb'was lhe limited mental range of
an i'in,)>ve nf a traveling ni'ivgerie.
The showman wns repeating his
lesson like a schoolboy. He was enlarging on the peculiarities of tlte ostrich of Africa, upon the uncanny
form of whtc'i the visitors were supposed to be g-i/tng.
itut, my friend, someone said, in nn
undergone, to tha' functionary, that
is not the ostrich of Africa; that Is
thr pel'can of Australia.
They're ahvnya playing jokes on me,
exclaimed the showman plaintively,
Ilow ean a cove tell  which is which
Rlnn  Off
Two telephone girls in different
countiy exchanges were having a
(hat over the wires on the subject of
dress. They win- both gning ou
the river on the following Runday
nftern.-eu, and the discussion on
wh-it they should wear waxed inter-
.?''" '^'lesting.
'   W| Kor four minutes, five nilnutes, ten,
"linut.'s.   the   tonic   tield   IIHr   alt en-1
tlon. and wm stl'l utu'Vlmustod, when
ni impertinent   Impatient, Imperative
■ csculliie voice broke up   the   con-
orsationnl meeting.
Are   yotl   there?   tha  voice  yelled, i
Are—you—(here?       Hallo!    Ah,    at
Inst!   Who is  that  speaking? Who—
What line d'you think you're on?
demanded one of the girls, Indignant
and annoyed.
Really, ciime the weary reply, I
don't, know, bul from the discussion
that's gnlnir on 1 should think I'm on
the clothes line.
Whl'i carrying a ladder through the
crowded streets o.' London, Ihe other
day, a b'g Irishman was so unfortun-1
ate astn break 1) plnte-glass window
in a shop. Immediately dropping;
bis ladder, lie broke into a run; but j
he had be-n seen by the shop-ke"p"r!
who dashed aftrr biit. and' caught 1
htm by th-i collar.
See here' angrily evclaimed the
shop-keppe'- When lie had 1 egniued
his breath. Yoi have broken my
Sure '  have,   assented    Pat;    and
ir they goes on a-changlng of the cage | didn't you see me running home to
■Ah.-a hln back ts turned. get the mono; to pay (or Ut
A highgrade chew for
those who want something better than usual.
"Empire Navy Plug" is
an exceptionally choice
chewing tobacco — rich,
tasty arid lasting.
•You are sure to like
"Empire Navy Plug".
^^^■M 4
Iii VERY dre» needs the flubbing toui'h. Perhaps you may
U disagree with me. Thon let mo suggest that you try
your new gown without it.
What doos the finishing touch dot It completes the
nental picture that every woman should have of herself In
her Mew gown. Sometimes it takes a woman a long time to
look the way she wants, but it is not just what ahe wants.
There must be the last touch, of that great artist, Taste.
Velvet and Lace Hat
This touch Is always a slight ono—often thb addition of
the most trilling accessory— but from it comes the expression, lt is the correct expression in dress for which women
ihould strive. The merest accessory should bo thought out
with care. It must not ouly bo right in itself, but it must
boor the right rotation to the costume of which it forms a
part and it must be rightly woru.
Todny tiie scurf plays nn Important part In correct gowning. 80 much ko, in fact, that more thuu hull' of the newest
French frocks are made with a watching or an artistically
•uiitrnsting scarf. Indeed, fabrics und such 'lovely ones,
too, are now manufactured exclusively for scarfs. There
tre exquisite creations iu such shades as peach blow witli
fairy spider webs of gold woven through thorn, and tliere are
.•hangenble chiffons which in some lights look a lovely soft
blue uud in otliers have the gold and pink of a sHuset's glow.
And thoso fairy-like fabrics, too, often shimmer witli threads
el gold or silver.
But it is not only with evening frocks tiiat. tho scarf is
the mode this season. It is quite tlio right accessory for tho
tailing costume and for certain types of atreet gowns. The
fashionnble black nnd white touch ls ofteu introduced in
the shoulder-scurf and muff, and tho now idea, is to have tlio
scarf white ono side nud black tlio other or vice versa.
A fetching scarf fresli from I'aris is of white moiro bordered with white chiffon and lined with black chiffon.
Thoro is a mull' to mutch this scurf, uot a very practical
one, to be suro, for it is a creation of whito moire mid blnck
flhilTon. But it is decidedly necessary for the right effect.
