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The Islander Feb 28, 1914

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Array 4
j^rtiOO
U**-*1
THE ISLANDER
Largest Circulation in the Comox District.
VOL. IV., No. 50
THE ISLANDER. CUMBERLAND, B.C., SATURDAY, FEB. 28.1914
Subscription price, $1.50 per year
CONVENTION COST
$0,000 A DAY
Relief Fund of U.M.W. of A. only
Average* 73 Cents per
Member
The Coal Age in its February
issue publishes an interesting
synopsis of the Indianapolis Mine
Workers Convention. The roll call
at the convention cost the organization about $11,000. Thus the
little debate caused by delegates.
McDonald's slanderous attack on
President Gompers is estimated
to have cost $15,000. There was
another little discussion on whether or not a doctor's bill of $75.45
should be paid. When a decision
had been reached time worth
$1500 had been spent on the matter.
It will be readily recognized
that with a Convention involving
such an outlay as this there was
some reason for despatch. As a
matter of fact, it was dragged
out over two weeks and the net
results accomplished are very
succently described by President
Gompers. Taking the newspaper
reports as a criterion, he said, the
most important work this convention has done has consisted
of attacks on the American
Federation of Labor and its
officers, and discussing whether
the president's salary shall be increased $1000 a year. Nothing
has been accomplished and two
weeks have passed. The only
things essayed are what the
United Mine Workers cannot do,
the regulation of street-car traffic
being a case in point, while it is
estimated that every roll call
costs $11,000.
The financial standing of the organization hardly justifies such a
lavish expenditure on this gab-
fest, Secretary- Treasure Green
in his report stated that paid up
membership was 377,682 in De-
ember, 1913. In the past two years
$2,328,167,87 has been expended
for relief, and there is now a
balance of $278,032.20, This
seems a fairly large war chest
till it is divided by the number of
members. The figure obtained by
such division is 73c. When we
recall the costs of the convention
and the fact that two costly
strikes are underway, we can
hardly anticipate along and costly strike this spring. If such suspension occurs, it cannot be dignified as a strike, the whole
reserve fund of the organization
in December, 1913 would only
provide Sl for each bituminous
mine-worker, for there are 277,
506 of these men in the union.
However, there is enough money
on hand for aggressive agitation.
A resolution was passed after
much debate that "the time had
arrived, owing, to the present
economic conditions and the
machinations of the interests in
many places, for the laboring
people to come together in a
political party:" Several Social
ists were anxious to annex that
approval notably William Hynes,
of Fayette City, Penn., and
Preston Gunnoe, of Peytonia, W.
Va., but no party was designated.
On the 23rd, the delegates
took from J. P. White the nominating of the scale committee, on
the ground that the officers of the
organization had not "worked in
the mine for a few years and did
not know the working conditions
like the men at the face of the
coal." It was decided that the
scale committee should be chosen
from the floor of the convention.
There followed a fierce onslaught on the making of contracts with operators. An advocate of the Industrial Workers
of the World from Virginville, W
Va., presented a resolution declaring that "fake labor leaders"
with false methods were tying the
miners with long-term agreements." He believed in the general strike, such as he alleged
had been so successful in England.
WOULD SACRIFICE
-LOCAL MEN
AGITATORS OUST
WITH RUMORS
Official, of U.M.W. of A. Spread
Wild Rumor Among Men
on Strike.
Nanaimo Daily Herald says;
The rumor-mongers are again
busy on the streets. The men
on strike are told that they are
sure to win the fight; and their
leaders pretend to see the victory
in sight. Some reason for such
assertions has to be given, and
hence the reports manufactured
for local consumption,
The latest information from
headquarters is that the fight
is nearing an end, and the result
will be victory forthe U.M.W. of
A. all along the line. No other
result is possible. It is said that
the Canadian Collieries Company
is on the verge of bankruptcy.
The Western Fuel Company is
not in much better condition.
Neither of these companies is in
a condition to continue the strike
for many more weeks.
More than this. Some of the
executive members have interviewed Premier McBride, and he
is on the side of the U.M.W. of
A. He wants to see the organization recognized on the Island
and is willing to do anything he
can to help. He is to take the
whole thing up with Premier
Borden on his trip to Ottawa,
and if possible, the two governments will take joint action with
a view to forcing a settlement of
the trouble.
It is hardly worth seriously discussing such absurd rumors as
these. Supposing the coal companies were to go bankrupt would
that enable them to deal more
liberally with their employees?
As for the story about Premier
McBride it is a pure fabrication,
and absurd on the face of it, One
does not like to think that such
preposterous rumors as these,
obviously designed to deceive
and delude the rank and file,
would receive credence. Most
assuredly if the fight is progressing as favorably as the union
bosses say it is, such desperately
silly rumors as these* ought to be
unnecessary.
If Angelo Could be Freed Would
Leave Island Miners to take
Their Medicine
Unless there is a material
change of front in the stand said
to have been taken by the representatives of the miners under
indictment for having taken part
in the strike on Vancouver Island
last summer, It is not likely anything will happen to cut short the
special court of assizes now sitting in this city and which for
three months has been grinding
out convictions aga'nst many of
the men involved.
Negotiations were actively
carried on up till a few days ago
tending to some arrangement
whereby the ends of justice could
be met and at the same time the
expensive court session now being
held could be shortened, but so
far there have been no results and
it is stated that the cause of the
blockade is Joe Angelo, Italian
organizer for the United Mine
Workers of America, who was
convicted several weeks ago on
six counts of rioting, riotous
destruction of property, etc. at
Extension, and is now awaiting
sentence in the provincial jail
here.
Angelo occupies a high position
in the ranks of the United Mine
Workers and the heads of that
organization are loth to see one
of their most active workers go
to jail, hence the proviso, which,
it is said, they have attached to
all negotiations that have been
conducted that Angelo be given
his release. It is affirmed that
the officials of the American
union would be willing to sacrifice
the rank and file of the Vancouver Island locals, the miners who
went out on strike in response to
the order of the U. M. W. of A.,
if Angelo could be freed. Reports
which have floated out from the
conferences, which have been
held between representatives of
the crown and the union, that the
heads of the U. M. W. A. would
be willing to let those men already convicted and held in jail
for sentence, together with the
large number still to be tried,
take their medicine if, by so doing
the Italian International organ
izer could be saved from prison
It it understood, however, that
to all negotations for Angelo's re
lease the crown has turned a deaf
ear, even to the concession of the
union that, if nothing else could
be, he might be deported.
Nothing doing along the Angelo
line, is practically the ultimatum
of the crown, by whom he is held
to be one of the main figures and
most active participants in the
strike troubles on Vancouver
Island last summer, which culminated in damage of thousand
of dollars worth of property at
Extension. Angelo, as is intimated by the crown, has been tried
and convicted on six charges, in
eluding the most serious crime in
the calendar next to murder. He
is now awaiting his fate at the
hands of the trial judge and he
must face that fate whatever it
may be. —NewWestminster News
NEW CONSERVATIVE
ASSOCIATION.
A preliminary meeting of the
new Comox Valley Conservative
Association was held atCourtenay
on Tuesday evening in the large
room over McKean's store, there
was a good attendance. The elec •
tion of officers was;--Hon. President, Rt. Hon. Borden; Hon. Vice
Presidents, Hon. Sir Richard McBride, H.S. Clements M.P.. M.
Mason M.P.P.; President, Wm.
Duncan; Vice President, Dr. K.E.
Crompton, G.J. Hardy; Secretary
Harry Idiens; Treasurer, H.H.M.
Beadnell; Executive, Lloyd Dunham, W.S. Annon, W. Hodgson,
E.E. Lindon, J. H. Mclntyre,
Andy Piercy, Walter Brown, R.
Hurford, G.R. Bates.
The by-laws were adopted,
copies of which will be sent to
each member shortly. Future
meetings will be held quarterly at
which there will be songs and
first class music for which the
Comox Valley is becoming famous. The meeting closed with God
Save the King.
PREMIER WILL
GO TO OTTAWA
Sir Richard McBride will go to
Ottawa on Important Provincial Matters.
Sir Richard McBride will leave
for Ottawa at the close of the
present session of the Legislature
to discuss several matters of provincial interest with Premier
Borden.
Among the questions he will
take up with the Dominion authorities is the appointment of a
commission on better terms for
British Columbia. Several new
problems have arisen with regard
to the settlement of this matter,
and Sir Richard, who has been in
constant communication withPre-
mier Borden, has decided to take
these new questions up directly
at Ottowa.
Other matters of urgent public
importance have also arisen with
in the last few weeks.and it is in
order to obtain a settlement of
these that the Premier has decided to make a trip to the capital at this time, He will leave
immediately after the rising of
the present Legislature antl he
expects to be absent from Victoria for about three weeks,
ALLEGED PERJURY
New Westminster, Feb. 24--
Robt. Farrell of Nanaimo was
placed on trial at the Assize
Court here today on charges of
riot and unlawful assembly in
connection with the strike disturbances at Nanaimo on Monday
August 11th.
The case was adjourned to
Wednesday as one of the witness
for the defence was not in the
city and could not attend today's
session of the Court. Farrell's defence was that he was in the
vicinity of No, 1 shaft at the
time of the riot and he also informed the court considerable
perjury had been committed during his trial. Asked by His Honor as to which side had committed perjury. Farrell refused to
answer.
ESTIMATES ARE
BROUGHT DOWN
Sixty-SevenThousand Dollars for
Comox   Estimates call for
Thirteen Millions.
Victoria, Feb. 26. The provincial estimates were brought
down in the Legislature today,
the estimated expenditure for the
fiscal year 1914-15 being $13,742,-
009, and the estimated revenue
forthe same period $10,043,915.15
The estimated expenditure included $5,316,575,00 for Public
Works, and of this amount
$2,319,500 is appropriated for
public works and buildings, $2,-
861,000 on roads, streets, etc.
The sum of ""500,000 was voted
towards the new university and
$96,800 for technical education,
a new department under the jurisdiction of the Minister of
Education.
Included in the appropriations
for public works is Comox $67,000
CONTEMPLATES   BUILDING
$10,000 OPERA HOUSE.
It is reported that Mr. G. W.
Clinton contemplates erecting a
$10,000 opera house in the ci'y of
Cumberland. Jt is known that
during Mr. Clinton's recent visit
to Vancouver he purchased the
vacant lot on Dunsmuir Avenue
adjoining the Coiner Store, where
a new three storey building will
be erected. We interviewed Mr.
Clinton this morning but he remained non-committal, neither
denying nor confirming the report.
Should the information prove to
be t-ue it means a great deal for
this city. It will be supplying a
long felt want in the way of a
public building.
MEETING OF
CENTRAL CONSERVATIVE
ASSOCIATION
A meeting of the Central Conservative Association of the
Comox Electoral District was
held at Courtenay last evening.
Fifty delegates were present
from various points of the district
The following officers and executives of the new Conservative
associations made application for
representation and to be admitted
to the Central Association : West
Cumberland with a membership
of 75, Bevan with fifty members,
and the Comox Valley.recently
organized and making the second
association at Courtenay with a
membership of 110, which were
granted. It goes to show that
the policy of the McBride Government is meeting with the
approval of the electors of the
Comox Electoral District. Among
other business that was transacted at the Central Association was
a direct road from Union Bay to
Cumberland. Before closing the
meeting it was unanimously decided to forward a resolution to
Sir Richard McBride, Premier
of British Columbia, endorsing
the stand taken by the Government in the recent labour troubles
on Vancouver Island.
COUNCIL MEETING.
Meeting held Monday evening,
23rd inst. Present Mayor Camp*
bell, Aldermen Mitchell, Miller,
Parnham, Banks and McDonald.
Minutes of previous meeting
passed as read. Letter from the
Board of Trade asking for cooperation of the council in a deputation to the Provincial Government in regard to railway connections for Cumberland. No
action was taken in the matter.
The following accounts were
referred to the finance committee
and if found correct paid:
T. E, Bate $   .75
Electric LighJiiiaiCiJm^py^lO.S'p
C. H. TaJf^^Ar.3^?^K
Cumb<^$pNews *,*.>. _\5.00 J
Simo#B*seryfl$ &>.._... 11.65 J
Jas. iaewart  10100
AldeiWii Btwlts complained of
the conditifln-^ail^hajaflifused on
the scavenger work. It was decided to advertise for a horse,
not over five years old.
Alderman Miller objected to
water rate charged to the public
schools as being excessive. The
account was referred to the
school trustees to try and get the
same reduced.
The Council adjourned.
BAND ORGANIZED
AT
West Cumberland Citizen* HoM
Enthusiastic Meeting ami
Organize Band
The enterprizing residents just
outside the city limits, residing
in West Cumberland, are looking
well ahead for they have already
held a meeting and organized
what is to be known as the West
Cumberland Conservative Band.
A large and influencial gathering
assembled at the Club Hall on
Wednesday evening to consider
ways and means. The last 24th
of May ana the trouble the citizens contended with in connection with Mr. J.E. Nuremburg's
concert band of Vancouver has
aroused the enterprising citizens
to establish a band of their own
that no U.M.W. of A. can influence as it did on the last 24th of
May. At the meeting it waa
found that West Cumberland
possess twenty-four men who had
already been members of a band
in some other part of the country
and these men readily entered
their names as members of the
coming band. The necessary
finance will be secured at onco
for the purchase of new instruments. Another feature that
assures the success of the band
is, Mr. W.H. White assistant to
chief electrician of the Canadian
Collierier, hydro electric plant
has kindly consented to be conductor, John Gillespie Idas
unanimously selected as president. Several committees were
appointed to look after various
details in connection with the
organization and report at a
meeting to be held on Sunday
evening. *.
Local News on back page, THE ISLAXDF.R. CUMBERLAND, B.C.'
The Wretchedness
oi Constipation
Can qu'"ct!y be overcom*; by
CARTER'S LITTLE
LIVER FILLS
Purely vegetable
—actsurftly and
psnlly on th
Kver, Cure
Bilioucien,
Head.
ache,
Dizzi.
oca*, nnd Indigestion.   They da tlicit duly.
Small Pill, Small Do.*, Small Price.
Genuine mustbtau Signature
N*.' Sam's Fault
Sam Sncdoker, the commissary man
and held in tl.e community to he a
good cliuroliman. annoyed the minister
| extreme*? by gettia*, up and walltlng
I out ot the church while th'   sermon
I was in progress.   The preacher spoke
tc Sam  ibout it
It isn't my fau *, doc. Snm protested.   It's a sort of affliction I sot.
The preacher told Sam he'd better
see the camr doctor. A few days later tht preacher n.et the doctor.
Did Sam Snedeker com* to you for
advice? asked the preacher.
Ves. said tl.. Coctor. hut I told Sam
I couldn't do anything fo. him.
What was Sam's affliction?
Affliction! Ho ■*'.'iln't say anything
abo it that. Sam "aid he'd heen troubles you by walltlng in his sleep.
Spoiling good Paper
Poetry should he written on one side
of the paper, shoulun't it? asked the
budding bard.
That depends on the poetry, replied
the editor ".car!])*.     Lots of it should
not he written on either side.
K-SI AND Hr.AI.TH TO MOTHER AMD CUM.
Hns. Winslow's Sootiiikc Syrcp lias been
A<\W for over SIXTtf UEARSby M1U.IONS ol
MOTHHRS fol their CHlf.DUKN Willi,*
XRKTHING- With HKUl'KCT .SUCCESS. It
BOOTIIKS ths CHILD SOI-TRNS t.*r GUMS,
*'I..Vi3 all PAIN CURBS WINE COLIC, and
ii the beat remedy foi ^lARRIIUCJV. It is al>
lelutelv harmless. He sura aud uslc ror "MM,
Wiaaiowe Soothiag Syrup/1 and take oo oU*el
kind   'A'wcnty-iive ccuii a b-j'.Ue.
STANLEY LIGHTFOOT
I PATENT SOLICITON ANO ATTORNEY
LUMSDEN  BLbd.(*"*J*,*S!ftKl TORONTO.
wnre rot nuts. M.37/3.
THI KIW PIIINCH REMIDV. f
THERAPION
. n,i * raJi
UteilmFreac*
_   _ J HoiplUll witfc
rfat luce mi, clkeS chronic WIAKMEM. LOST vino*,
VlU.XWtlm?    BL.M.H.EH. DISSAStS.  BI.OOD   POISON
9U.ua. kith eh na. PmiGr.iSTSoruAiLH. rosT « eta
gouazntttZQ. n. ulekmau si*.hew voKKw-LViitn err*
EORONTO,    WRITS POR FREE BOOK TO DR, Lt CLKM
ieo.co. mavkhstockRd. iumpsti.ad. Loiujoi Sua.
tKVNKWUKAGKCtT^STllI.ES'itPOIlMOP    *ASY  IO   lUI
THERAPION k.t.»o°.*«
Good Wages
and healthful outdoor work,
apring, summer and full. Top-
notch men earn $20 a day-
good men $5 and $10—
Running Gas Tractors
You cjtn I'-trn «t home by mail and
net practical experience ol our all-
tne-ycarreuidence school cl LaPotte.
al.o at one of our trnvelinf- I'raclice
Bchoolu in your vicinity. Write for
Information,
Indiana School of Tra•■' ionecring
415 Pine Lake Ave.     La Porte, latliana
Deceived
What's tlie mattei, little boy?
Maw's gone r.nd drowned all the
kittens.
Dear, dear, no * t.,at's too bad.
Yep, .tn' h'k* promised —boo-hoo—
that I cud il.  it.
Minard's Llnl'.-.ent Cures Colds, Etc.
Mr. Evans entrt id a No York restaurant and saw a trictid seated at
one of the tables.
Hello, Loveall, he salu, how are
7011?
Oh. iirett:** well, replied Loveall.
What are you doing now'.' inquired
Svnns.
Well, /hen I .*aaie In h'*re, 6aitl
Iaovell. about two hours ago I was not
In business, but I've changed sineo
then.     I am a waiter now.
Stranger—How Ions since you made
an arrest'.'
Constable— Quite a considerable
Lpell. I nui golLg a Mule slow about
hauling th.in In Just **.ow. We have-
no placi to i nt tbem in excepting
C y Tedder's ch ckc r. house, and Cy
has got a sitting hen on now.
AS A HEALER
OF THE SKIN
Never inspected it Until Then
When did you lir.d that you cared
for him?
Al out a quarter ot a minute after
,1 diseovered that be no longer felt that
llfo would not lo worth living if he
couldn't hava im*.
A  Jeason of  Re:-^eration
So she hi ■ sent bael; all the presents
you gave her and refuses to sec you
again?
Yes.     Ree, wbat .. relief It is not
to be in love.
A Possible Explanation
■ I can't td.rstand, said tho librarian, why it ii that so few women come
hero. We bave a beautiful aud comfort '.a reading-room, and I should
think tbo 1 dies would like to come in
not only to read, but to rest
Y'es, .*cplicd tbe trustee, but I notice that you have a', .ho entrance a
big placard, which says '.\'o Talking.'
What is tbe finest form of living?
asked thc eugenics professor.
Being in the - idol business, gushed tho giggly girl.
Where are you going, my pretty maid?
I'r.*. going parading, you   mutt,   she
said.
And what is the axt  for my pretty
maid?
Why, to bus:  y10 Bhop windows, of
course, she sah'.
Then I won't delay you, my pretty
maid,
You'd bet/.er not try to, old boy, she
said.
They Were Long Enough
A Yankee, treeing a   Irishman bringing a prize dog to   the   show   yard
thought be would ~avo a joke at the
Irishman's exp nse.
I say. Paddy, he began, do yon expect that dog to win a prize? Look
at bis legs, man; tbey aro far too short
for tho size of bis tody.
Pat—Sure, hi** legs reach the
ground and that's al  be wants.
Mlssicn of the Russian Fleet
A Russian fleet under command of
Admiral l.esoffsky lay In New York
harbor during tlie winter of ISC"-I.
and. anothci was In San Fr-ncisco harbor for the- safe period. Thurlow
We'ed is authority for tl.e statement
that Farragut in his presence at dinner aslted Lesoffsky why .ie was tfli'.'S
tbe winter away. Tbe Russian answered, I am here under se.led orders,
to bo'broken only in a contingency
thnt bas not yet occurred. In general conversation be allowed it to appear tbat th**. particular contingency
was that a foreign power sbould attack Ihe United States. Tho same
authority records a confirmation of
this matter by rlnce Qortschakoff in
St. Petersburg, wilt show d the Czar
Alexander's own order.
If you could follow tip tha cures
made by Dr. Caase's Ointment you
would soon believe that tho day of mlr-
acles hail net gone by. The resitl'-s
accomplished In a few hour:; are often
marvellous, ana it is only necessary
to employ a little patience in the use
of this treatment in order to heal up
tbe most obstinate sores and ulcers.
Tbo internal uso of m dlcines foi
the treatment of skin diseases Is al
ways slow and unsatisfactory, but
when Dr. Chase's Ointment Is applied
you can soo** W for yourself the benefits obtained as the skin is gradually
healed and restored to its natural condition
Put Dr. Chase's Ointment to the
test in the treatment ot eczema, salt
rheum, skin irritation and the healing
of soro3 and ulcers. Y'ou will bo surprised and .-.ratified with tho results.
Relief is almost Immediate, and cure
comes naturally with the continued use
of this great healing ointucnt.
European Nostalgia for West Africa
Thero is a wo* ' 'rful charm about
West Mrlca, says Major Tremarne ln
'Somo Austral-African Note* and Anecdotes,' which few Europeans can
throw off. Then ho tello of a man
who. after living for ten consecutive
years in a lonely part of southern Nigeria, made up bis mint, to have a
trip homo and sailed away in splendid
spirits.
The Oold Coast ports wore part of
West Africa, ant so bo managed to
mako himself falrlv at home while
there, though th- llfo on board ship
was already beginning to bore him.
r.nd he wished that he had never left
Nigeria. Sierra Leone he did not
like at all. as It was not the West Africa which appealed to him. and ho began to long i- a' his home In the hush.
After leaving that port, with no sight
of land to cheer him he b*.«ame desperate, and en arrival at Lea Palmas he
docla-ed: "I shall go no farther! must
return at once. I havo had quite en
ough ot Faiirope.
Telepathy
Telepathy is an Instance of a newfangled word fc. an old thitfg. Bacon
called it sympathy between two dis-
i tant minds. Isaal; Walton similar!.-*
explained Dr. Dunne's vision in Paris
of his wife and '.ead child, observinj
that If two lutes are strung to au exact harmony and one Is struck the other sounds. Scottish highlanders. who
* 'ould have been puzzled by the word
telepathy, have long ago been familiar
with the Idea for which 1'. stands. Andrew Lan* quoted the case of a poor
highland woman vho wrote to her son
In Glasgow: Don't be thinking too
much of us, or I shall he seeing you
some evening in the byre.
My father onee had a curious telepathic experience. lie wa i dressing
in his bedroom on? morning when he
suddenly saw tlie face of a Scotch servant girl, contorted with agony, in
tho looking glnss beforo him. Ho
went downstairs to tho kitchen and
found the giri writhing iu a IU upon
the floor, her face exactly tu he had
seen it in the mirror.
Sympathetic Tommy
Run upstairs, Tomm:, and bring baby's nightgown, said Tommy's motlicr.
Don't want to, said Tommy.
Ob, Tommy! If you are not kind to
yiur little Bister shf'll put on Inr
wings and fly back lo heaven.
Tommy's reply came.
Well, let -or put on her wings and
fly upstairs for her nightgown!
The family at the supper table had
been dlscusslLg a horse frightened by
an automobile Into rumilnr. away. After silently listening for a while, little
Mary (iiuiiy looked up from her plate.
! don't blame horses, she said, for
being 'faid of nulomobiks. Y'ou would
too. if vou wer*. a horse.
Why  Mary? asked her father.
Well, said Mary, wouldn't you be
scared if you saw a pair of pants coming along .lie road without a man in
them.
A lazy man seldc i complains bo*
Cause, he is unable to find work.
60c. a box or six boxes for 32.SL,
a*, all dittltra, ur Tr.c Dcdds Med'
cine C-ainpa *y, i .Imited Toronto.
C.i*i,-.ds.
No mailer bow deep-rooted lhe corn
or wart. ma. te, il mill' yield to Hollo*
way's Corn Cure I' used as directed.
Diria-jible Balloons
The dirigible balloon Is by no means
a modern Invt niion, as many people
seem to think. As a matter of fact,
as long ago ns 1784 Genera! Meusnlor
proposed lhe construction of an elongated balloon which might bo propelled
through the air. Experiments were
made-with it b> two "-others named
Robert, who made -."vera' accents and
attal ed a speed or three miles an
hour though he method of propulsion
was only aerial cars work d by band.
Nothing further was attempted until
1802. whea Henri Giffar built dirigibles whicli, bj means oi a light steam
engine, he propelled a* nearly seven
• llles an hou. and since then variou.i
experiments hnve been made which
ultimately ended in the wonderful cri-
| umph of Zeppelin.
i Whea towels tecoliie dingy looking,
cover with cold water ii which aro
dissolved shavings I pure «*bite soap
i.nd mice of i* lemon. Place the kettle ou the back of the stove and allow
to come slowly to a boil. itinse
tepid wtter t* er. In bluowa.er They
dry in the open :'"•
To Repair and Freshen Gloves
A neat and durable method of mending gloves is to buttonhole around the
edges of the tear or hole In tho glove
before drawing tbe side, of the worn
placo together. The mending stitches will not then be so likely to tear
out, cays tht Philadelphia North American.
When cleaning white kid gloves, put
one ef the gloves upon the hand (Ihe
other hand must be left free to do
the work) and Immerse in a basin of
gasoline. Wet ti small soft brush
with tlie liquid nad rub v.po- it a good
white soap. Scrub tho glove gently
with the soap and gasoline rinse In
clean gasoline and ban- In the shade
t dry. Fix the ether glove in the
sain** manner. Re sure to keep away
from fire or light. The rinsing gasoline may be returned to .*•. separate
bottle for future Its ill washing, but
not rinsing, gloves. The soapy gaso-
li is. of course, thrown away. Gently pull and stretch the gloves, after
they are dry, before attempting to put
them on the hands.
Militant trgaret
Militant mb'dcd women were known
in England before the suffragettes, one
of whom lies In Hen-ry VII.'s chapel—
Margaret, countess of Richmond, Its
builder's mother, with her brass
effigy by T'orrigianc. She hated the
Turk, and she made, as Camdon reports, a sporting offer to the chivalrous
of her ." iy. On the condition that
princes *>f Christendom woul. combine
themselves and march against tho common enemy, the Tur!', she would most
willingly attend them ...nd be their
laundress tho camp. That position of laundress to the crusaders
would have been rn easy one, for It
was tho fashion to make vows to
change no underclothing until tho holy
sepulchre was regained.
An Irish Bull
An Irishman was trying to lead a
hull. He tied tbe rope to his wrist,
and the bull took the lead. He took
it with a vengeance. As the Irish*
man was flying around the corner a
friend shouted: Whr* aro you going
Pat? I don't know, ho replied. Ask
th   hull.
W. N. U. 9S3
The :.ge of the egg may be accurately decided by malting a solution of salt
containing about eight ounces to the
plat. When the sa I., dissolved,
drop the egg gel tly Into tht vessel If
tiie egg is on' day ilo it wil, sink immediately; If It *s three days old it
sluice st below tbo surface* if five
lays eld rn* older, it 'loats.
The luckiest day for getting married
has uot yet been discovered.
The   -reeting of Democracy
Tho story that tht kaiser loves most
lo tell bis intimates, declares Mr. SVil-
liam Armstrong In tho Woran's Magazine, concerns the virlt of his brother,
Prince Henry of Prussia, to America.
Tho Incident happened just a: tlio
.rlnce was landing at New York. Beside him on deck stood Admiral von
Tlrpltz. On the dock was n dense
crowd. From Its midst n stentorian
voice called, 'Henry. Henry'.'
The prince dli not um crctand that
the : ' wa3 meant for him until the
admiral, smlllm, broadly, said: Your
roya' highness, " think sonu ono wants
to speak to you.
Tl.e Prince Henry looked over toward the liunti'i megaphone, who still
continued to 1 .iwl out bis name. Seeing that he had caught the royal gaze,
tbe owner of the voice shouted: How's
Bill?'
To clean suede shoes, first stuff the
sines wilh soft papir; get a saucer-
ful of spirits of turpentine; apply wllh
a saturated clean rag: rub until the
rag becomes quite black; then get the
fresh and continue uutil ths shoos are
clean.
To keep milk toast from becoming
soggy, serve the boiling buttered milk
in a co 0.1 pitial er. so that each
person may himself pour it on his
toast.
Fewer Germans emigrated tc other
lands last year, than in any year since
the formation of tho empire ln 1S71,
the number leaving tho fatherland Le-
ing 18,545.
SMIohM
■the   family   remedy   for   CouKhu   and   Cold»
Imall   doie.    Smill botllt>     Beet since  1B7Q.
WheneTer you feel a headache coming on tako
NA-DRU-CO Headache Wafers
They stop headaches promptly and surely. Do not contala,
opium, morphine, phenacetin, acetar.iitd or other dangeroM
drugs.   25c. a box at your Druggist's. j-n
NATION*!. DRUG* AMD CHEMICAL Co.  OF CANADA.   LIMITED.
Went Too Far
Quizzer—What's the matter, old
man?     Y'ou look worried.
Sizzer—I have cause to. I engaged
a man to trace niy pedigree.
Quiza-er—Well, what's the trouble
then, hasn't he ' een cuecessful?
Sizzer—Successful! I should sny he
has.     I *m paying him hush money.
Mlnard's Liniment Cures Distemper.
Comparative Manners
Mrs.  Jones—So  you got  seats  at
Blank's theatre!      How did yoi: And
their uew box ofileo man?
Jones—Ho was so rude that he made
tno feel like a Chesterfield.
In a'l Infantile complarnts that are
tho result of the depredations of worms
in tha stomach and intestines Miller's
Worm Powders will be foum an effective remedy. They attack the causo
of these troubles, "lid by expelling
the worms from tbe organs insure in
orderly working oi the system, without
which tlio chilo cannot maintain Its
strength .o: thrive. ihesi powders
mean health and improvement
A Good Gues
The class was discussing animals—
how tney walked, got up, etc. After
she explained the cow's method of rising to her teot, the teacher asked.
Do you know any other animal that
gets up ilke a cow? Sllenco reigned
for a moment then one littlo girl tlm-
idly raised her hand.
What Is it? .asked tho teacher.
A call, was the reply.
Have yoi. ever otlcei that tho men
whe are afraid they ma, earn moie
than tbey get gotta* ■ bave unlm*
portnt little jo'*a?
The French doctor who chains to
know tbat cannibalism is a sure cure
for indigestion should at least expi'.m
how he found it outt
If there were not so many inwyer3
in the lawnmaking bodies'tliera might
he more laws that somebody besides
lawyers could understand.
EDDY'S
"2 in 1" and "3 in 1"
No other   Washboards   hava   Sha
tine crimped by 'na method peculiar to   EDDY'S  Washboards.
This  patented   process    eliminates
the  danger    of    torn    linens-the
abuse of hands—the unpleasantness
of  wash-day.
It assures c omfort and economy to
the   greatest    degree.   Insist    on
EDDY'S.
Washboards
Jutt
a* tjcod aa
Eddy't
Matchaa
FARMERS
Can atwaye make aura of oettlng the highest    prices
BARLEY ind FLAX, by ahlpplng their car   lota to    FORT   WILLIAM    ANI
HORT ARTHUR and having them sold on commlaalon b
for    WHEAT,    OAT*.
 Mi
THOMPSON, SONS AND COMPANY
THE   WELL-KNOWN    FARMERS' AGENT*
ADO:.ES8 701.-703 Y., GRAIN   tXCHANGE, WINNIPEG
Whether
For Yourself
or as a
Gift to your Friend
PERRIN'S
GLOVES
The well known Fcrria trademark at
shown in cuts should be orj every glove
you get, as this assures you perfection of
Style, Fit and Finish.
Best dealers th* world over sell th*
genuine PERRIM'S CLOVES.
15-IT-Tt
V
A Common Quest
I say, my friend, c.-.lled the motorist to the farmer, as ho drew up alongside of the field. I'm looking for a
decent road to take me into Squlggles-
villo.
I'm dcrncd glad to hear lt, replied
tho farmer. lt ye iiappen to find It,
stranger, tend me a telegram, will ye?
In the Prohlbltlo.  State
Got any gasoline? askc   the tourist
stopping at th   rural garage.
Sorry, mister, sa 1 thc ma.iager, but
yo come Jest a mite .ow late. My wife
is putting up son i brand! *'I peaches
for them summer boarders, and we
used the last drop y sterday.
Considering '.!•{ . prices c.UTgeil by
some of the Slew Vork ho'eln they
should not complain because tbe
guests carry otT< the sil crware.
Now that tho janitors and the Fill,-
man porters have formed unions, ono
cannot talk so glibly of the decline pf
royalty.
Sure Thing
What are uaici tatea, pa?
Wedding fees, my 3on.
Asked too Much
Young man, said the fond father, In
giving .'ou my catighter, I have Intrusted you with tht dearest treasure
of ny lift.
Tlie young man 'as duly l.npresso.:.
Then, during th- few moments of Impressive "silei.co that followed, ho
heai d the' patter of rain against the
window pane.
Gracious me! he exclaimed. It's
rainli-j and a laven't my umbrella.
May 1 borrow yours to get to thu station?
Young man, said tht fond parent,
I wouldn't trust anybody on earth with
my umbrella.
In orde. tba* pcu,c,enien may take
sheltet from ratr and snow. Brussels
municipality are erittlt.g large zinc
umbrellas arcund street 'amp-nosts
A Quae.' Call
The telephone girl In a certain hotel
answered a queer call over the house
exchango Ji<, other mornin about/Jl
o'clock. When she 'plugged In' •
man's volci Bald 'Held ls this th*
So-and-Su hotel? No, repller" the girl
who was sligh'ly surprised, this is th«
Suc.h-and-Such hotel. Oh, all right!
said tho man; Just woko up and dl*
not know whero I was.
Qood Size*. Estate
The estate of Adolphus Busch, th*
well known beer rnaanet who died re- 1
cently at St. Louis, Is valued at $50,-
000,000, and is disposed ot In the fol- j
lowing bequests*.
One-eight to the widow.
Two-eighths to August Dusch ani f
brother.
One-eighth to each of live daughters.
$.10,010 to Altcnheim, local home ior
aged.
$10,000 to his stenographer.
$10,000 to wife's conpanlon.
'lO.OOO to each of twelve charitabl*
Institutions.
Beautiful horn.* ln Pasadena, Cal.,
Cooperstjwn, N.Y., and St. Louis, go
t   the widow.
All shares of stock In brewery go to
his "on. August.
Gorman estate, jewels and houss*
hold effects to widow.
Tree All Bight
Baron dans Dough—What do yoi
think of my family tree?