Such a scarf and muff set as this, of course, is only appro
priate for dross occasions. However, tho model is a very
.mart one to develop into other materials which would bo
more practical and loss striking in effect. For instance, in
roynl bluo velvet, with an edge of blaok marabout or blnck
chiffon and with a muff to match, It would be extremely good
looking, or in gray chiffon with a mole-skin border. In both
casos, tho lining should be of a contrasting color and preferably of satin, rather than chiffon.
Girdles and belts mako tolling dress accessories. They
*ount for much more tban ono would imagine. One of the
newest ideas this season is tho soft girdle with long ends.
Its cbio effect, howover, depends almost entirely on the way
il which it is worn. The cuds generally 'depend from a rosette or a numbor of upstanding loops, and this finish should
come at tho left side of tho front, just a trifle toward the
back. In some cases the girdle is worn about the waist just
abovo the normal waist line, but the rosette is arranged well
ap 0* the left sido, so that it ii almost undor the arm, tbe
«nda hanging from thore,
Tbo softest of silks and satlna are used for these girdles
with long ends. Having tho ends simply frayed out as a finish, giving a fringed effect, is conslderod amart. A decoration
of hemstitching for the long ends is also extremely new and
»»ry fashionable
A simple, but attractlvo, girdle is made of soft changeable blue silk, showing different toneB of bluo. On the innor
aide of the girdle, on tbe loft side, are neatly fastened the
two ends, the loops standing up above the girdle. These
ends have for their decoration 1 row of wide hemstitching,
worked in very dark blue. A coarse silk crocheted edge frequently lu a decidedly contrasting color la another new finish
for tho onds of a silk or satin girdle, while below the crocheted border hangs silk fringe in the aame shade as the girdle
tnd ends. Buch an accessory Is extremely smart in black
with the fringe black and the silk crocheted touch worked in
brilliant emerald greoi or corise. The ends ahould be looped
over one another at the left side, so that one will be longer
than the other.
Sectional belts of either silk or suede, the sections outlined with a piping in contrasting color or a oontrastlng
material, nre extreinelv good style this soason. The newest
ire very wldo, measuring at least flvo Inohes. Pipings, by the
way, havo never boen more modish. Somo of the .broad
girdles of soft satin, which are so high that thev form a
t*orsolet, are bound with a piping of velvet, or satin in a darker shade. These girdles, though they fasten Invisibly, aro
generally trimmed with mittens having a velvet centre, and
two rows of such piping ns a decoration.
Oollaranil-cuff sols, If mado of tho correct material, alwaya provido an attractive finishing touch. To wear witli a
.Ilk gown, a net collar made in two scant ruffles, with cuffs to
match, and trimmed wltb a beaded deslgu Is effective and
«ew. Tho small, beautifully tinted wooden bends usod in
> aeroll pattern make a novel decoration for a collar-and-
cuff set which is either made of coarse net, suede or of veivot,
according to the frock with which they are to bo worn.
Sometimes, very charming offocts can bo obtained if small
Iridescent beads are used, though they are not as new as the
eolorod wooden beads.
A very now littlo finishing touch, but a very smart one, is
to use pearl buttons with u tailored suit. For instance, if
one's new tnilored suit Is dark blue, pearl buttons sewed on
with dark blue sewing silk give a very fetching touch.
Bits of tapestry are being usod to form very smart-
looking accessories this season. A cordellere bag made of
tapestry and mouuted In dull silver with such long silk
hnndles that tho bag reaches far below the knees is a much-
to-bo-desired dress accessory. Of course, the older and
rarer the tapestry, tho more the bag is prized.
When a tapestry bag is being carried as a finishing touch
of n costume, it is well to introduce just a bit of the same
tapestry somewhere in the gown, perhaps in odd-shaped
revers, in the belt, or even for the crown of tha high close-
fitting hat,
Flowers, as a dress accessoy, are very much tha vogue,
but thoy aro flowers of a new sort which Fashion is' favoring.
Silk and satin and Matron are used in making them aud indeed they are very lovoly. However, the majority do not follow tho natural blooms iu their coloring. Tliere aro blue-
grny roses and fut little rosebuds in shaded tones of violet,
but they produce just tho smartest, effects. Sometimes one
Inrge rose in used to fasten the girdle nt the loft side, or in an
evening frock, a tunic of chifi'ou is caught with a trailing
vine of satin and chiffon flowers.