Mr. Muchgold—The tree may be *'
good one, all right, but looks to mo
as il the emp was a failure
The only building material that has not increased
in price is
CANADAPortiand cement
It nukes concrete that you can depend upon for lalisfactory results, whether you use it for a ti*
or a garden walk.
High qusltly and low price are made possible by efficient organization aad   manufactiariraf
economies due to a large and growing demand.
See that every bag of cement you buy bean lhe "Canada" labal—ii is your guanoM
of aalacfaction.
Canada Cement Company Limited, Montreal
Writs fsr * free est) if III M " What Ute Farmer Can Do Wisi Cincrstt." t-t,v tct -tv-nr.-R. rT*"\rT?F.Pi.AXD. B.C.
if
THE FLIRTATION OF
ANNE
She Knew He Wat a
Winner*.
By RITA-KELLEY.
aaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaa ,
The delayed Invitation of Janet Fair's
house party almost caused a rupture
** the Halllwell family, so Intense wns
tke scramble to get frocks that match-
At the shoes, girdles to match tha
frocks, with sufficient ot everything
tlto tho traveling bags and Anne off to
the station for tbo4:JU truln. At the last
milium sho snatched from her writing
task a few pages lorn from a niaga-
alno and stuffed tbem Into her hand
tag ns she hurried down to the cab.
land had sent her the story a fort-
Bight ago, nud tlio suc'coss or failure
•f tho week end for her depended upon
whether or not sbo waded through It
tefore she reached Brentwood. Janet
tad set opinions about some things,
among them her love for conventional
Anno and nn overweening desire to
provide literature much diversified by
eommcutaries for her best beloved.
Anno mado the train. As she hurtled down tho plnlfoi'ti nnd climbed
llio tbo car a feeling of wild good bu-
■or possessed her. Tbe old cramping
iemureucss tbut savored of self con-
Kio!isuos3 In her personality had been
lost lu thc excitement of thc last hour,
■he found herself within tho car witb
* dizzy desire to do something rash.
She didn't know what exactly. Tben
It Unshod over her—no more old ladles
*t women wllh children or nice elderly
'■en. She shuddered at thought of the
.knumornblo times she had asked to
'■hare their scuts-no. This time she
was freo from tradition. Sho would
pick a winner! With brave determination she gripped her bags aud set out
town the aisle-in quest of him.
Be was at tho extreme end of the
car. Dig and brown, and he looked
the part. Tho llttlo query was said,
the aluerlons moving of bags ended,
and Anno sank Into the man's place by
the window, facing him, with a tiny
feeling of exultation.
■ Ho was a winner sure enough, bnnd-
tfomo nnd with the most charming
manner Imaginable. Anne dubbed him
a Harvard man when he lifted his hat.
They were all so delightfully gallant.
She was not in tho least embarrassed
.by his Intermittent gaze, which was
timed, as only a winner knows how, to
meet her vagrant glances. Sho knew
-ter hnt was immeasurably becoming,
.with the pink rose nnd soft plumo
against her brownish hair; also lhat
her blue fox set wns the latest cry ln
furs and her gloveeuind boots correct.
It occurred to her presently, however,
that sho ought to convince the man of
her complete disinterestedness In choosing blm for a traveling companion.
Accordingly she drew lho portion of
magazine from her hand bug nud settled herself comfortably. Tbere wera
alx pages of it. and she knew that, pro-
Tided she rend leisurely, it would last
until she reached Brentwood. Janet had
a third virtue. She considered, speculating subconsciously, with eyes fixed
on the flowing landscape, over a long
look which she hal Just Interrupted,
wero his eyes brown or gray or green?
Ob, Janet's virtue! Well. It was pro-
vldlug literature for traveling young
ladies who were in danger of reverting
without warning to embarrassing original self consciousness.
Janet had scribbled In ber bold cbi-
fography wherever an Interlineation
was possible fond, foolish things
which Anno soon forgot to read in her
absorption In' the story. Sho loved a
horse, and this was 'a hero handled
with tha sympathetic touch of a lover
ef horses. Tears sprang to her eyes, to
be succeeded hy n smile, a low laugh
or strained lntentness and pain. Sbe
finished thc story as thc train whistled
for Brentwood, with an overwhelming
desire to lean over nnd tell tho man
facing her that it was the greatest
story over written; that she wanted to
tell him about It; that sho knew be
Would understand.
Carried outside herself, sho leaned
forward Impulsively, her lips parted,
eyes glowing, about to speak. Presto!
Her mind sprang like a trap, and she
bent over her bags Instead, enibnr-
fosscdly preparing to flee. Sho gave
him tbo deetcst of glances as she rose,
and he looked steadily at her while a
■usplcion of a smile, appreciative and
friendly, camo Into his eyes. She had
tbo story with her; but, suddenly following an Impulse, she dropped lt as a
thing of no value upon the seat.
land fair was In a state of woe.
The lion of tho house party had not
materialized. Frantic telephoning and
wires disclosed the fact that he had
left town for Sllox, next station beyond
Brentwood, on the »:50 train and had
been seen no more. Tho Fair country
place slood midway between the two
stations used impartially by tho Fair
gnests, aud a coupe had met both stations, ono bringing Anne Halllwell
from Brentwood, lhe last woman guest.
"He Is yours, dear," said Janet, drawing Anno out Into the chill moonlight
on tbe llttlo balcony.
"Why don't you take him yourself?"
laughed Anno.
"Can't Never sees mc. Told me confidentially thnt ho adored the svelte,
dreamy girl mado of repose ond Inner
reserves, nnd-1 handed hltn over to
yoa. You'll have to take him bodily,
for Gladys Whltcomb has sharpened
tp her teeth and nail* ready to spring
Mi drag Urn off."
"But, Janet," protested Anne, *i nev.
* went In for a man in my life. 1
couldn't do lt I'd babe myself."
"I'm a deep dyed villain!" growled
Janet, striking an attitude. "You
blessed lamb, don't 1 know your proclivities? Rack your naive brain for a
simple and good reason why I sent you
a belated Invitation, why I expected
Aubrey Churchill on
why"—
"W-was"—
Anne started In consternation, lev.
her balance against tbe low railing
and was reeling backward wben strong
arms caught her and set her upon her
feet. Then a traveling bag was flung
upon the balcony, and, emerging from
the shrubbery beneath, a man vaulted
beside the girls.
"My lady of the story," he said, smll.
CHAOS IN BOUNDARIES.
r
TWO DIFFERENT THINGS.     YOUR PLACE IN THE WORLD.
Ar*  art
Frontiers  In   South   America
Uncertain .Quantity. ••
The frontiers of Bolivia, like those of
most South American countries, are
very uncertain, and a map of South
in,  i eiiiem.*.!    -Atuerlca made ln Bolivia Includes a
the t-So train, I Tas' rlortio*" °' *■•**• IeTeI lands cast of   flrst girl said
i the Andes called the Cbnco. A map of     "1 want to congratulate yop, dear.
South America made by the Argcnllno     And tbe second replied:
Republic shows Bolivia as nn entirely i    "Thank you.   But what for?"
Ihowing How Gossip Distorts a Little
'.'' •'. •*". i * Question of Fact
The two glrls-and rWseWere'ilot
iny particular two girls, but any two
girls met on the street—kissed, made
faces and started to chatter.   And tbe
| different country, with no Chaco with-
I In Its boundary. Then a map of South
| America made In Peru Includes a vast
, hinterland In Amazonia, while ono
! made ln Brazil shows the Brazilian
frontier away over In the territory
j marked Tcru on the Peruvian map,
' while the map makers of Ecuador and
Ing whimsically upon Anne, who after
one swift look was trying vainly to
melt Into the shadow, "I have a score
to settlo wltb you after I get something to eat Just look at this saturated brow, wlll you? lt'a like a
sponge. And these aching arms carried that bag ten miles oa an empty
stomach."
"Oh, Jolly!" screamed Janet ecstatically, sliding through the French window. "You'll have a banquet, Aubrey
Churchill." !
A terrifying silence followed tho
click of the window behind Janet's
exit. Anne stood on the chilly balcony
with thc perfect stillness that precedes
cither attack or precipitate Sight, gazing straight Into tbe steady eyes ot
tbe man before her.
Then, turning swiftly, she wrestled
with the window fasteulng for an Instant nnd fled. The man, laughing
softly, stepped info the library and
called, "The tilt after thc banquet re- ,
member," as she escaped tho room.     ''
He was a young man who would |
have his way, Anne discoinfitedly ad-
milted later. Sbe bad been playing.
fox and geese wltb blm desperately all
evening, with tho dawning conviction
that slio was the singular goose. Wheu
he cornered her ln the dim library aa
tbe other guests drifted Into thc musia
room sho almost gasped surrender.
"Now, Miss Story Lady," he said,
thrusting his hands into thc pockets
of his tuxedo and looking tremendously handsome, with an expression ot
mock severity on bis clean cut face,
"whv did you do it?"
Anue squirmed preparatory to flight,
but he blocked egress from tbe divan,
and sbe settled back, with u laugh that
tried to be tridlng.
"It was a great story, wasn't It'/" she
said Irrelevantly. „
"Don't you know," ho said, dropping
down besldo her, "that you ought to
apologize fur causing me to discommode our hostess.
FaUibarrassmcnt enveloped Anne. She
was groping desperately for Hint will-
o'-the-wisp, her durcdoviltry, that hud
got her into this difficulty and refused
to extricate her. "W-why didn't you
get off?" she stammered, a tlusli mantling her checks. "I did not keep you
there."
"But the story did." lie smiled Insistently upon her as he drew the
pages from his pocket.
Anne's heart stopped. She bad forgotten tho scrlbblings on the margins
when she dropped tho story In the car.
"It seems we have a stanch admirer
In Janet." ho said gently, "and 1 for
one, quite approve of her. I was deep
in a panegyric on your charms and
virtues when tho train went through
Silox."
Anne groaned. Sbe could not help It
1 Colombia show on entirely different
1 disposition nf the lauds at tho hcad-
! waters of the Amazon from tbat do-
I scribed by tbe Brazilian and rcruvkiD
! map makers.
I Tbcre is, however, a commission
1 composed of Brazilians aud Peruvians
who arc at tho headwaters ot the Amazon delimiting the frontiers of Peru
and Brazil and incidentally rectifying
tbe claims of Ecuador and Colombia.
Meanwhile Bolivian soldiers are fighting Argentine soldiers on the Chaco,
ond so Ihe question stands. In 1003
King Edward VII. delimited thc frontiers of Chile and Argentina, but the
Chileans thought he gave the Argentines too mucb, so they allow tho adventurers nnd bad man of Chile to go
into this disputed territory, and they
swoop down from the hills and capture the cattle upon the Argentine
plains just as the highbinders used to
do ln Scollnud. - Peter Macljucen in
National Magazine.
"I hear you are going to marry Dick
nenrooster."
"Who ever told you such a ridiculous
thing as that':"
"Why, your best friend, Daisy Stur-
tlum."
"Listen, dearie. I don't denbt your
honesty, but I can't believe that Daisy
ever said any such thing. She knows
everything about me, and we bave
never had a quarrel, and she Isn't a
cat. Be fair. I'll leave It to yoa Did
she ever tell you that I waa going to
murry Dick?"
"Sho did."
"Would you mind repeating her very
words?"
"She told me distinctly, 'Grace Pan-
sibed Is engaged to Dick lleurooster.' "
"Aha! That's how these rtorlcs get
started. I see. I am engaged to him,
and Daisy told tho truth. But what
right have you to gather from that
fact lhat I am going to marry lho little
fool? Gossip, that's what lt Is—Just
mean gossip. Can't a girl get engaged
to a fellow without having a bunch ot
busybodles running about telling that
she ls going to marry him ?
"Wc girls have n rough row to hoe."
—Cleveland Plain Dealer..
Fill It Well, For, Though It May le
. Small, It It Important.
'1^'larfhep^refe^ft'llraalTad num-'
ber of mortals to stand in the limelight
and be applauded, to bave a pathway
cleared for their progress and an attentive audience for their highest accent of command or exhortation. Most
of us Oil humble places. We are not
beard of at our birth, nor when wo die.
We mako one moro in the crowded
thoroughfare. The "hungry generations
tread us down." Life's swollen current
roars and eddies about tho little canoe
wo are trying to puddle through the
rapids and stream. "What Is the uso?"
wc ask. And of what use are wc?
What difference would it mako if we
gave up the fight? Who would notice
our vanishing, and what Is one life
among so many?
In that mood of discouragement It Is
to bo remembered thut each of us bus
bis place which he alone can hll.
Thero nro others, no doubt, who can
do tho same kind of work, but tbey
cannot do our work. Uistory ls full of
tragedies due to the failure not alouo
ot emperors, hut of peasants—not
merely of commanding generals, but ot
privates in the ranks—and the collapse
of a great cause has been due to the
fact that one inconspicuous man In a
small place bas thought it mado no
differenco If he ran away. — Philadelphia Ledger.
: PRACTICAL JIEALTH HINT.
. _ The Eye* In Sioknesi.
The eye has a habit of registering the health. Thus a lack
of luster, heavy lidded expression la generally the result of
excessivo fatigue or ill health;
a dilated pupil usually means
fever; a yellowish tint to the
white of the eye bespeaks biliousness, while an extreme blu-
isbness of lho white is often an
indication of Impure blood or a
scrofulous tendency.
Tliere as no greater mistake"
than to try to brighten dull
eyes witb drugs or drops. Eyesight Is too important to be
tampered with, ond even thu
common practice of putting a
drop or two of cologne In tho
eyes to make them brilliant la
injurious.
FOOD AND FUEL ARMIES.
What the Increasing Population of tho
World May Force.
According to Professor H. N. Dickson of the University college, Edinburgh, tho world Is beginning to feel
the pinch of fuel nnd food. The professor told tbo scientists gathered at
Birmingham to attend the annual
meeting of the British Association For
the ."advancement of Science that tho
human race was In the position ef a
family which had occupied the same
farm for centuries and had so increased in numbers as to outgrow thc productiveness of tho place, making a removal to oilier land necessary. Only
in thc case of the human family thero
is uo menus of migrating to another
planet.
Wheat acreage, this learned geographer tells ns, is not keeping pneo with
tho Increase of population, and "tho
crisis will bo upon us beforo tbo end
of tho century." Tbe supply of coal
will lust less than Ihrce centuries. The
ouly course open to us, he says, ls a
stocl* taking of our resources and a redistribution of population, with an emphasis on the raising of food.
While Trofcssor Dickson does not
say so. his Idea seems to be that as a
nation tells off so many men to serve
In Its army of defense, so the world ot
the future will bave to toll off so many
men to serve ns'food raisers. Eventually wo shall find that country planning will become ns Important as town
planning—which seems to bo reasonable enough.—Exchange.
Suspicions Confirmed.
TJItlo Laura was so quiet out In tbe
kitchen that her mother suspected tlio
child of some mischief.
"What are you doing, dearie?" the
mother called.
"Muffin," Laura answered.
"But you must be doing something." :
"No, I ain't."
"aire yon sure?"
"Well, I Isn't doln' much."
"Tell mo this Instant what you are
doing or mamma will have to come
with tlie hairbrush."
After a moment's silence the little
one replied:
"I'm just dwivin' hairpins Into the
soap wif Marjorie's looking glass."— ,
Youngstown Tclegrnin. ;
Simple Enough. "
"ricrc's an odd news rote. A new
Jersey trust company saved $75,000
last year by abolishing Its legal depart ment."
"That Is odd. 1 wonder how It came
to decide to do it."
"Simple enough. It decided to obey
tho luw."-St. Louis Republic.
A Genius.
"All Ibe master minds are not at
the* head of great Industrial  enterprises." , I
NEWSPAPER ENTERPRISE.
They Display It In an Acute Form In
Tomsk, Siberia.
In "Through Slberla-An Empire In
the Making." by R. L. Wright and
Bassctt Dlgby, tho authors tell us that
the city of Tomsk bas two morning
dallies. Any Important news that
'comes over the wires during tbe day is
struck off on handbills, which arc sold
la the streets as "telegramma." At
the timo of tho Russo-Chlncso crisis
there came early one morning thc startling report tbat the Russian mluister
at Peking had been assassinated.
"One ot tbe papers at onco rushed a
handbill through the press, but before
It was distributed came the official denials from St. Petersburg and Peking.
In keeping with the best Journalistic
traditions of the Occident, the editor
bad the denials printed on a second
handbill.
"Then he called all the newsboys
Into the Inner office, explained tbe situation with tho utmost candor, banded
out supplies of each bill to tho eager
lads and told them to run the streets
crying 'Horrible Assassination' until
the 'Horrible Assassinations' bud sold
out Then, after resting np for ten
minutes, they were to open a chorus of
'Startling Sequel' and proceed to sell
out all tbelr 'Startling Sequels.' And
they did."
A MASTERPIECE IN MARBLE
Wonderful Tablt Made by an Obscure
French Sculptor.
Tliere recently died at Ivry, a Pan*
suburb, a remarkable old man, a septuagenarian, named Fraissard. ne
died ln poverty, but bad he chosen he
could have become one of thc most
famous European sculptors. As It
was, ho finished life as ho began It-
more or less penniless. When a hoy
ho was apprenticed to a marble cutter,
nnd ho at once discovered Ills [lowers
ltl this direction. For fifty years he
had continued to executo the most
beautiful works of art, mostly ln mosaics.
M. Fralssard's masterpiece took him
nearly twenty-four years to perfect.
It Is a black marble table. In the
middle Is a chessboard, on cither side
of which aro playing cards arranged
as fans. On tho tablo are domlnos
and dice, cigars and cigarettes, and
several coins In gold and silver. All
these aro of courso Inlaid. Thc materials ln tlie table, besides the black
marble, are agate, onyx, porphyry,
malachite and lapus lazuli, the tones
of which are black, red. orange, blue
and white. Ninety different kinds of
marble were also used.—London Standard. 	
INDIAN  ATHLETES.
"No?"
"I've just been reading about a man
who led a double life on a salary of
i$12 a week."—Birmingham Age-Herald.
Radium and Meeothorium.
A short tlmo ago we wero told authoritatively that radium has no value
In the treatment of cancer.   Now we
I knowing, as she did, the extravagance , )clu.n im tho G6rmnn authorities aro
i of Janet on paper. buying the wholo avallablo supply for
this very purpose, ond German medical practice Is of the severely conservative kind. Over a million dollars bas
been voted by various German municipalities for the purchase of radium,
und this is about the value of tbe
whole existing supply. It seems that
tliere Is another product similar to radium and with tbe same medical value. It is called mesothorlum, and its
price Is only 530.000 per gram. It Is
said that the Austrian government has
n practical monopoly of both radium
sud mesothorlum.
i paper.
"She has everything arranged," he
continued, smiling subtly dowu nt the
helpless girl half facing him. "Bridesmaids—think of It—br'destnaids! We
didn't cither of us know that when we
started out this afternoon, did we?"
Anne suddenly burled her face In her
hands. He looked at her a moment
musingly, then ever so gently extricated her Dngcrs aud made her look at
him.
"Janet Is a clever girl," he drawled.
"Sbe said you would bare to be taken
witb a trick."
Anne blinked. Where was her
vaunted demurencss? "No such thing,"
she blurted out. "I did it myself. I
kuow you were a winner."
: PRACTICAL HEALTH HINT.
e 	
• Coughs and Colds.
In tho season wben coughs
and colds are prevalent auy
method of preventing them and
checking tho first symptoms
without drugs may be of inestimable value. Thereforo the
following suggestions aro offered in anticipation: When you
Und you have a cough nnd before It gets to bo deep seated
go luto tho air and practice
deep breathing. Draw air Into
tho lungs until they aro completely distended, raising the
arms above the head during Inspiration to moro fully expand
Ihe chest. Hold thc nir In the
lungs for a few seconds; then
breathe it out slowly. Repeat
tbe operation a dozen times or
more and after an hour try It
again. Persistence In this trcat-
meut will often cure a newly
contracted cough In a few hours.
If ths cough Is of long standing,
pain may be felt under the
shoulder blades and across the
chest during tlie breathing, but
as thla Is caused by the tearing
away of adhesions of the lung
tissue lt will usually pass away
In a day or two, ond the fact
thot It Is felt shows that the
longs need thorough Inflation.
Beit Tea In tho World.
The best tea In all China and therefore In all the world grows on top of a
small mountain in western Szechunn,
called Ming Shau, and Is cultivated by
the priests of the Buddhist temple on
Its summit.  Tradition says that n Chi-
i nose pilgrim brought lhe seeds from
I ludla centuries ago.   There arc only a
j few pounds In each crop, and these
■ have always gone as tribute to Peking
I for the use of the Imperial household.
| Who will get the precious tea now?
| Will It ho reserved for tho family ot
i the president of lho republic or will It
be  scattered  among* those  who  are
willing to pny n big price for sue. a
luxury?—Youth's Companion.
Why Sho Sang.
Ministerial Friend (on a visit)—I
wonder what makes your mamma so
happy today? She Is singing all over
the house.
Llttlo Mary-I dess she's thought of
soraoBn' to scold papa about when ho
turns home.—Harper's Magazine.
He Expected Toe Much.
He—Don't you remember me? I rescued you from drowning at Narrngan.
sett last year.
She (swcetly)-How stupid of me!
But, of course, ono cannot remember
all thc young men who rescue one.—
Life.
Know What to Do.
Speaking of rare presence of mind recently recalled to cx-Presldent Taft
Iho case of a handsome young woman
of his acquaintance. She had gone to
the railway station to meet a man
friend of the family, and when he debarked from tbe train thc young man
lost bis bead and Impulsively kissed
her. The girl thought It tbe part of
prudence to tell ber mother of tbo affair, upon which the latter was simply
horrified.
"You don't mean to tell me that be
bad the* Impudence to kiss you?" she
cried. "And to think ot the crowd at
the station! Why, my dear, what did
you do In such an embarrassing situation?"
"Why, mother, I Just kissed him
back, of course," coolly replied tbe
young woman. "I wanted to give all
those peoplo the Impression tlrat we
were relatlves."-Ncw York Tribune,
Happy Man.
"What ore you thinking of that
pleases you so, Henry?"
"I Just happened to remember that
It 13 fully ten years since I've heard
anybody recite 'The Charge of the
Light Brlgadc.'"-St Paul Pioneer
Press.
Studying For It
"Yuuzhyual'' Looks Funny.
The English Spelling Reform association has no uso for tho system suggested by Mr. Carnegie, but advocates
a system based upon the doubling or
combining of letters. Sir William
Ramsay told 'pe British association recently that any one who looked at tbo
system could learn to spell In five minutes, though he admitted that some ot
the words looked strange when spelled
In Ihe new way. "Usual," for Instance,
would be spelled "yuuzhyual." — New
York World.
Mrs. X-B.iby Is so fond of tbe.fiu.-
'ny pege. Do yon think he Is. destined
to he a humorist?
Mr. X (proudly)—Fm sure - of ltl
Why, only yesterday he sneaked up behind me and pecked me on the head
with a hatchctl-Plttsbnrgh Press.
Beet Fowl For the Table.
The best table fowl Is one tbat has
the heaviest weight of meat on thoso
parts of tho body whlcb nro favorite
cuts. Tbe breast and thighs must bo
heavy in a good table fowl In proportion to tbe remainder of tbe body. In
order to b«vo thick breast meat and
big thighs theso muscles must he useil
by tho fowl. In other words, the flier
and scratcher will provo to bo the best
tablo fowl, for their lively habits give
tbe muscles ot the legs and breast
work that renders them firm aud flue
Instead of leaving them flabby and full
of loose tissue In the shape of fat-
Home and Farm.
From tho Face Standpoint Th»y Ar*
In a Class by Themselves.
Ask any expert to call the roll ol
American athletes and he Immediately
tieglns to Include Indians in his list
Tho names of Bender and Sockalexls
come to mind ot once, and besides
these there are Chief Moyers-whose
real name Is Tortes-Cayou, Hudson,
tbe Incomparable Thorpe and a dozen
others.
The noble red man takes up room
enough ln athletic annals to furnish
pride for a nation of many millions of
people, yet thc total number of Indians
in lho United Stutcs is only * little
over 300.000.
That ls the most astonishing part of
tho record. If thc city of Washington
sbould produce such a group of athletes as tho Indians hove done experts
nnd scientists from all over the earth
would come to tbe federal capital to
learn tho secret of its success. The
entire Indian population of this country Is less than that of Washington.
Considering tbe meagcrness of Its
numbers, probably no other race ln the
world can compare In athletic prowess
with American Indiana.—Chicago Jour,
nal.
Plenty ef Fur Animals.
"Do not believe all you read about
'tho extinction of fur animals,'" writes
a statistician to a Paris paper. "With
thc exception ot a few—seal, chinchilla
and American lynx—'fur animals' art
no less numerous than Ibcy were thirty years ago, when tbo prepared pelts,
now popular for outer garments, were
used for lining purposes. Tho high
prices ore caused hy the Increased demand. The fur bearing animate will
not he exterminated because the fash-
Ions change. While ono animal, temporarily popular, Is being hunted th*
otber has time to recuperate. Notur*
helps also In this way: Thc ovcrbuntod
onlmul Instinctively abandons Its habitat often seeking refuge where tha
hunter cannot follow."
Ho Know How Ho Got It.
"That large lump running across th*
bock ot your head," said the phrenologist, "means that you ore Inclined to
he curious, even to the point of recklessness."
"I know It," so!d the man who was
consulting him. "I got that bump by
sticking my head Into the dumb waiter
•haft to see W lhe waiter was going
up, and It waa coming down."
**s*o*soe*t**eseo*os****** |
Overcrowding In Berlin.
Statistics published show tbe appall- j.l','c"|"
lug scarcity of lodgings for the poor In
Berlin. One house tn the Ackerstrasse,
In Norte* Berlin, shelters over 3,000
people, The papers nro warning people ln Ihe provinces against coming to
look for work it BerlliL-London to
trass.
Idle. I
First  Freak-My engagement eau»
tonight.
Second Freak-Docs It?
First Freak-Yes.   Next week I'll be
what you might coll sn Idle curloslty.-
Quito Natural.
"Judge," said tbo forewoman of Ihe
Jury of Indies, "we wtnt to speak to
you about tbat sealed verdict w* Just
rendered."
"Well, ladles?"
"Can w* unseal It and add s post
script?"—Washington Uerald.
A Great Medical Triumph.
f Che report thnt Dr. Noguchl of the)
j Rockefeller Institute For Medical lie-
l search has at last discovered the germ
of rabies ls of worldwide Interest It
| marks one more triumph of tbo re-
j markablo Institution founded by th*
j generosity of s great American cap-
! tain of Industry. Professor Metclini-
i koff calls the discovery another mile-
I stone of bacteriological history. If tb*
! Japanese pathologist bas solved tb*
j problem that has long baffled scientists
j his name wlll live In history. Tbe bor-!
ilhle sufferings of the victims of rabies
make this ouo of the moat dreadful of
1 sll diseases.—Leslie's.
Why Reed Aloud?
A modern moralist regrets that nobody nowadays reads aloud.
But Is thnt the main regret?
Isn't tho lack of listeners much more
serlous?-Clevelond Plain Dcsler.
Over Nothing.
•■•■My wife and myself quarreled oy
wireless today."
"Thst's what I call having s few
words over wthl.*"-**utoTt**» Com.
tor-Journal
Something on the Ancients,
"An oyster of the paleozoic period
would hnro mado « meal for twelve
people."   Thoy didn't swnlluw ihem
whole la thus* daj-s.-Tuledu Hltdft
Skipper Wrings'* Career,
Captain Robert Wring*, who seem*
likely te commend Sir Thomas Lip.
ton's challenger, Shamrock IV., when
tho race* for tb* America's cup * year
hence, gained flrst hand knowledge ot
tbe American coast conditions whea
he wos skipper of the Mlneloo for August Belmont In 1000. H* also odd***
to his knowledge of the Atlantic coast
currents, tides and winds ss aklppet
ef tbe challenge sloop Shamrock IL
when he soiled thnt craft for Slij
Thomas Lipton In tbs International
races la 1303, lie wu In an advlaoq)
emuacltv about ths Bhthuea** b inr-i JBiaAMJltK, itinrniAmi, u.i'
THE
I      *      *   lu-
ISLANDER
Publis!. '        ■ Sat u ■■ * * Vancouver Islam4, B.C. by
TTiF   i^' .'.N'DKR   PRlNTTNfl  AMD  Pt'BI.TSHING  COMPANY
:: iwak * v,' uici i.f  Iioit—
.. *
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its not bold ;... ise    responsible ior views
*   Nu letters will be published in the Islander
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•■■■■■ !■■:,
-.   i.i-,'..;,   KEliRI Ak'i   28,   ilJl-'l.
I heories
Duri the ' wanl ■•:' confidence" mutioii recently
brotighi on in the Provincial House by Messrs. Williams and
Place, the members fi ir Nt wcastle and Nanaimo respectively,
the former advanced several new theories as to the origin of!
the strike nn Vancouver Island. One of these theories was:
that Mr. Coulson, General Manager of the Canadian
Collieries (Dunsmuir) Ltd., finding that he could not produce
ri'. much coal as he hat
m ouraged the strike
while yet another thee
was that the Canadiai
selves brought on the ,
ised the company, deliberately
; to cover up his non-success,
need by the Leader ofMr.Place
.* - (Dunsmuir) Ltd. had them-
*.  account to their British in
vestors for their inability to pay dividends. Weare only a poor
c iiintry editor, but an editor, although denied most of the j
s >lid things of life, so deai I i the heart of the professional j
demagogue, is permitted to ei!; ip on theories and it is not;
surprising therefore thai we have one of our own regarding
be origin of the Vancouver Island trouble.   Our theory is
chat the strike was I rought about through the machinations
of tin: members foi  Newcastle and Nanaimo.   These two
valiant "Jokes" have trrprovide their constituents with some
iu ;tifi< afion for their existent e.   They must also at all costs
keep themselves in the lime light.    What better back-ground j ..j .". '
. ...   marched into
quickly gathered" but it quickly dispersed again "after a
little excitement "-and the trouble " was over within fifteen
minutes."   ln fact the whole incident "in any other place
would be the rule rather than the exception, in like circumstances.   A very ordinary-affair forsooth!
..   .. .. This tame affair, however, would not fit in with the Rev.
Hallucinations Ot a Mayoi* iCooke's indictment,    Unfortunately for the Mayor material
On Sunday the 15th inst. the Rev. A. E, Cook, Pastor ofifor a harrowing story is scarce.   Nothing for it but to serve
(itsilano Congregational Church, Vancouver, is reported tojup the same incident again, using a different sauce to give it
for theii capers than a strike—the bigger the better. We
contend thai to the unprejudiced mind our theory is quite
as ingenious as those of Mr. Parker Williams, and we have
a suspicion that it is equally as near the truth as any
advanced by tlie member for Newcastle.
a riot,' and he adds: ' It was well known two weeks
ahead that this was to be attempted, yet the town was j [ |
so left at the mercy of these would-be rioters that all j '
the police were withdrawn except three or four.   If it L'
were not for the good sense of the miners there;
would be a different story ro roll.'   .Several miners!
were arrested on charge of unlawful assembly, but the.
cases had to be dismissed, -while not one of those
who invaded the town were arrested, and ' it was only
after considerable inconvenience and expense that I
had the leader brought before the magistrate on the
charge of rioting, on which charge he is at present
out on bail.    Contrast this with tne treatment meted
out to the president oi the union, who was held in jail
for three months without bail and treated as a noted;
criminal.'   So says the Mayor of Cumberland.
For the information of our readers we will now quote
another version of the same incident, as given by Mayor
Campbell in a signed communication to the Nanaimo Free
Press of the 2nd September last.
"This peaceful state of affairs continued until "
the 19th of July, which date happened to be tlie com- '
pany's pay day.   Because of an occurrence which "
took place on the evening of this day, an event which ;''
in any other place would be the rule rather than the "
exception under like circumstances, the provincial "
- authorities saw the necessity of sending a regiment of
soldiers and militia witli maxim guns to keep the
peace.
A week or so previous to the above mentioned
date rumors became current thai a number of strike
breakers would raid the town. As these rumors were "
rather vague little credence was placed in them by ther'
authorities.    However on the evening of the 19th. i
and as rumored, a procession of these strike-breakers .''
marched into the town headed by a fellow whose very ■''
appearance was sufficient to be a menace to the peace"
of the city under such circumstances.   As would certainly be expected a crowd quickly gathered, but:'
apart from a little excitement, and as the employees!
already mentioned quickly dispersed, the trouble wasj
over within fifteen minutes,
So far as the actual facts of the incident are concerned,'!
we consider them exaggerated and distorted in each version, |
but it is not our present object to discuss this but rather to
compare the two versions closely.   Iu the communication to j
the "Free Press" the incident is belittled and made light of
(as the letter was a protest against the presence of the police
and militia).   The rumors of the coming disturbance "were1
so vague that little credence was placed in them by the!
authorities" (Mayor Campbell).     When the strike breakers!
town "ar, would certainly be expected a crowd! ,|
cfarlaneBros.
Limited
^#<$*^^^<^^^^##*###'#^
i  " Tiie Square Dealing House " I>
New Suit
1
Just to hand for
/y
llonng
have treated his heafi
situation on Vancom
: calhinglv denounced
is to a lengthy discussion of the strike
er island, in the course of which he
Premier McBride and blamed him for
i. h of the tn uble,   Sa
e Rev. Cooke :—
entirely wrong in my conclusions, but
r the whole facts in my possession I
inei (.1 that had Sir Richard McBride
;i   atti i nit to fit- his duty as Minister
a suitable flavour. So this time the "band of strike breakers
marched up and down the street calling on the strikers to
fight." (Sorry we missed this episode.) They came to town
with the express purpose of raising a riot and ln this casej
"it was well known two weeks ahead that this was to be
attempted "-no longer "vague rumours" in which, the
authorities could put no credence.   "So says the Mayor of
lie adds fo
nclusions."
statement
i. help t
keeping with his profession had he
wrong in ha '
man's reitfi.it
conclusions we cannol
would have been more
withheld his discourse until he was satisfied that his con-
clusions were absolutely beyond question. They might then
have carried more weight.
Weare not going to take up the cudgels on behalf of
Premier McBride. To anyone who reads the report of his
speech in the Legislatun in reply to the vote of censure
moved by the Member ft r Nanaimo, it is apparent that Sir
Richard McBride has throughout been au fait with the
situation and has dene all that has been legally possible to
to end the strike with justice to all concerned. What we are
more particularly concerned with is the reverend gentleman's
statement that he had been in communication with the
Mayor of Cvmberlard. In the doings and sayings of
Alexander C'mptell, plain irerclrnt of Cumberland, we
cenfess we have little interest, '
Cimberland nakis a statement we
fjen to sit up and take notice.