The butterfly makes u smart accessory, too, not only for
llflit ornaments but us n belt decoration. A largo blnck
velvet butterfly makes a very charming finish for a velvet or
satin girdle wliich is higher at the back thnn the front. The
butterfly looks its best made of black velvet with the wings
bound in some delicate shade of satin, light blue, rose pink
or n lovely tone of yellow. When giving Iho finishing touch
to a hair ornament, the butterfly is quite small and such ma
tennis as gold of silver gauzo are user! for the wings, which
are then studded with iridescent, spangles.
Sometimes the velvet butterfly lights on a hut. For
instance; a black velvet draped toque wiil have in place of
two velvet wings at the side or at the back, a buttor'lly, not
n very natural-looking one. however, for if the hat is black,
the butterlly is black, too, with the inner side of his wings
tu some very vivid shade of satin such as emerald green or
Venetian blue or orange, lluttcrflie.s used in this. capacity
never havo llie wings spangled. The butterfly is nlwnys of
the same fabric as the lint and is really principally used
to introduce a striking color note whicli is given iu the wing*.
To look well gowned witli the smallest expenditure of
money, time aad thought is tho ambition of every woman
with limited income aud unlimited demands on time und
strength, '.tie day has gone by when she can go about look-
ilg shabby and unt'o.sliionably gowned, deluding herself in
file belief that no one indices the womnn who is incouspicu
eusly dressed, for shabby, old-fashioned clothes uro now
It is net necessary to accumulate 11 lot of clothes to attain
the desired result. 'Of course vnrioty is delightful, and to
have just the right gown for every occasion means n serenity
of poise that mnn, mere man, cnunot realize; but as thnt
stnte of bliss is known only to tho favored few, the next best
is to havo tiie half dozeu gowus or the winter outfit "just
TlIIKni'l has long been much disagreement among scientists
as to I tie nuestion of tlic antiquity of the Snlmm desert,
and over the luanuer iu whicli it was formed. Tliey
agree, however, that the dryness has much increased during
the centuries that have passed since Home was n mighty
empire. One French savant, who made the arduous jt.nrnev
from the Niger lliver to Lake Tchad, brought back much
Satin and Veivot Hat
interesting information regarding the progress of the arid
region southwards.
It appears thnt the country that extends from the Niger
to-Lake Tchad, between thirteen and sixteen degrees north
latitude, is completely barren of permanent water bodies.
For more thnn eight hundred miles it is a tropical region
without u watercourse. Ouly yesterday—as geologists count
time—all this was different. The Niger received from the
left Immense affluents, veritable floods. Then giraffes and
elephants, it is believed, wandered even to the borders of
Mediterranean Numidia, seeking the abundant vegetation.
Presently came the Mohammedan conquest, with its tribes
of nomadic Arabs, and the invasion of nomadic Arabs, and
the Invasion ef the Tuaregs trom the east, accelerating the
Snhnrau devastation.
These invaders burned over great tracts of land, destroying vegetation and leaving nothing to bold the fallen water
in check. The hygrometric state of tho atmosphere was Impoverished, The vapor was uo longer condensed. The rain
failed, vegetation disappeared, and the soil and rocks were
left exposed to the direct action of heat aud cold, nnd of tbo
winds. The decomposition of tho granite filled the dry riverbeds with sand for great distances.
The advance of this phenomenon bos not stopped at the
odgo of tho tropicB. The Sahara, it is thought, has gained
toward the south steadily. It is established on all the northorn parts of Lake Tchad. Although it appears slow, its
march Is extremely rapid, compared with other geologic phenomena. Hurth, tho Oermnn explorer, found water in abundance sixty years ago, whore tho expedition of Peres suffered
from thirst in 1904. The old men of North Adair sbowe^
Poroz rivers which In their youth flowed aeay aeitkf ef
the year, but were at the timo of tlio Frencn expedition
entirely dry.- Lakes yesterday permanent, which tbe French
exiioctcd to And full, were dry, and did not replenish themselves, except during the two months of winter.