.  Says the li- v. V it. i ooke :•!-
"At  Ciimheilanfl  a  band of strike-breakers
iii.irt.hcd up and'down the streets calling upon thei
strikers to fight.   The mayor of the town tells me
thai ' '■•■'• came -villi the express jpurpose of raising
tlie whole struggle now Cumberland," And the Mayor also said the following in his
and their employers on letter to the Free Press which we have already referred to:
■-"-en entirely prevented.   .,*,,,,,,,
People should be slow to accept the statements regarding
this strike, particularly those as reported on the front pages
of newpapers."—And, we are sorry to say, the public would
do equally well to be chary of statements on the same subject
emanating from the Mayor of Cumberland.
the second time "I may be all
In view of the reverend gentle-
hat he might beat fault in his
pi essing our own view that it
11 when the Mayor of
• c; -'i!y admit the tempta-
Those who Misrepresent Only Deceive
Themselves.
(From Ladysmith Chronicle)
The miners doubtless had many grievances to complain
of, but we imagine that the greatest damage has been done
to their cause by men who under the guise of friendship
have misrepresented the whole situation from beginning to
end. It will not improve the unfortunate situation for men
who should know better to circulate absolutely misleading
statements, and those who have been guilty of this misrepresentation only deceive themselves wlfen they think they are
making friends with the strikers. The demand for an
investigation into the causes of the strikes and riots if
acceded to might really have the result of placing the blame
on the shoulders of the men who are responsible for the
trouble. When thc true history of the strike is written, it
may be found that the fault of the trouble is not with the
miners, but with some of the self-appointed leaders who
bungled the fight from beginning to end, and prevented a
peaceful solution of the problem.
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Pit ituI   ii 1 0. ltx ICO
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.-»-a> a) *> a> ■»  e>   . e> e> a> » e> **
Crown Theatre, Cumberland
Opera House, Courtenay
New Hall, Bevan
Moving Pictures will be shown in the above as follows-
Every Evening Except Thursday, Cumberland
Monday. Wednesday and Saturday, Courtenay
Thursday, Bevan.
WO SHOW:.! EACH NIGHT. PRICES AS USUAL |
W. WITCHELL, Manager. 9
/
The Popular Beer
of the day is
The
ver *
and now on draught at the
Spring
New England Hotel
JOSEPH  WALKER   Proprietor.
Lunsmuir Avenue
Cumberland
B.C!
Try it and be convinced, you will drink no other.
Awarded Pour Gold Medals B. C, Agricultural Association 1910 & 1913
for Purity and Quality.
For Sale in Bottles at all Leading Hotels.
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Synopsis of Coal Mining Regulations
COAL analog rights of the Dominion
in Manitoba, Safik-itrlu"-**;,**- and Albert:*, j
the Yukon Territory, tlm Northwest Turri i
torie** and fa a portion *•( tho Province of J
Britic*ii C> luiiihia, may be leased for a torn)
"i tw tM.-y-ciM* yearn at hu riiuuhI rental of ,
81 an acre. Nor more ilun 2,6O0acn*fl
will be leased t" one applicant.
Application for a Ie»Ho muat be made by !
'hoitpplicant in person to the Agent or sub
Agent uf tbe district in which the rights
applied for are situated.
In surveyed territory the land muni be
described liy 8fclioi.9,orK-i<alsubdivj*K-ns
nf sections, and iu uusmveyed territory
the tract appliud fer shall be staked out hy
thpapp'icaut himself.
Kith application must be aceoiupaniud
by a fee of $5 which will be refunded if thc
i ikh'rt applied forare not available, but not
ir her wise. A royalty shall bn paid on the
merchantable output of tlie initio at the
rate of Bye cents per ton,
The person operating the miuo shall
fiiriitbh the Agent with sworn returns ac ,
count iiiy for the full quantity of merchantable coal mined and pay the royalty
r hereon. Jf the Coal miniag lights are
not being operated, such returns shall be'
f uruished at least once a year. I
The lease will include the coal minin.;
rights only, but the leasee may be permitted to purchase whatever available sur
face rights may be considered necessary
f-T the workitiL'of tho mine at the rate of
$10 OOanaore,
For full information application should
be made to the Secretary of the Department of the Into ior, Ottawa, or to any
Agent or Sub Agmt -"fDominion Lands.
. vv. w. coin'.
Deputy Minister of t be Interior.
N.B- I/ntfuthorfoed publication of this
advertisement will not be paid for.
APPLY
Thomas Pearce
The Ideal Store
NEW SHOES
. The first shipment of our spriag stock
of shoes have arrived iu
Men's Tan and Black Button
Ladies Tan, Gun Metal, and
Navy Blue Suede in
Lace & Button
Watch for our Sale of Odds and Ends
after Stock-Taking.
The Ideal Store
Next door to Tarbells.
„„„    HaPPy Valley
PHONE L 8*6
UNION   BAY
E. L. SAUNDERS
PRACTICAL BOOT AND
SHOE MAKER
Orders Receive Prompt Attention
Repairing a Specialty
West Cumberland
I
NEW GOODS   !
rJhe Wise Real Estate Specialist looks
to the centre where transportation
facilities abound,
ii to 80 Acre Blocks, adjoining
the townsite
$100 an Acre
Easy Terms.
Ntiliettei' proof that what we offer is all light than is the fact?
tli'sV*-"" the buyer." so fur*nre men who have lived at Union
JUf-nV01* years, who intend winking their home with a good
I  ■     living iu Fruit, Vegetables and Poultry.
](
Dig Up
Biftish Columbia Investments Ltd.
^HONE 36. COURTENAY
Buy yourself a Home near
!No. 8 MINE!
BEST  ON   VANCOUVER   ISLAND
Blocks, from one acre to eight acres,
$200 per acre and upwards
Finest Homesites in Comox District
FOR PARTICULARS APPLY TO
NEW STOCK OF jmammmaam
LINOLEUM and
WALL PAPERS
1914 Patterns just opened out.
A full line of Furniture, House Furnishings. Beds
and Bedding, Stoves and Ranges always on hand
I
DUNSMU.RAVE.NUE A.    McKlNNON
CUMBERLAND, B. C. ^g   pURN,TUR[:   ST0RE
Phon
e i (
Pendants^ Necklaces
Watches
TEmum
■■■■■ti mm mSBmwmm i***i**i**mm**wt*At***mmi*mim****i
T. D. McLEAN
THE   LEADING    JEWELER
Cumberland, B. C.
m sss
i
HOTEL UNION
KAI f, WA V STATION
Gjstrone-, too. Three hundred aud
forty-five thousand and more Ford
owners are getting maximum service
at minimum cost. No matter for
what purpose you want a car, you
won't-* go wrong if you buy a Ford.
Get one, too.
Six liunrlred dollars is the new price of the Ford
runabout; the touring car is six fifty; the town car
nine hundred—all f.o.b. Ford, Ontario (formerly
WalkiTville post office),complt*te with equipment.
Get . atalog and particulars from E. C. Emde,
sole fcuent for Comox District, Cumberland, B.C.
Mrs. John Gillespie
Union Street
Cumberland,.]**. C.
Capital Paid Up 111,560,000
Roserve Fund S13,000,000
THE ROYAL BANK
OF CANADA
Drafts issued in any currency, payable ull over the world
SPECIAL ATTENTION paid to SAVINGS ACCOUNTS and In-
terest at highest current rates allowed on deposits of *1 and upwards.
CUMBERLAND, B. C, Branch -    OPEN J)AILY
UNION WHARE, Sub-Branch,OPEN TUESDAYS AND FRIDAYS
D. M. MOBRISON, Manager.
COURTENAY, B. O, Branch, OPEN DAILY.
E. H. HABDWICKE,'Manager.
Marocchi Bros
GROCERS   AND   BAKErI
 Agents for Pilsener Beer
GEORGE K0N0
REAL  ESTATE
HEAD OFFICE: 627 Pandora^Street, Victoria BC
BRANCH OFFICE, P.O. Box, 434, CuraS5.BC
.Contractin*clc" lasys a aagpfc* *+* <*»
%ffl3rwzm% "— THE ISLANDED. CCMBEM.AXD, B.C.
/P^
w
UNE CONQUERS AIL
(BY ARTHUR APPLIN)
Ward, Lock £ Co., Limit*!, Loo
doa, Melbourne and Toronto
% &
..Continued)
By Jo.* , what a delightful ronw
Saluzo Bald.     1 hope wo shall meet I thnt in London 1 have been pausing
again, and that you will tell mc more under tht* name ot Oscar Soral. Again
about it, Lad) Hetherlngton.     1 k*.ij>- j ho hesitated, obviously  embarrassed
pose because I am a dull business man \ and suddenly 111 at en30.
1 simply love real romance. |    Saluzo protended to take no notice;
Carmen made a grimace. Not much | *ie ,nd not speak for
I wo have met before, II gave his
name; tlu other man apologised andl
walked away But Saluzo noticed'
that ' * turned mo:e than onco and
looked back.
As soon a*; tiny were alone. Ileth-
erlngton turned eagerly to me delect*
Ive and bouse t him to continue his
!story.   The American obeyed but did'
|not till Hetherington   wha.   he   had!
j done, ouly what ho had discovered.
!    I don't pretend It's of any import*
* ancc. but I have fouu*  the end of ihej
I thread which you visheu mc to do—
j it shouldn't lo dlflcult to follow it up.
It's of the utmost Importance, llcth-
| orlngton said quickly.   Then ho hrsi-
j lated and Saluzo saw his face (trow a
shade paler.   I ought to havetold you
um
Overshoes
Rabbers and
Over-Stoeklnos In One.
UarUp.lnulUlaaI.niwa
-IaKI-nn-Wat-naa.   UUlkl
woman sal sMltm.
Buy ttiua a»4 profatet youmlr aai
^!uaU;tmwtak>Ba, •
CmiTHClMOfKil.il.bSfda.
ItTtHtilHtlKl
1 Dealers
romance ii  London and less in South  suppose I am on iho wronr* trach? he
" Bald ovi ntuallv with a trace of disap*
you take polntment in his voice.     It was you
ho kissed y0urBOi[ vvi10 left Albert Hall  Mans-
,,    ,   ions on thc mornit.|  of the r.tli and
aluzo drove   to the Carlton Hotel. I travelled bv the nine o'clock train to
lie asked for Hetherlngton and finding B0|.u|e.|gaa Juucttoi, and net thc otlnr
be was not in, he took a seat in tlielman*j
Again  silence.   HetherlngaOE
The Strength ot Tiny Creatures
When compared with tho strength
of man. the strength of an insect is
wonderful, the little ant   can   carry
. ...      vucVi •"■loai1 forty or fifty times as heavy as
I himself, and the ordinary beetle can I
Djrvvln on Marriago
A newspaper correspondent recalls
the following early advocacy of eugenic marriages   from   Darwin's   'Descent of Man.'
'Man scans with scrupulous care
the character and pedigree of his cattle and dogs before he matches them;
but when he comes to his own. marriage he rarely or never takes any
such care. He is impelled by nearly
the same motives as tho lower animals
when they are left to their own f**ee
choice, though he is in so far superior
to them that he highly values m»r,la:
charms aud virtues. On the other
hand he is strongly attracte.t by mere
wealth and rank. Yet ho might by|
selection do something not only for
bodily constitution and frame of his
offspring, but for their intellectua' and
moral qualities. Both sexes ought to
refrain from marriage if they are in
any marked degree inferior in body or
mind; but such hopes are Utopian, and
lr*« ti. k
Ann lie:
I'm sure wherever you g
lt with yt*. Bowing low
her hand
was
entrance hall where   ho   could
ovy one who arrived.     He had had.     , , ,    .,„-,,    ,-„
a Ions tiring day and with fllfllcillty Hu° ?S his cigareU.1 to a p I. Go
n„ „„t „„,:i n'.on with yonr Inquiries, Mr. Saluzo, but
don't question nte, he said nt last. I
have asked yt to probe Into tho past
—1 have given you n free hand, relying on your discretion, faithfully believing that you will treat tl! you ills-
novor with tho utmost confidence, nut
lad kept awake, lt was not until
quarter to one that lletherington rondo!
his appearance. Saluzo led him to a
quiet corner in the now almost deserted lounge; ordered him a whisky
ind soda am. a cup of coffee for himself—he wanted to keep wide awake
for .in hour or two yet. lletherington
was not commurlcative. Ho still
seemed depressed, he -till carried
about, with him an atmosphere of lonely dejection.
Well? Saluzc said at last.
Well? lletherington repeated. And
then he slatted as if suddenly remembering. Have yon commenced to dig
out my past? —into the past, of the
man we called Hetherington number
one—yet ?
Just got beneath the surface, that,
ls all, Saluzo answered cheerfully.
Really nothing worth telling—still if
you want to know.
A quick change came ore.* Hetherlngton, his eyes brightened, l'.J became
Interested and nlert.   I tell you 1 want
It Is no uso probing nr. Continue
for a lhtlo while r. any rate on tho
line you have taken up, confining yourself, remember, strictly to the past.
Be careful how you make inquiries and
of whom. You agreed to he paid by
results—ar.d the whole atteccsa of tlie
result lies in privacy. 1 can only say
—so far so good. Be astcni3hcd at
nothing you discover.
Wilh that ho left him and Saluzo
saw him talo the lift up to . is loom,
"'e waited in the hall until he was
quite sure lhat Hetherington had really reiiretl to rest, then lie, too, turned In.
For the next few days he lived the
life of a well-to-do nun In a wealthy
city; it seethed as if he ha*  no object
propel a b rden a hundred times its!
own weight. The insignificant house
Ily gives a hundred strokes of his
wings in about two seconds, thus enabling him to g. a distance of thirty-
llvo feet in thai time,
Perhaps the ".lost wonderful of all
insects is thc* dragon Hy. It goes
through lho air at tho rate of sixty
miles an hour and can stop instantly,
or change-IU course backward or sideways without lessening i*s speed or
changing .he position of its body.
One littlo honey-bee will hang suspended from a limb, wlllla from his
body a hundred others will depend—
ono holding to another, chain fashion;
and one cannot see that the lirst bee
wuvcrs or finds his load heavy.
f.  j will never bo even partially realized
until tho laws of inheritance are thoroughly known. Every one does good
service w*ho aids toward this end.'
Scientific Mar.-' ement Again
Our boss is a crank on efficiency.
What's ho up to now?
Trying to teach the  stenographer
to chew her gum in two movements
less per minute to tho lower jaw.
APROW*»d*;J
NTTROQE
mm
if*-. ■P'ANa^DIAN made from our new
Vx factory at Windsor, Ontario.
" *'" Try Remington-UMC -Arrow and Nitro
Clubs this season. Their absolute reliability
has made them the choice of sportsmen all ovu,
Canada. The highest priced ammunition sol,^
in the Dominion. We have yet to find the keen
sportsman who balks at paying the price.
Certain details of manufacture r.re a little more n'ridly watched in
KeminatODaUMC ■hotaholla, May we send you a booklet .imply
eiplainiliB lliese and other teclinicul point,? Your name end* ari.
dre.. on a postcard will biina it by tetum mail. i
Remington Arms-Union Metallic Cartridge Co.. Windsor, Ontario
It All Depend.;
Teacher—Now, boys, here's a little
example in mental arithmetic. How
old would a person be who was born
I:-. 1875.
Pupil—Please teacher, was it a man
or a woman?
the smallest detail, everything yoa In life but to kill time. He rode ot
can discover lhat happened before the walked to the ptrlf in the mot WW,
hour of 'talf-past live on September 5. lunched and dined at all the Known
night, Saluzo said. But would you! and unknown restaurants, and occus-
mind. Sir George, first of all telling I ionally yawned an hour or two nwny in
mo whero you wore at half-past nine| some of iho so-called places M amuse*
a.m., halt-past Iwo p.m., am" half-past;
five p.m., on September 6.
lletheringion bowed his head antl
commenced to fumble in his ease for;
a cigarette. '
Shortly after half-part live I was
driving from dordllogh Junction to my |
country house nt Cranby.    I.thought fence.    A in
ment. But he assiduously cultivated
stray acquaintance, and not a day
pass'td but that be knew exactly how
his client. Sit (leorge lletheringion
had spent it.
He, too, was killing lime hut with
the air ot a man who killed In self de-
,n who was frightened of
A Fa r.t Hearted Poet
Samuel llogcrs, tbo English poet,
whose house In London '''as noted as
a literary center, was very fond of
the society ot ladlec and was a great
favoiito with them. Yet be never
married and in his latter years he used
to regret not having done so. Rogers'
nearest approximation to thc nupt.a.
tie was with a girl whom ho thought
t) be tho most biauliful he hnd ever
se:n. At the end of the Lo.idon season she salt, to him at a ball. I go
tomorrow to Worthing. Ho did not
go with her. Some months afterward
being at Hiinelagh, he saw th.it the attention of every one vas drawn toward a large party that hart just filtered, in the center of which wns a
lady leaning on the arm o* her husband. Stepping forward to see this
Wonderful beauty, he found it was his
love sh* merely said: You never
came o Wort* ing.
Beware of Ointments for Catarrh
that Contain Mercury,
u mercury will surely destroy th.* sense ot smell
ami   completely   derange   Uie   wtiolc   lyetcro   when
enteritis  a  llirousla  llio tiiiicous  sur'acee.     such
,rtle'*a chi'lil.l  never he  used  ascent on  prcBirlp.
11**1. 'njlal repuuble physician*., as the ilutr.aec they
will do la tea laid to ttic Rood you can JHjsalbly derive trom Uie.-n.   Hall's Catarrh Cure, manufactured
hy F. J. Cboney 4 Co., Toledo, o.. contain, uo mer*
:tiry. and la taken Internally, senna directly upon
the blood .nd mucous surfaces of the .'ystera.   Iu
-   buytoK Hairs Catarrh Cure l*c sure you set   tc*
.' Kemilne.   lt Is u*ven '•'hmalti* r.i.,1 made In Toledo.