ONE of the many knotty problems
which confront Japan as she ex.
punda commercially aud industrially is without doubt the question of
the protection of labor. The lot of her
male laborers is uo enviablo one, but
tho cruel treatment to which her working girls ure subjected is, if we are to
believe Dr. Kiiwa'da, u shock to humanity. Or. Kuwndu, a member of the Japanese Houso of Peon, has given docply
sympathetic attention to the lnhor question in his country, ne hns also speut
severul yenrs in Kurope, studying its social problems, Discussing in the Shin
Koron (New Public Opinion), a Toklo
Monthly, tho condition of the female
laborers In Japan, ho makes a strong
plea for tho prompt enactment of a hi-
bor low adoquato to restrain tlic nets of
unscrupulous employers:
"Thero nre in Japan about ten thousand factories nnd workshops, employing about a million laborers. Of tbis
total ubout seven liundrod thonsund are
females. As there is no law limiting
the age of factory hands, almost 10 pur
cent, of the female laborers are under
fourteen yoars. Twenty por cont. of the
girls aro employed in match factories,
and one per cent, of those in the glass
and tobacco factories, are oven under
ten years. We have adopted compulsory
education, but how are we to enforce
it in the absence of any legislation tbat
forbids the employment of children in
workshops and factories! The adoption
of a labor law has been talked about
more than once during the past several
yoars, but the attempt has been nipped
in tbe bnd by the strenuous objection
offered by a class of capitalists.''
Dr. Kuwada tells us heartrending
stories of how tho army of 700,000 work
ing girls has boon recruited. At flrst,
we nre told, the employers hunted the
daughters of poor people living in large
cities, but ns the supply from this source
was soon exhausted they turned to rural
districts for a fresh supply. The agents
of fnctory-owners go into the country
and persuade unsophisticated farmers to
send their daughters to tho factories,
explaining whut u fino opportunity thc
girls will have to acquire refinement nnd
culture in the Inrge cities, nnd telling
what beautiful things and interesting
places there are in the city, nil of which
factory girls aro freo to soo and vii.it
on Sundays. The good, credulous men
of the hamlet and village readily believe the cunning agents, and allow'their
daughters to go, only to seo them come
home, nfter four or five years, broken
iu health and spoiled iu character, if,
indeed, tliey do not dio beforo their
term oxpires.
The treatment accorded to these girls
is aa outrage,   Says Ur. Kuwada:
'' In some factories it is no secret that
the time-keepers are instructed to resort
to trickery, so thnt thoir employees are
mndo to work overtime without receiving any extra pny. In many factories
the girls aro not even nlfowod timo for
mails, but nre required to ont whilo
working. Almost all cotton-spinning
factories keep tlieir looms in oporatfon
lay nnd night. Night work, in which
both male and femalo operatives nre engaged together, is found most demoralizing. The methods of punishment are
equally inhumane. Thc lash is employ.
ed without stint; sometimes girls are
imprisoned in dnrk rooms, or required
to work with reduced rations; in mauy
cases their wages nro so reduced by fines
that they leave the factory penniless at
tho end of their contrnct terms."
HARVARD has bad an aviation meet
nnd Columbia has an aero club.
but Franco is apparently taking
the lead in establishing and developing
actual schools of instruction in flying—
not places where inventors and builders
■nay teach the use of tlieir own machines, but real collegiate schools of
aeronautic engineering. Some of our
colleges ure intending to start courses
in aviation, and tentative Instruction
may huve begun, bat tlio first full
courso of this sort seems to have been
establishod nt the Sorboiine, nnd tho
Froneh intend evidently to take the
lead at. once in this regard. Wc translate below pnrt of on abstract in the
Rovuo Scientillque (Puris, October 15)
id' a recent lecture by Carlo Bourlot, before the International Commission of
Mathematical Instruction at Brussels.
Suid the speaker:
"We shall not mention the military
schools of C'hulais-Meudon nnd Mour-
melon le (fraud, which are quite special
in character, nor the apprentice schools
founded by various builders, solely to
train pilots and tench their pupils'how
to use their aeroplanes, sinco those have
no scientific character.
"At present, there is regularly orgnn.
ized instruction in aviatioa iu the following places in France:
"1. At the University of Paris,
where, thanks to the generous gifts of
Messrs. Deutsch, de Ta Meurtbe, and
Sukharoff, thero havo been founded a
Course of Aeronautics ut the Sorbonne,
conducted by Professor Murchis, and a
station for research aad experiment In
aviation, directed by Professor Mnu-
'2. Commandant Roche hns founded
11 School of Aeronautic Engineers, of a
private character, but In receipt of
official subvention. It receives former
pupils of tho Polytechnic School, students of the Faculty of Sciences already
licensed, und pupils admittetd to tbe
course. Tho studies lost one year aud
tbe student rocoivos on graduation, aftor examination, a diploma as Aeronautical Engineer.