1 ! Ohio, by *■'. .1. Cheney .v Co. Testimonials tret.
Sold hv llrncs-J".   Prlci, lie. per botllft.
Tsar Halls !■>** t't"- I    -•--"eiatlola. j
you understood, Mr. Saluzo, that it's! timo   a man who lound life a burden,  is thai of » '
'  ' ell mo everything Ut moment.** almost Insupportable. Not "OO.qdo at-ji
you who've got to
that happened before half-past live.      i so bis  wile.
Everything that's happened to you?|hcr at theati
Sll rely—
Everytlilr ■ that's happened to a
man calling hlmsel; Sir George lletherington. I dor.'t come into the argument as far as you *o concerned,
Saluzo shrugged his shoulders a little Impatiently.
•Very well— lie slopped short, as
standing a little way off, he saw a
mar, staring flxcdjy at Sir (leorge
Ketheringtun and the expression on
Ills face was that of a man who had
Just found some one he bad lost and
•been long ant', vainly searching for.
Well
Hetherington's ft.c:
have—and yet I h
Saluzo frequently saw
. met ber in the park
and in the more fashionable restaur-
mils—always beautiful, always
dressed; very seltlo.n with her
band. Once or twice Saluzo left
flowers for her at tie tin;. ■■: little attention whicli would have meant nothing in her own co  itry.
Then one -'ayt choosing his lime
carefully .he made an afternoon call.
The po'rtei who took him up in tbe
lift, recognized him. Vou were making Inquiries the other day if '.ere
were any flats to let. I believe Mrs.
Soral is trying to get rid of her lease,
sir.
1 know. I have jus; come up to htt.e
a loo'.: at her tint. Saluzo replied.
lie tuld the servant who answered
the door and Informed him thai Mrs.
Soral was out. that he had been asko 1
to call and she excel ed him, but he
was a little before his time.     When
he was admitted, he asked if he might
look around the lint, as he hoped to
lake up Uie lease of it.     Without the
least hesitation, the servant showed
him the various rooms.    Luxury thc
key note; no expense had been spared;
,,,.,_!.| everywhere good taste was exhibit.**.!.
■ Always, however, the last   of a wo-
wns nothing to sttggset the
unit uruoQUU j ~
I a*- afraid you
a feeling that
CHAPTER XVII
Presently the man who stared,
crossed thc lounge and stood in [rout
of lletherington. He too., m notice
wbatsoevei of Saluzo.
1 can't have mnde n mistake—you
»ro George ?
The detective saw lletheringion
start at tho sound of his ox i Christian name. Or was it ho vrndercd at
the jounil of 'lib man's voice? But
he didn't nii'-wer; be waited for the
Stranger to compute his name.
George 'hirt?      Surely   I
made a mistake? ,
A shadow of disappointment crossed man; mere
I presence ot a .nan
FORECZEMAS
ANDMSHES
CUTIOMSOAP
The itching, burning, suffering and
loss of sleep caused by eczemas,
rashes and irritations ot thc skin
and scalp are at once relieved and
permanent skin health restored in
most cases by warm baths with
Cuticura Soap followed by gentle
applications of Cuticura Ointment.
Cutlcura Soao and Ointment are sold tbrouweml
Inewortd. A liberal sample ot each.with M.pajs
"booklet oa tba ears and treatment of the skin ami
•ealo sent post-free. Address Potter Drug & Cbcin.
•abjs*., Osst 12K, Boston. U. S. A.
W. N. U. 983
As soon as the servant left him
alone in the drawii.g-rot m, Saluzo lit
a cigarette. Carmen always smoked
so she could not object to tobacco. He
examined thc picturei) casually, tbe
lew photographs very carefully. There
was not one of her husband anywhere.
Tben he walked to the door, opened it
noiselessly aud listened. It was
a large Hat and the servants' quarters
were some distance away. Leaving
the front door ajar, he crossed ihe
room and sat down in front of tlie bureau as if ho were going to
write a letter. But instead of
taking one of the delicately scented
sheets of notepaper lie carefully abstracted two sheets of blotting p;.pei",
them up be slipped them into
ulve; Sold for Money
WViin the last year a score of men
worth millions havo died berore they
reached 50.   The most recent instance
is that of a Onlcag   man v/'to left jaii,-
iie tige of IT*
lt is nol   always safe to  t list reports, but in tills rasa tbey seem to
agree that tho
broke   blm     )
Still I    Use
Ho .* about that garden hose I loaned
you last summer?
I still have it, old man.
Can't 1 get it back?
Yes. tut not now. I hnd it all coiled
up and a turkey built a nest and went
lo setting li*. it.
As a vcr*"'."'do there is no preparation thnt. .qttals Mother Graves' Worm
Exterminator. It bas saved the lives
ot countless children.
His Mistake
va   a plump widow, with two
She
charming daughters.     She had been
a 'relict' just a yenr, and was beginning to we.'.r her 'weeds' lightly.     All
strain   of   overwork I the same, when the new curate railed
He   inherited   a upon her ahe sighed:   Ah, I feel the
large buslne:***-, and he fe'.t obliged to j loss of my poor, dear husband very
cnn'J its burden. much.     I never have any i.ppellte for
In modeVn business Ihere Is one* anything now. The curate was all
great fact which men ate slowly llnd-isympalby..and in thc endeavor to cheer
f'      ... her bv pointing out what, a comfort to
No man can do It all. I her her daughters must he. replied: 1
By proper svstem and organization < ai unite und rstar.d thr.', but you are
he can multiply himself many limes solaced in— ...,,. ,*-,..
ami still save hlmsel.*. No matter Sir, interrupted ti.e indignant lad-
how big a man may be. he is a failure] Allow m. to mfor.t you that I am not
if be thinks be must be always on1
hand te run his shop. The test of efficiency is tlie running of the machine
while tlie boss Is out playing golf or
courting tlm fresh air for his health
and for a workingman's appetite.
Grinding one's life out before 50 for
dollars is a tragedy. Eve:* though the';
profits he measured in millions, it 'sj
not worth lt,
laced in at all.
TAKE NOTICE
""clephcnes In Jerusalem
A Hell telephone system has just
been Installed In Jerusalem by the
Ottoman government for its own use.
Tbere are ten stations connecting the
government house .vitb the courthouse
and military headquarters and several police stations. Application has
been made for a public telephone service In Jerusalem, Jaffa and llethle-
hem.
We publ s'.i simple, straight testimonials, not pres*. agents interviews,
from well-known people.
Prom all over America they testify
to the tncilts of    MINARD'S    UNI-
MENT/the best of Household Remedies.
MINARD'S LINIMENT CO., I..lm:te*..
Welding Ctppir
A process of welding copper with
the oxynoetylene flame has been developed by a German Inventor. He has
found it necessary *.o use larger torches than for iron welding, but in general the process is -L.iicir, except that ItUM,
ho employs a liquid v.eldlni, pasti and
a sp al copper welding wire. The
paste prevents the formation of oxide.
■I'he process has been used for welding
copper plates np to an inch In thickness. Tho process ns '"Ing used in
the principal copper works In Germany with grent success.
'■, Moth Qls'aeHei-
Tii.pcn'.Ii is a sure preventive
against moths. By tropping.a trifle
in drawers, t*units an", cupboards it
will ender lhe garments saf* from
Injury! I* will ulso keep ants from
closets antl ntor5.ro-ms If •- few drops
are l'.i' in the corners and upon the
shelves. It Is sure destruction to all
sorts ot vermin and will drive them
away from tlie various articles of turn*
foldin	
the breast po'ket of his coat.     Then A Daniel Come to Judgment
ho deftly opened a drawer; as it was [ilU| j,,,),,^ protested Dingley. I do
unlocked, he gave no more than a cut- uul BQe i,0w ;*oe can line me 551) on
sory glance insido.    The third drawer ***jle testimony,   ''.his constable says 1
was 1 eked. Without tho least hcsi-|
lution Saluzo took a umr.li bunch of
skeleton keys from his pocket; with
remarkable celcrit;' the lock slipped
back, and tho drawer opened. Like
lightning his hands pounced upon a
small  bundle of photographs    which!
was exceeding the speed limit, and I
say I wasn't. Ho hasn't brought any
witnesses to substantiate bis claim.
They'8 stithin' in that, said the
judge."and I reckon we'll hev to compromise. Yo pay the 5511 now. and
some time, when you're passin'  this
It does not injure either furniture or clothing. One tablespoonful
added to a bucket or warm' water ls
excellent for cleaning painted woodwork.
had been slipped inside a blue silk Wtt„ aK11|„ jPst iet your old car out
case; a couple of women, an elderly ter „i\ a|,e*a wulb, and we'll call It
black-bearded man; a group, and lastUquat'e.
of all, a photograph of r. young man j .
wearing a soft olt hat and dressed Ti.„ smallest conscript in France is
in boots and breeches. It was signed { p,.0bahly Eugene Espngnol, of l.ouines
Your's ever.'     Saluzo hesitated a mo-| 11(,.u. '['our::.     lie stands Sit Tin. in h.J
ment with this in bis bond. The man
had a neatly cropped beard, such as
is worn in the navy, but ho looked
like an Englishman. The hat partly
concealed bis eyes; it might have b.'-'ti
Soral, or Hetherlngton, or any oue.
Without tho beard'.'
Saluzo shook his head and put hoc!
stockings, and turns the scales at 12
pcunds, or just three stone.
It Is sensible nnd convo..h'*rt to have
large pockets in your apron when going about putting '..lie house in order.
Pieces of string or any oulot-tiie-plnce
  article ear. bo slipped into the pocket.
all Tlii! photographs; even the last ivasUpd put away at leisure.
nit  worii. stral.ng.      He cl >v.l tlie| . -
drawer. Then a little door in llie c'.-n-
tre of tho bureau among tlu pigeon
holes caugnt his eye. A receptacle
for letters; very few wontvii coold
resist the temptation of IfeepUg letters.
(To be Continued.)
Try   Murine  Eye   Remedy
U you have Red, Weak, Watery Eyes
or Granulated Eyelids.   Doesn't Smart
—Soothe3  Eye Pain.    Druggist."  Sell
ilurino Eye Remedy, Liquid, 25c, SOc,
Murine Eye Salve in Aseptic Tubes,
, J5c,  50c.    Eye Books  Eree  by Mall.
A tea-poonftil of go.-:-ip will taint a*  „„ ,,. T,„ie qom i„. an sty., mat h..< car»    put
ktttlctul ot    ure truth iMutloa Et« Reroadj Co     «•*•*••-—   	
Pompons with Beads
Pretty pompo'.t for slippers are
made in tills way: Gather a double
strip of chiffon—about three Inches
wide or nn Inch ant- a half wide when
folded—into a rosette. Make a little
satin rose of   he same color.
If yon aro not versed in lho ways ot
making roses from satin mako two
rosettes as yon made the chiffon one,
one smaller than '.It'* other, and fasten
Ihem together and tbey will look
ftowerllko.
Use bright crystal beads for the
t ,ver center and dot bends around the
edges of tiie petals of tho satin rose.
Pure, clear glass beads give-tho best
effect, but geld or silver beads would
also be pretty.
SlackMiht
StovefolisSi
MsAKEs Home Brighter
and Labor lighter
A Paste ItheF.F.Dalley Qua) No Dust
NoWaSTE I HAMILTON, CANADA I No Rust
Hoods o' the Colleges
If you havo taken a degree in divinity at Oxford, you are entitled to
wear a red hood
The speaker was Elhelbert Reed,
the Dulutk psychologist. He continued:
Wearing a red hood myself, I lake
a natural interest ln hood stories.
There is one about a man who complained to hU bishop that So-nnd-So,
though not of Oxford, was wearing a
master's hood.
And I call it, bishop, said the complainant bitterly, wear' tg a lie on his
back.
Oh. don't uso so strong t. word ns
that, said tho bishop. Just call it a
false hood.
A Poser
Mentor—Consider the owl* He's a
bird ot wisdom, and he gets his reputation hy keeping silent.
Stentor—How about the screech owl.
Easy Mark
Madge—i hoar lie's very sweet on
you.
Mnrjorle—Hath r He's good for
about two pounds of candy every week.
Miss
A  Significant Name
What arc you thinking about.
Wombat?
Of your name, Mr. Ilugglns.
My name?
Yes, as Shakespeare says, is thero
anything in a name?
He showed her there was.
A Number of Heirlooms
General rutman onco slept In that
bed. volunteered tho landlord.
Um.
And sat t that very chair you are
now sitting In.
And refused lo e.t this ham sandwich. I suppose, Interrupted the tourist. Well, 1 don" think I want it
either.
Gender
A woman teacher was explaining
gender lo a g.'ado of young children
as visitors entered. They begged her
to continue, as tbey would be delighted lo hear the children's replies.
Children, she asked, what is girl,
woman, man:
One little ban "was so eager, she
appealed to the owner proudly.
Well, Artie?
Artie rose to the occasion.
Girls is females, woman's a male
and man's a human bear.
ac*
Jones—Has Brawn t-   rut
count at the store?
Smith—I think not, for the grocer
says it is stl.l staidlng.
In still air a pigeon can Hy 1200
yards a minute, with a br*eza, 1500
Ebony Backed -trusties
When you clean tho e.! ony brushes
on your toilet tablo rub petroleum jelly over the backs hefo-o you wash the
bristles, as this prevents the soda or
ammonia ln the water from injuring
the ebony. The jelly should afterward be removed by polishing tb»
back with a dry cloth.
Entertainment for All
A pretty girl   can   get   a   lot   ol
entertainment out of her mirror, observed an exchange.
True!     So can a Jlain   girl   who
thinks she is pretty.
No Deception
Wife—You deceived me.
married mo. you said you ha:
the road.
Hub—Well, so I have; o
lon„* tlr-.c In .arriving.
en you
job on
it's a
A Freethinker
Willie—Paw, what Is a freethlnkot*!
Paw—An unmarried man   my son..
Maw—You go *o bid. Willie. i
The Beauty of a C!ea. Skin.—'he
condition ot tho liver regulates ht
condition of the blcod. A dlsordte]
live.* causes .mpuiltles In the l>',0*
and these show themselves in blemah.
es on tbe skin. Ptr'ulee'g Vattar
hie Pills la acting upo.. the liver»ct
upon tho blood and a -dear, heathy
skin will follow intelligent use of nig
standard medicine. - Ladle?, whoV'||
fully appreciate this prime qunlit r
these pills, can use ''honi with the,al..
talntv that the effect will he ,0,t
gratifying.
Courtier and Poet
Louis XIV,  having  shown  Btjieau
some verses o. his own ccmpO|t'onj
demanded  his  candid  opiulon ,lt)l)Ut
thorn.
Sire, answered the poet, your^jjpj.
ty wished to vvrito poor lines a1(j y011
did it so wel, -Ut you pr vtj u,at
n tiling is impossible to your m0'e*j,
ty-	
dhtmces
You will admit a <xlr.i mm il0me.
timet, changes his mind.
Y'es, replleo Senator Sorghum He
also changer bis wardrcb;. n^^ in
doing so he avoids popular ajtcnli0n
as much  '.*; possible.
Can any little boy, aslte.; Chc new
teacher, teil me tho difference aW-iyeou
a lake and an t^an?
1 can. replied Edward, whotL w*„.
dom had bee.   learned   from
ience.    Lakes uv> much pleas
swallow when you ir.l   ln.
cxper-
titer to
Though the door ot
New York bank weighs -10 toil
yards and  with a strong wind 2,000 carefully balanced that it caul b0 open.'.
yards.
Merely Prudence
Hub—How could you go and order
that expensive necklace? Don't you
know how I'm fixed?
Wife—Yes, but I don't want people
to know how you arc fixed.
ed and closed with a man's It
Thn secret of tbe dalloloua omelet
lies In the use ui more yolks than
whites, a little rich cream and a seasoning of cheese.
When dressing poultry do not waste
the feet. Place them in boiling water for a few minutes, and the skin
and nails will conk off easily. They
mak*5 a delicious bit ot soup or jelly.
Mors Vet
Why the divorce?     Couldn'l
port her in tlie style to whicli^
accustomed?
■   Yes; but she wanted some
ter tban tha...
The kind ct Christianity
visits where they net out gooi
and lets a poor neighbor si,
die alone, is not tlie real
It Is ot very little use here
after.
th!
inger.
|t he sup,)
Bhe wan.
[bins bef*
(hat on ,j
dinner,
Iffer aij
litis, a',
he*;1
A delicious sweet sandwich ]
of thin slices of white breatl
with jam topped with cream f
(Is mr !■
spi". ■
Whistling for Healt't
A dc :tor liar: discovered that whist-
ling is good for lbs health, lt (ills the
lungs with Invigorating oxygen, and
Ibis rcvivifles flagging spirits aud ilab-
bv muscles. Ilcys are prone lo be
broader e! csted 'ban g'.'ls and hotter
constructed for deep muscular tones
because of the li.ng exercise which accompanies whlr.llng and one ot the
Hist tilings they try to do when tbey
hav? passed bnbyho i ls to •.vhlstlc.
The teacher, who was giving the
primary class a nature tall;, inquired:
Johnnie, how does a bee r'.lng?
Johnnie, a graduate from the school
of experience, replied with emphasis:
Awful!
"All is WeD That Ends Wfclll
Along with dyspepsia cornea nervonsneal, sleeplessness and gen- J
eral ill health.   Why?   Because a disordered stomach does not permit 1
the food to be assimilated and carried to the blood. On the other hand, 1
tho blood ia charged with poisons which come from this disordered I
digestion.   In turn, the nerves are not fed on good, red blood and we
aee those symptoms of nervous breakdown.   It la not head work that
doea It, bat poor atomach work.   With poor tbln blood tbe body I* not
protected against tha attack of germs tt grip— bronchiUa-toosimp-1
tion.  Fortify the body now with
Cut soutiren of v,*h..s cllcloth and
under  III*   children'    plates  and
Chicago \ save the tablccli
DR. PIERCE'S
Golden medical Discovery/
illmiif
an alterath-e extract from native medicinal plants, prescribed tn both II
and tablet form br Dr. R. V. Pierce, over 40 jeara ate.
Hare tban 40 years of eiperlenee bas provsn IU soperior worth aa an It"
vlnnSnt.ter.acb tonic aad blood purllW. It inviforateaJ** «W*dat£?
the stomach, liver and bowels, and •hMiaa'h tbem, tbe whole ■J»"«t«1Jtf*a
now also be bad in an»ar-oeated tabUI.torn ■"■t^.'^'^S^'gJSl™
If not, send CO cents In one-cent stamps foe trial baa U Dr. Fieree a melt
Hotel and Sura-tcel lutitnte, Buffalo, N.T.
HOME
.The Common Sense Medical AdviseE-na^Ta
K Of 100* »AOC8 HANPSOMTLTBOONp IN eLOrT^ryn
sssss
N.f:
■
HMMRM THE ISLANDER. CUMBER LAND, B.C
4
Most people would be
benefited by Ibe occasional use of
Na-Dru-Co laxatives
Gently, thoroughly, and
without discomfort, they free
the system of the waste
which poisons the blood and
lowers the vitality. 25c. a
box, st your Druggist's.
National Drue and Chemical Co.
of Canada, Limited.     176
Dress Material for Curtains
Thin dainty dress materials often
make delight fill curtains. Dainty
flowered cotton crepes, for instance,
make charming bedroom curtains.
They arc cheap, too, and that is always a virtue. Somo of tlicni cost
twenty-five cents a yard, some even
less. Then tliere are the plain and
crinkled crepes in tl.e loveliest artistic tones, some of litem of mercerized
cotton, so tint: they look and hang exactly like soft, sheer silk. Iu this
there aro exquisite shades of the new
apricot, mulberry, peachbloom, yellow
and wisteria. The marquisettes, so
frequently seen on the bargain conn
ters in odd lengths, are quite beautl
Till enough for parlor or living-room, cs
pccially when they Berve as a bit of
transparent color between white net
glass-curtains and those of a heavy
material and dark color inside. The
muslins and organdlej are full of
dainty possibilities and even the ordinary ginghams, when carefully
looted are not t- be despised in simple
rooms.
Minard's   Liniment  Cures   Garget   in
C   ;s
An Old CaJdie's Retort
lie ia an obi caddie on an east coast
course, nnd being a noted figure on the
links he endeavors as far as cosslble
to caddie only for thoroughly efficient
golfers. Occasionally, however, he
finds himself accompanying a foozler
and on thesj occasions his dignity Is
Injured.
One day recently be found himself
catldying to an old gentleman who was
out, clearly, more for exercise than
for the love of the game and who was
playing shocking golf.
By the time the twelfth bole was
reached be had been in most of the
bunkers en rottle mid had succeeded
in breaking a club. I think I shall
give up this hole, be remarked at last
to his indignant caddie. Na. na,
torted tho old worthy bitterly; feeniah
the course, sir—l'cenish lhe course. Yo
have got anothe four clubs to smash
yet an' nine blinkers tae tlae It In!
Pcor Circulation
Cold feet and hands indicate poor
circiktion. Tho^c who juffer from
tbem shDiilu exercise every day in tbe
open air, bare their feet ir. cold weather and rub well with the palms o
Many Useless Gr.rments
Fortunately city flats havo not the
storage room which old homes were
wont to have And yet Low many;
boxes and unused truuks and upper i
shelves there are in closet   tbat are!
NO MORE NEURALGIA
HEADACHE CURED
the hands. Follow! ig tbo cold bath, [ filled with useless clothing, warm
lift the body up on the tes fifteen! coats that might be Keeping less fas-
limes to increase the circulation of I tldicus shoulders warm, good, well
the blood. Avoid tight collars, cor-1 made dresses that would warm the
sets and clothes. A very simple ar- heart ns well as the body of some
angement for the .'liprovement of a less fortunate girl than th- one wbo
A Journalist Tells cf The   Advantage
of keepi-g Nervllin. Handy
on tne Chelf
Fifty years ago Nerviline was used
from coast to coast and, In thousands
too sallow or pale skin is said to He I bought tbem and bas laid tbem aside j of houses this trusty liniment served
in eating Tigs. Three or four if eaten [ for a possible repairing some day. How | the entire family, cured all their minor
ac a time is a prescription of a French
woman whose complexion is exquisite.
Tito drinking of orange juice the first
thing before breakfast is also an excellent remedy for whitening tho skin,
and it is said any woman who will | time oa whether you lined that partic*
specialize in her diet upon orange i ular bit of,apparel ct whether you can
juice, honey, raisins, figs, brown bread: get along without if. Haven't you
and pure water will retain the purity | laid a gown away with tho best Inten-
of ber skin until an advanced age.
Silencer for the Typewriter
The noisy clicking of the typewriter
will soon bo no mo'o than disagreeable memory, It lho typewriter silencer wbl :it a Cleveland man lias
just invented prows a success. Popular Mechanics says: li does not. make
tlio typewriter absolute!* silent, hut
it reduces the sharp click to a soft,
dull thud which is not so hard on the
nerves. The nol**.. Is so much reduced that an operator can uceivo dictation given in a natural tone of volco
while the machine is running. Tho silencer consists of a core for the plat-
tn whicli eliminates the greater part
ot the noise r.ade by thc type striking
tho paper.
WOMEN NEED
A SAFE TONIC
And There is Nothing Better Than Dr.
Williams' Pink Pills for Toning up
Dread of Asthma makes countles3
thousands miserable. Night after
night the attacks return and even
when brief icspile is given tho mind
Is still in foment from continual anticipation. Dr. .7. D. Kellogg'. Asthma
Remedy changes nil this. Ilclief
comes and at once, wbllo future attacks are warded off, leaving tbe afflicted one in a stato of peacj and happiness he once believed he could never
enjoy. Inexpensive and sold altnoit
everywhere.
Open Windows all nlcht
It Is difficult, to get doctor!, to agree
and to agree will* the patient listener
For yeara 1 had been a slave to the
open window, the fresh air at night.
That doctrine of the open bedroom
window wt.s my obs'esLlon, but recently dottlt 01 apt in. By accident the
bedroom window had '* 'en closed, and
I slept peacefully and .v.kc refreshed
In a closed ro m. here was no ventilation of tlie official medical variety.
To a medical journalist I put thc problem of the window at night, and to
my astonishment, be told mo that I
am an anitnai when I sleep and do not
want fresh air at all.
Look at -lie animals. When they
sleep they choose Lhe Stuffiest nooks
tbey can find, and they know what is
best for them. Shut your bedroom
windows at nigh, and open them in tlie
morning. Antl when reflected on the
doorniotise and the dog I * 1 encouraged to tuck my uoso with the other animals.
That Explains It
Dr. Lyman Abbctt, at a luncheon at
the Colony Clti.) in New York, was
good-liumoredly arguing the suffrage
question with a prominent suffragette
Now, doctor, said tbo suffragette,
there's one thing you must admit. A
woman doesn't grow warped and hidebound bo quickly as a man. Her mind
keeps younger freshet.
U'oll, no wo der, Dr. Abbott retorted.     Look how often sho changes it!
The minister's wire was busily engaged one afternoon on mending tlie
family c otlios wliei a neighbor called
for a friendly chat. Aflo. ,. few moments of news and gossip the caller
remarked .:s slie began to Inspect a
basket of miscellaneous button.?: Vou
seem to be unusually well supplied
with buttons of all kino-. Why. there
Is one like my husband hnd or. his last
winter's suit. Indeed, said the niln
Istcr's wife with a slight smile. Well,
all these buttons were found in the
contribution box, and I 'bought I might
as well make some use of tbem. What
—must you go? 'Veil, goodbye. Come
again soon.
Bad Blood-
is the direct and inevitable result of
Irregular or constipated bowels and
clogged-up kidneys and skin. Tlie
undigested food and other waste matter which is allowed to accumulate
poisons the blood and the whole
system. Dr. Morse's Indian Root Pills
act directly on the bowels, initiating
them—on the kidneys, giving them
ease and strength to properly filter the
blood—and on the skin, opening up
the pores. For pure bloodand good
health take
Dr. Morse's   <•
Ind in m. F-«- -'"   "*••"■.
It is said that woman's work |3 never done, and It is e fact that whether
in society or in -the home her life is
filled witli mere1 cares and moro w-or-
rles than falls to tb lot ..' r.ian. For
this reason women are compelled regretfully to watch the growing pallor
of their cheeks, the coming of wrinkles
antl the thinness that becomes more
distressing every day. Every woman
knows tbat ill health and worry Is a
fatal enemy to beauty, aad that good
health gives tito plainest face an enduring attractiveness.
What women fai to realize Is tbo
fact, that If the blood supply Is kept
rich and pure, the da.* of the coming
of wrinkles, and pallor, dull eyes and
sharp headaches is immeasurably postponed. Dr.* Williams' Pink Pills are
literally worth iheir weight in gold to
growing girls and women of mature
years. Tbey fill tlio veins with the
rich, red blood that brings brightness
to tiie eye, tho glow of health to sallow cheeks, and charms away the head-
nohes and backaeho tlir.c render the
lives of so many women constantly
miserable.
Mrs. William .Toner, 'Cro* a^ako.
Ont... says: "I feel that Dr. Williams'
Pink Pills saved my Ufa. I was so
badly run down that I could hardly
drag myself around. I was o bloodless that I was ns pale as a sheet,
and you could almost seo through my
many garments have you stored away i ills and kept the doctor's bill small.
whiclih might bo used? i To-day Nervilin   still holds first rank
The question of disposing of out of | in Canada among pain-relieving remod-j
date garment, isn't so ..inch whether. Ifs—scarcely a home you can find that;
or not you can possibly use them some-  doesn't use it.
From Port Hope, Ont., Mr, W. T.
Greenaway, of tho Guido newspaper]
staff, writes: "For twenty years wej
have used Nerviline In our homo, and:
not for tho world would we be without it. Ac a remedy for all pain, earache, toothache, cramps, headache, I
and disordered stomach I know of no j
preparation so useful and quick to relieve as Nerviline." !
Let every mother give Nerviline a,
trial; It's good for children, good for j
old folks—you can rah it on as a Hul-*
ment or take it internally.
Wherever tberi i3 pain. Nerviline;
wlll cure it. Refuse anything but;
Nerviline. Largo family bottles, COc.;
trial size, 25c.. at all dealers, or The
Catarrhozone Co., Buffalo, N.Y., and
Kingston, Out.
lions of getting it it and remodelling
it and then found it carefully wrapped
up, absolutely useless to you, at your
next session of house cleaning?
Wouldn't it have been much better
to have decided about the gown Immediately, and If its remodeling promised to Incur moro timo nnd labor
than you felt you could give it would
not it have been far more sensible to
have given it to some one who eould
use and to whom it would hav*t
meant something?
Don't bo a dog in the manger about
your possessions. Sba o the blessing
that you have, even if they aro only
the blessings of a few shelves of discarded clothing.
A Typhoon In Japan
My room on the second floor **0'.'k-
ed and swayed, and it seemed as
though the building could not hold together. After awhile I grew accustomed to the motion and tlio noise of
breaking gloss and dropped off to
sleep, but -. terrific crash right by my
ear brought mo up with a start. The
sheet iron shutter-* of my windows
had finally succumbed to the fury of
the gale and although fully eight inches outside of the '.biss, bad bent In
until the windows, sash and all, lay
shattered on Cue floor. A drenching
torrent whirled in through tbe crack
between tho resisting shutters, seized I not let me, announced the lad
a screen and hurled lt clear acrossl    That's the rif.ht kind o* father to
tlie room on to my hod and then seiz-ptave,  replied  tlie  teacher.      Did he
ed the bed and bouncer, it savagely | givo the reason why h.  would not
up and down.   Then part of tlio roof let you
Not Like Other Visitors
Tho perfect baby of a South Side
mother had reached the ag"* when he
can coo, an accomplishment in which
he Indulges himself most of tho time
when not otherwise engaged.
He Is tho most welcome visitor I
over had. said the mother, p-oudly. lie
just lies and talks to uie by the hour.
Isn't that nice, replied tl.o caller,
so unlike most visitors—tbey just talk
and lie to jolt by the hour.
The Right Kind of Father
Young Harold was lata in attendance for Sunday school and the teacher inquired the cause.
I was going HUiitg but father would
took leave and slid past my window
with tbe nerve racking clatter of coal
pouring into an empty steel bin.
Ily dawn tbo typhoon was satisfied
with what it had done and moved on
out lo sea I retrieved my saturated clothes aud went downstairs.
Answers for .'.ie Anxious
It is not always justifiable or even
necessary to lio when shown your
friend's new baby. If it Is as ugly as
sin tell hint that it looks exactly like
its father.
Young Husband—Never use that old
gag about having a cup with a sick
friend. There isn't even a young
bride ri.at will believe it sineo the
i*| vaudeville artists have used It so
often.
Lovelorn—Try a box of chocolates.
If that won't stop tho grouch tliere is
t.o hope.
Yc3 sir.     lie   said
enough bait for two.
there   wasn't
A Merciful Farmer
A young lady from tbo city was
ing one summer to make her lirst visit
hands. In fact tho doctor told me my ft" a cousin in tlto country. At the
blood had .ill turned to water. 1 was
ulclng medicine constantly, but. without bc-nellf. My mother had so much
faith In Dr. Williams' Pink Pills that
sbe bought :u two boxes and urge:
tno to take tbem. Hen* thankful I am
that 1 followed ber advice. Before
these were gone I began to feel better,
and I continued ttsiiiL the Pills until I
had taken llvo moio boxes- when I
was again uijoying tbo blessing of perfect health, with a good color ill my
face, a good appetite, and I feel sure a
new lease of llfo. 1 will always, you
may be sure, be a warm friend of Dr.
Williams' Pink Pills."
If you aie weak or ailing begin to
cure yourself to-day with the rich red
blood'Uf. Wll'lums' Pink I'ills actual-
ly make. If you do not find the Pills
at your dealer's send 50 cents for n
box' or $-'.50 for bIx boxes to the Dr.
Williams' Medlclno Co., Brockville,
Out., and ti'ay wlll bo sent you by mail,
P'St paid.
Simple Transposition.
Ono of the artists had just finished
ringing 'Sally in Our Alley.' Tho song
appeared 10 affect. Pogson. I gave
l.itn a dig In tin ribs and Inquired:
I'pset you, old man.
That song, he began, brln,
mind an incident ot ma .y years ago
which happened when 1 was a boy.
How well I romber tho commotion, the
wnii of th5 governess, the shrieks "f
the mater! I had a little sister named Solly, and one day wc were playing
marble!, (we called them alloys.) when
all of a sudden Sally swallowed one
of mv best, 'glassier.'
Hut what's the connection Willi tho
song'.' I asked.
The alley In cur Sally, replied Tog-
s:on as ho edged away.
station sho was met by the cousin, and
after a half hour's drive ha told her
they were approaching his farm.
In one of the brpad field-, that met
tho young lady's attentive, eye stood a
windmill, and gathered around It,
some standing and som^ reclining,
were several hogs.
Well, that beat anything I ever
heard of! exclaimed Uie fair one. I
didn't know that you farmers were so
considerate,
What docs? queried the farmer.
That over yonder, replied the city
girl, pointing a pretty finger. .Inst
think of having a nu out in the field
to keep thoso bogs ccol.
A Tall  Story
Thc long legged*, st man wo know
is our friend II. fiingha Palmer. He
can tako steps above five feet long,
in spite of which lio is devoted to
l.o.se back riding.
Recently he came into the office to
chat awhile, and we noticed that ho
limped.
Corn? wr.s asked sympathetically.
Nope— accident, he answered, a:
answers one who cVesn't care to talk
about something. That aroused our
curiosity, and wo couldn't help show-
to my ing it, probably, for he sighed and confessed :
I was riding through the park Monday, nnd I was just lfiling along and
riding along and not thinking of anything In particular, and my foot slipped out of the U'rrup,
Well?
Well, the darn bono stepped on It!
Pain Flees Beforre It—There I*.
more virtuo in a bottle of Dr. Thomas' Kclcctric Oi! as a stibduer of pain
than in gullons of other medicine. The
public lino-..' this and there aro few
household;) through! ut the country
where it cannor ho found. Thirty
years of use has familiarized tho peo-j
pie with it. und made it a household
medicine throughout tbo western
world.
Cube—Ihenr Miss Sweet has joined the great majority.
Stove—She isn't dead, is she?
Gabc—N'o: she married a mnn
named South.
An Apt Retort
Cand:. Hostess (on seeing her no-
phew's fiance for the first time)—I
never should bave known you from
your photograph. Iteggie toitt me you
were so pretty.
Reggie's Fiance—No, l'*i: not pretty,
so I have io try to be nice, and It's
such a bore.     ilavt you ever tried?
That Mrs. Toplofty will carry her
pride to any length.
I should say so. Why, do you
know, she actually paid custom-house
duties on her diamonds rather* than
admit they were paste.