"The Instruction is in part theoretical and in part purely practical and experimental.
"In closing, Mr. Bourlet oxpreeses
the hope that his country, pursuing her
noble humanitarian traditions, may con.
tinue to boar aloft the torch of progress
and to develop this wonderful new
science as she has already developed the
automobile and tho submarine, assuring a worldwide era of ponce and brotherhood. ''
THB"powora of Europe are at present
divided into two opposing camps
represented, snvs Admiral Mahan
in thc London Dally'Mall, by tho Triple
Entente, England, France and Russia,
on tbe one hand, and the Triple Alliance,
Germany, Austria and Italy, on the
other, lhe Triple Alliance easily controls the land territory of Europe. There
iB, in fnct, nothing to prevent the Triple
Alliance from bringing tho rest of Kurope under its dominance, but the fear
uf the loss which the British navy
would cause to German commerce in a
great war. Speaking of the "mussed
land power of mid-Europe," represented by the Triple Alliance, thiB writer
'' Over agaiust lt stands no equivalent
land power, even if, iu circumstances
threatening a general conflagration,
there are elements of such in France
anil Russia, which, though iuferior, must
weigh heavily with a statesman envisaging war. But the real offset against
tho military power of tho Triple Alii-
mice is the financial resources of France
and the navy of Great Britain. Tbe
two together represent sou power in tho
scales of Europe, as Middle Kurope represents lund power. As usual, neither
stands alone, wholly separated from the
other. Tho army of France is a large
factor ln laud power; that of Great Bri.
tain one not wholly negligible; aud in
naval force Oermany now stands second
in tho world. But, despite this allowance, the broad division stands. Now,
should occasion arise, the navy of Great
Britain, if duly maintained, controls the
approaches to the German const, aud
by such control secures tbe communications of the British Islands witb the
whole work—exeept perhaps the Baltic.
This means, substantially, the suppression of German sea-borne commerce, the
extent of which is little realized. With
the world outside Europe this increased
between 1804 and 1004 by 03 per cent.,
with Europe by 08 per cout.; whereas
tho land interchange with Europe increased only 48 per ceut.
"The maintenance of this sea trade
depends upon shipping, and it is to bc
remarked that war with Groat Britniu
eliminates at once, as carriers to Germany, tho two principal mercantile marines—the BritlBh ond tho German.
France, with her entonto sympnthies and
traditiouul grievances, will not greatly
objeet to measures which will eliminate
ulso her merchant vessels, already and
otherwise sufficiently employed. Tho
United Stales has none but' coastwise
shipping, also fully employed, and is not
likely to insist strongly upon a privilege
of supplying Germany with ships. Tiiero
remains no strong naval Power to object
to the most serious repressive measures
that Oreat Britain muy undertake within the limits of .international-law, broadly interpreted."
The deficiency could not bo supplied
by tho railroad system, and tho suppression of sen communications, "total or
approximate, means now, as it always
has meant, financial disorganization,
military embarrassment, uiid . .popular
misery."   The article cuds as follows:
"It is in the interests of peace, ib
point out thnt no force iu Kurope can
so act as a deterrent from wnr, induced
by the possible nmbitioas or otherwise
inevitable tendencies of Middle Europe,
ns enn tho 118.7 of Groat Britain. The
dividing line cleft betweon the Triple
Alliance and the Triple Entente is too
plain to be ignored.' It hns been emphasised at Algcciras, in Crete, in Bosnia-Herzegovina, and in other incidents
less conspicuous but equally known. Un-
der such circumstances tho ouo salvation
from war is readiness for war, based
No. 3785
An Oil That Is Prized Everywhere.—
Dr, Thomas' Eclectrtc Oil wan put upon
the' market without any flourish over
thirty years ago. It wns put up to meet
the wants of & small section, but as soon
us its merits became known it had a
whole continent I'or a fielil, and it is
now known and prized throughout this
hemisphere.- There is nothing utpial to
Cold on the Chest!
Had Suffered for Week*—Used Tarn
teen Different Remedies Without Effect
No stronger proof of the wonderful
merit of Nervillne could be produced
than the letter of Miss Lucy Moshw
resident of Windsor, N.8.
"I want to add tny unsolicited teeti
menial to the eflieucy of your wouderfal
liniment, ' Nervi
line,' I consider it
the best reined.
for a cold, aor.
throat, wheezing
tightness in tks
chest, etc., and
ean state that foi
years uur home hns never been withoat
Nerviline. I had a dreadful attack •_
cold, that settled on my chest, thut fen
teen different remedies couldn't break
up. I nibbed on Nerviline three tints
11 dny, used Nervilino us a gurgle, and
was completely restored. I havo Indae
ed dozens of my friends to use Nervi
line, and they are all delighted wltk it.
wonderful puwer over puiu aud sick
"You are at liberty to publish this
signed letter, wliich I hope will sbo*
the way to health to mauy that need t,
use Nerviline.
(Signed) "LUCY M08HEB."
All sorts of aches, paius and suffer
ing—internal and external—yields to
Nervilino, Accept no substitute. Ia
two sizes, 50c and 25c. All dealers, or
The Catarrhozono Company, Kingston.
upon a clear appreciation of whnt cu
best bc done nud what should most b»
feared." ■
"Admiral Mahan has onco moro res
dered timely services to the cuuBe of
European peace," comments the Pall
Hall Gazette (London), which proceeds
"Tho reasoned warning of Admiral
Malum gains udditionnl point front th.
official statement made by the Germaii
admiralty to the Merlin 'correspondent
of the Daily .Mail, from which it is
clearer than ever that Oermany has uol
been by nny means taken aback liy th.
change in the llritisli programme of
Dreadnought gunning. The Inevitable
will happen, uud Germany will, 'sooner
or later, follow suit if the natural and
obvious principle of equality of units
is to lie consistently maintained for new
constructions simultaneously taken 11
hnnd.' "
Disclaiming all party bias, the Duil.
.Mail, speaking of Admiral Mohan's
"singularly thoughtful und illuminating
article," remarks:
".No other nnvnl writer combines is
the sivnio degree practical knowledgt
with philosophic' insight, and from the
publication uf the first of his great
works his was recognized us a master
And it draws this conclusion:
' "It must bo more thnn ever thc firs.
duty of both British purties, in the light
of Admiral Malum's warnings nnd tb.
German statement, to guarantee Kurop.
nnd Ihe British Empire against the risk
of wnr by placing British sea power
above nil doubt nnd dnnger,"
Attacks of cholera and dysentery
como quickly, there seldom being ani
warning of the visit. Remedial actios.
must be taken just ns quickly if th.
patient is to be spared great suffering
nnd perinnueut injury to tho lining
membranes of the bowels. The readiest
preparation for the purpose is Dr. .1. D
Kellogg's Dysentery Cordial, It cnu be
got ut small cost at nny drug store or
general dealer's, nnd it will afford re
lief before a doetor eau be cnlled.
relieve and cure Indigestion—acidity ol the stomach-biliousness—flatulence
—dyspepsia. They re-lnforee the stomach by supplying the active principles
needed for Ihe digestion ol all kinds ol Iood.  Try one after each meal.
60c. a box.   If your druggist baa aot stocked them yet, send us 50c.
and we will mall you a box. 33
NaHsasI Puf sad dwodcsl Cmmmt el Cwmtm, Uwlud.    .    •    .     Mon'r-.l
People Who Work
Indoors With Their Hands
Seamstresses, watch-makers, art*
Ists, draughtsmen, and many others,
cannot properly handle their tools
With cold, stiff hands. Many a lost
hour or two on cold winter mornings results from the delayed beat
•f furnace or stove.
The Perfection Oil Heater In
1 few minutes gives the temperature that assures the worker warm
hands and pliable muscles.' The
Smoksuh        *
quickly give* heat, and vith om Blilog et HM tout barn* ttttdll* for alne bourn,
without smoke or smell. Hh MteMlte-toeklaa P— Mrcader whici
prevents tbe wick troa being turood high inoogh to tmoko, tod ia easy to remove
and drop back ao lb* wick tu bo quickly cleaned.
It bu a draper top and a coal handle. Indicator thrtye thows tba amount
of oil in the lorn. Tke iller-cap does net need 10 ke screwed down; It ie put It
like a cork In 1 bottle, end ll etttched to Ibe font by e cbain, tnd cannol get loti.
The homer body or gallery ctnnot become wedged, became el t new device
In construction, tnd ceneeenentlr, It ten thrift M easily unscrewed in tt
Instant lor rewlrtlng. TU reflection Is finished In Japan or nickel, It tMafc
durable, well-made, built ler eerrlce, tnd yet llgbt tnd ornamental.
Men's Blue Serge Suits
Sizes 35, 36 and 38.      Regular $27.50.      Now $21.50
" Tweed Suits
Sizes 35 to 42.   Regular $15.   Now $10.50
" Fine Worsted Suits
Sizes 35 to 42.   Regular $21.50 to $35.   Now $17.50 to$27.50
" Negligee Shirts
In plain stripe and dot patterns. Sizes 141 to 16}. Reg. $1.50 now $1
" Shirts with soft collars
Assorted colors and patterns.   Reg. $1.25 to $3 now $1 to $2.50
" Ties in the newest shades
Regular 50c, to 75c.   Saturday Special 35c.
" Leather Gloves and Gauntlets
From 50c. to $2.50
" Half Hose
Black Cashmere.   Sizes 9. to 11.   Regular 50c. to 35c.
" Working Socks 15c. to 65c.
We have the largest and best range
of Mens Mats iu
town and it will
pay you to inspect
our stock before
buying elsewhere
Men's Overalls in black, blue, & khaki
Regular $1.50.   Now $1
M €ifiShoes at cut prices
942 Men's Patent Leather Blucher Regular $6, now $5
182      •'      • " "      Button Regular $6, now $5
966      "    Vici Kid, wide toe Regular $9, now $5
963 "    Box Calf Blucher, leather lined, Reg. $6.50, now $5.50
950 "    Gun Metal Blucher, leather lined, Reg. $6,50, now $5.50
02      "    Box Calf Blucher, leather lined, water proof soles
Regular $6.50, now $5.50
973      "    Tan Calf, button Regular $6.5, now $5.50
896      "    Tan Willow Calf Blucher ....Regular $6.50, now $5.00
943 Men's Gun Metal Oxfords Regular $6, now $5
49      ''    Patent Blucher Oxford Regular $6, now $5.50
947      "    Tan Willow Calf Blucher Regular $6, now $5
78      "    Tan Oxford, button .Regular $6, now $5
PIT SHOES, size7toll, ....from $2.50 to $5.50
CHIPPEWAN LOGGERS, size 7 to 10 Regular $12, now $10
552   Little Gents' Calf Blucher, size 8 to 10 ..Reg. $2.75, now S2.25
0209   Boys' Box Calf, size 11 to 13 Regular $3, now $2.50
0222   Boys' Urus Calf School Shoes, size 11 to 13, Reg. $3, now $2.60
0122  Youth's Urus Calf School Shoes, size 1 to 5, Reg. $5, now $3
Phone 10 Corner ist and Dunsmuir P.O. Box 100
& Ladies'
Coat Sweaters
We have just put into stock a splendid
variety of the very latest  in  styles and
shades.     Make your choice   before  our
stock is broken.
Underwear for all
In every weight and at almost every price
Fall  Dress Goods
In the correct materials and shades
Slater Shoes in the new fall
lasts.   The name tells
you all.
Simon leii & ft 1
B.C. Garaee
For Auto and
Gas Engine Supplies
District Agent for the
Russel, Ford Chalmers
and McLaug'hlin-Buick automobiles
Fairbanks-Morse  Staliondry  nml  Marine   Engines,
Oliver Typewriters, Moore's Lights, ami Cleveland,
Brantford, Massey-Harris tind Pt-rfeet bicycles
E. W. Bickle, Real Estate,Cumberland
Good Meals Comfortable Rooms
Fragrant Cigars    Choice Liquors
Courteous Treatment.
We have moved
Into our new premises in the
Dallos Block and have opened
up our dry goods. Although not
complete we have mostly everything in staples, the balance of
our stock will arrive in a few
You are all invited to come and
have a look at our new quarters.
McRae, Acton & Hayman
Dunsmuir Ave.
ioutttnitg, $. dt.
FOR SALE—Farms, Bush Lands, Lots and Bungalows.
Auction Sales of Real Property, Farm Stock, Furniture etc.
conducted on the shortest notice at reasonable terms.
Diubii anb g'mot, ^acaL (Estate Agents Couvtcnan, ft <&.
Phone 10.


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