While travelling through the rural
districts of Missouri a Look salhsman
approached a farmer and stood for
several minutes importuning him to
buy tho book be was selling. Presently thc farmer blinked his eyes nud
said: No, i' ain't no use.    I can't read.
The salesman paused a moment and
then said: But you must bavo some
one in your home thut can r;ad. Your
wife your child.en—I know they would
bo interested.
Yes, my daughter can read, replied
the Mlssourian, but she's got a book.
Forestry Facta
The Dominion Forest Reserves are,
approximate!}, thirty-six thousan*
square miles in extent. On these reserves, especially it. tlie Rock;- Mountains, are considerable areas of grassland, which by the n.w Forest Iteserv*
Regulations will be made available to
western cattl owners, under suitable
restrictions. As yet, few r no cattle bavo been pastured on these Reserves, but tho possibilities of litis
new auge will bo .understood from tbe
fact that more than 20,000,000 bead
of cattle grazed on the National For-
ests of the United States during the
last fiscal year. If only one million
cattle were grazed on Dominion Reserves at tbe minimum charge of twen-
ty-livo cents per bead, the Dominion
Forestry Brunch would ....-rive an annual revenue of at least 3250,000 from
this sourco alone, while the stimulus
theso Regulation wlll undoubtedly
give to stock-raising should eventually
result in cheaper meat ti the Canadian consumers.
In Sweden, tlto problem of brush disposal after loggius, ope.-atirns In order to prevent forest fires does not exist, for in that country tree-tops and
branches are all used for fuel and even
tlie pine needles aro collected aud distilled, tho resulting extracts being
used in the manufacture of caramels
for colds, and soap for medical purposes.
The loss occasioned by forest-fires
on Dominion Forest Reserves aud
Crown Tln.berii.rit.. in the West during
the past year van (robably the smallest on record. This was largely due
to tho co-operation of tlio settlers, Indians and hunters In the wck of fire-
protection, 'li.ch tho Dominion Forest
Rangers secured hy prccep and example. Fire warnin; were not confined to posters, but were ' * be found
on railway time-tables and. attached,
to tho shooting licenses of game hunters In Manitoba.
Wooden slues have been In uso In
England for hundreds o.' years and
largo plantations of willow have been
made to supply wood for this purpose
alone, but that the use of wooden
shoes should have extended to this
country is not generally known. Tho
United State Depart tout of Agriculture, in a bulletin on tho use t of beech
states tha. this wood is tbo favorite
material la the manufacture of woollen shoos which are largely worn by
theso having to Wfik in cold or wet
places. They are good for about
two years and cost from sixty to seventy-live cent*; a pair.
In Southern Russia an! Transcaucasia, tlie forests aro very similar In
composition to those of southern Canada and the United States. Of tho
hardwoods, beech and oak are the
most Important species, tlie former
terming vast forests on Lie slopes of
the Caucasus Mountains. Scotch pine.
Oriental spruce and Nordmann fir
rank first amon,-. the cor.lfers. Tbe
latter sometimes attains *. height of
150 feet and tt diameter of eight feet,
being much stiperioi in size and quality of wood to tbe balsam fir, or balsam, of eastern Canada.
It is a pathetic mistake
to accept drugs or alcoholic mixtures when nature
craves nourishment to repair
the wasted body and restore
the vigor of health.
For forty years the best physicians have relied on the whole-
some predigested nourishment
in Scott's Emulsion vrhichis totally
free from alcohol or opiates.
Scott's Emulsion sharpens
the appetite—renews blood—
nourishes nerves—strengthens
bones and restores lhe courage
of health to make life bright
Scott's Emulsion sets in action
tne very forces tbat promote health;
it is pure, rich strength. u-so
MRBBE
Minard's Llnlmer.t Cures Diphtheria
Marriage is more often a disappointment than a failure.
VI. N. U   OS'
Boil Soda In It
When the inside af a silver teapot
snarls lo tarnish., tlie following idea is
very good lo mako it look llko new,
according to tho Chicago Journal. Put
**. huge piece ot washing soda into tlie
teapot and fill with • boiling waler.
Then boll for one hour over a spirit
lamp and you will find it become as
bright inside as out, and the soda will
not inji)re the silver in any way.
• Ono day after comln,, out of jail the
pri.st met it. i ct thc street.
Well, Pat, said the clergyman, 1
heard you wer   dead.
Oh. sure, I heard it myself, replied
Put, but I didn't bedevo it.
Tbe Word Improve
Improve at first meant to "ebuke, o
condemn or disapprove. In tlio
French lt means precisely tbe opposite of tlio English word. Milton
uses it In the scnBO of increase. Only
In the course o.' age did it take on the
present signification of bettering.
Camphor-gum -111 effectually drive
away mice. Scatter It on shelves and
in drawers, and no moro trouble will
bo experienced. It will also prevent
moths If placed among woolens and
furs.
When a lamp lame begins to flicker
put it out quickly, or there may bo
explosion.   It   Is   .he  half-filled  lamp
that   L***not*flien  -re:     nd evtllndes.
Very  True.
Do not talk about yourself In company,   lt can be dene so r:.uch moro
satisfactorily after you bavo left.
A H.-adleEe Husband
Tbey say that marriage is a community of interests, but my husband
has no consideration for me.' Yesterday ho lugged a total stranger homo
for dinner. Not a word of warning.
Is that any way to treat a wife?
Oh, that wasn't so reprehensible.
Y'ou could easily rustlo up something
for dinner.
But there wasn't a thing in tho
house. I had lost the market money
at bridge.
Is anybody waiting on you, madam? j
I quired tho shop walker.
Yes, sir, retorted tho middle-aged
matron, fiercely. I reckon they're
waiting to boo it ' won't go away
without staying for lho change that's
o*"'ng to me
Happy
New Year!
Are you  acquainted with
the sweet, toatty flavor of
Post
Toasties
--crisp krinkles of choice
Indian Corn—--toasted to a
delicate golden" brown-ready
to eat direct from  package ?
Wholesome,      convenient
and   immensely  appetizing.
Care of the Sink
For the care of thc sink, as soon
an tho dish washing ls done wash
every part cf the sink with hot soapy
water, and scrub If necessary. Carefully wipe all wooden or stone work
tbovo and around tli:* sink. Use a
•-. -' r-\\-ur In clean behind sink
pipes, and do not leave t: scrap of
food waste in or arpinfl tho sink
Leave no wet clothes about. Wash and
hang them to dry in a current of air
if possible.
Flush the sink with boiling water
every day apd once a week with a
strong solution of wasliin*. soda. When
much greaty wato* lias been poured
down the sink pipe .. solution of caustic soda or lye shou'I be used,
grease is liable to collect and clog the
pipes and drain. Iron sinks should bo
dry and if rusty suotiid be rubbed thoroughly wil'.i a paper wet witli kerosene and then with dry paper. Burn
tho papers at oi.co after using. f
lho sink is to bo left for son. i time unused rub with fresh beef or mutton fat
to keep It fr>-    rusting.
Not Much of a Rabbit
A little boy was carrying a pet rabbit ia his arms when suddenly It
sprang from blm and ran away. With
all hasto ho ran after it, calling frantically: Come, bunny, come; come)
back, bunny. But bunny did not come
back and did not even pause In his
flight to the fier.s; The little fellow
ceased his futile efforts (3 recapture
the fugitive and while lhe tears forced
themselves out of his eyes, shook hla
list and shouted: Well, run, then;
you're not much of .. rabbit, anyhow.
One day a learned professor was accosted by a very dirty little bootblack.
Shine your shoes, tir?
Tho professor wat impressed by tha)
fllthlness of the boy's face.
1 don't want a shine, my lad, said
lie, but if you'll go ano wash your
face. I'll give you a sixpence.
Alright sir, was tlie lad reply, .8
he went over to a neighboring fountain
and mado his ablution,. Returning
be held out hia  .anr. for the money.
Well, my lad, said th ; professor, you
have earned your sixpence. Here It
is.
I dlnna want it, aid chap, returned
the boy with a lordly air. Yo keej
it and get yer hair cut.
Shiloh
quickly stops couuhs,  cures  colds, ana  nesla
tho tlarc-t and luncn.        It        tt       ** cent*
.""referred the Short Ones
I was Bpe king with your father last
night, said the young -nan.
Oh, were yon, a. swered the sweet
young thing, towering her eyes. What
were you tr.llt.nF about?
About tho likelihood of a war with
Mexico, four father 3aid If them
was a war no hoped it would be short
Ol., yes—I (now Papa lu very muck
pposed to lo.]*; engagement-.'
Perhaps That Helped
Miss Carter had not be.*:  success*
i fill  in bringing   *iiing Mr. Dodge to
I her feet and in consequence felt a lifr
I tie spitelitl tcward him.
Ono evening they were having quits
; a serious talk in tho library.
Do you think,     -t    t - young man,
j that men progrors -.Iter death'.'
Well, responded the girl, if they do
not it would almost Boom useless for
some ot them to die.
Poor Man
Mrs. Exe—My husband walks in l.is
sleep.
Mrs. Wye—1 wish I could get mine
to. His daily work ls bo confining
the poor lellow gets hardly a bit of
exercise.
Not Worrying Him
Wito  (Studying vocallsm)—I  wish,
dear, you'd have double windows put
on.     I am afraid my practising will
disturb the neighbors.
Hub—Well,  if  it   docs,  it's  up  to
tbem to put on  'uuble windows.
Bridgi
Nick—Are you a good card player?
Dick—No. ■ At bridge I'm a regular
Horatius.
Nick—What it. you mean—a regular
Horatius.
Dick—I keep the otiierr from coming across.
Inevitable
Old Shads lost every cent bo bad in
I tlio world yesterday.
Gee!   His  heirs   will  be  furious, 1
should think.
Oh, 1 don't think so.
How did bo .ose lt?
No died.
Ask   the
grocer-man
—anywhere
Canad.an Postum Cereal Company,
Ltd., Windsor, Ont.
Accounted For
First Politician—Jim told me the
other day that lie would bavo nothing
to do with peanut politics.
Second Ditto—Aw, he's nutty!
Hadn't Alt .rod
That  young  Rawlings  stays till
very   Into  hour,   Nora.      What  does
your mother say about it?
She says men haven't altered a bit,
pa.
Labor Satire Postmen
One of the sights to bo remember
ed In Portugal, said the lt-v. II. O.
Fenton, lecturing at the Royal Photo
graphic society, »v. that of the post
man delivering bis letters nmong the
congregation at church on Sunday,
thereby savin-' hlmscir many a weary
walk.
Household   Hints
Tbis is a bum .ecipe hook, declare*
the militant BUffragetto.
What's wrong?
Been all through It and not a rs>
clpe can I llud for  taking tombs.
teixiL.L. bUnCU
OF DYSPEPSIA
By i*,-*Dm-Co Dyspepsia Tablets
Grandma had nade a Utt'* jacket
for four-year-old Cb. e. Being very
proud of it, he marched out Into the
street to show It off. Very soon .e
cam,; running back, great'./ excited.
Ob, grandma, grandma, bo exclaimed, y'ou nave made an awful mistake.'
You put one nutto* too many nt the'
top and one buttonhole loo many at]
tl.e bottom,.
A Philadelphia newspaper says tho
umbrella Is vanishing. Somebody
muat lie Koine home earlier than tho
others
We are continually hearing fron
grateful people who have had expert.
dices like that of Miss Alice B. Cooper,
of Niagara Falls, Ont., who writes:
"I wish to express my gratitude tat
you for llio benefit 1 received from youf
most wonderful Dyspepsia Tablets,
Having taken other medicines without
having received tbe slightest relief, 1
heard of your Na-Dru-Co Dyspepsia
Tablets and thought I would give tbem
a trial. I have been completely cured
of dyspepsia. I will be only loo pleased
to advise any one troubled with dyspepsia
to give llictit o fair trial."
Na-Dru-Co Dyspepsia Tablets not only
give the immediate relief from heartburn, flatulence, acidity ol the stomach
and biliousness, which is so much needed,
but if tat en regularly for a few days of
weeks tliry completely cure tho most
igtrravatcd cases of stomach trouble.
When for 50c you can get a box from
your druggist, why go on suffering?
National Drug nnd Chemical Co. ol
Caua'i. I hulled, Montreal UA inf.  lMaAAUER, LU.tlbr.tM.A111-
New Spring Goods
At The Big Store
The house cleaning season will be
here very soon, and you will find the
Big Store replete with all the house-
j hold necessities for such occasions.
This week ice have had delivered our first consit/nmeiit ol
New Madras Muslins
No, 1 Beautiful design Arab Net, 50 inches wide, one of
the newest.    Price 75c. per yard.
No. 2 Heavy pattern Madras Muslin in very rich design,
48 inches wide.   Price 50c. per yard.
No. 3 Madras muslin  in   vert/ dainty pattern, beautiful
rich quality, 44 incites wide. Price 'Micper yard.
New Tapestry Curtains in shades of crimson
green and gold, rich, heavy designs   /'rice $4.95 P**"'
Mercerized Tapestry by the yard, in green
aud crimson, a very effectual draping.  Price (J5c. *y'(l''*
Furniture Tapestry in New Colorings, guar-
teed to give splendid satisfaction.    Price $1  25 P81' ,
yard
NeW LinoleUmS;in'Widthsof one yard, two yards
three yards, three and a half yards nnd four yards, so that
you c tit -avoid all waste.   H'e hnve a very extensive range
of patterns
He   have   receired  this   week a very large .shipment of
CROCKERY
nnd will he able to supply all your wants  in  this way.
Especially choice in this respect is our
Leader in Dinner Sets in the New
*-*        .        oi done iu white with dull (/old and
urecian onape nm.,,nv i)aud8 of Mack, with i.«if
solid gold handles. This is certainly a set any housewife
might be justly proud of, and one whicli will add to the
attractiveness of any table. There are 97 pieces in the
set, and our price, to introduce   *>* ** **t\   _--„  „-*.
these, will i.e $17.50 per set
Specially Choice Tea Sets
Comprising 42 pieces,  in  same quality and design as
above Dinner Bets. These will be   .*_ -n .
offered at   Jfr/.DU  per Mt
We extend  a cordial invitation to call  and inspect our
various lines which, we are assured, will meet with your
approval.
The time to buy, Now!
The place to buy,
Simon Leiser & Co.
LIMITED
"The Big Store"
Plione ,?S
ORIENTAL
Silk & Fancy Goods
Suitable for Presents
C. Sing Chong
CHINATOWN,   West   Cumberland
Branch Store at Bevan
LOCAL   NEWS
Mrs. John J. Weir left by this
morning's train for ChilHwack.
Mr.T. D. McLean left on Thursday for Vancouver and Victoria
on a business trip.
The Ambulance Class will meet
in the Puhlic School on Mondays
and Wednesdays from 8 p.m. till
9 p.m.
Mr, J. B. Lockard, general
manager of the Canadian Collieries (Dunsmuir) Ltd., returned
from a visit to Victoria and Extension Mines by auto last night.
The recently appointed Licencing Board held their first meeting on Wednesday evening. The
Commissioners decided to inspect
the hotels of the city in the near-
future.
The Ladies Guild of the Holy
Trinity Church, Cumberland, held
a bazaar and Cinderella Dance on
Tuesday last. It was a great
success, the proceeds amounting
to $321.
For Sale Cheap—A five room
cottage, on Penrith Avenue.—
apply P. Acton, Ideal Store.
The Ladies Auxiliary of the
Union and Comox District Hospital will hold their regular
monthly meeting on Thursday
evening March 5th at the home
of Mrs. W. Wesley Willard.
Mr. Geo. W. Clinton, superintendent of the Canadian Collieries (Dunsmuir) Ltd.,accompanied
by Mrs. Clinton, left for Van-
conver and Victoria by Sunday's
boat and returned on Tuesday.
WANTED-For the City of
Cumberland, a HORSE, not more
than live years of age and weighing not less than twelve hundred
pounds.
A. McKinnon,
City Clerk
-City Hall, Feb. 27th, 1914.
! In addition to the usual subjects handled at the night school
!on Mondays, Wednesdays and
Fridays, a series of short lectures
will be given on Transmission of
Power, Elementary Chemistry,
and Applied Mechanics every
Friday. 1st series—Transmission
of Power, Friday, March 6th.
Wanted a good, reliable, experienced girl for general house
work. A good home to right
person. Apply at the residence
Dr. Geo. K. MacNaughton.
Word has been received of
the death of Mr. John Jack husband of Mrs. John Jack of Cumberland. Mr. Jack had been unwell for some time but the end
came suddenly at his father's
home, Gowen, Scotland.
The Cumberland Conservative
Association at a meeting held in
the Oddfellows' Hall on Tuesday
evening endorsed Premier McBride action and the policv of the
Provincial Government in the
labour trouble on Vancouver
Island by moving a vote of con
fidence which was carried unanimously.
Mr. Russel Ponder formerly
stationed here on the special
police has been appointed on the
staff of the Provincial Police at
Hazelton, B.C. and has left to
take up his duties at that point.
Elroy Cairnes of Union Bay
committed suicide on Sunday
morning by shooting himself near
the front steps of David Walker's residence situated a mile
back fro-n the Bay. Cairnes
wrote a letter giving the cause
of his rash act. At the inquest
held in Cumberland, the jury returned a verdict of suicide while
temporarily insane. The funeral
took place on Wednesduy afternoon.
The executive of the Cumberland Conservative Association
visited Bevan on Thursday evening and organized a Conservative Association at that point
with about fifty of a membership.
The list of officers elected for
the ensuing year are as follows;
Thomas A. Spruston president,
Alex. Williamson vice president,
Robert Murry secretary, Hugh
Thornley treasurer and an executive of five,
Day old chicks, White Leghorn
$15.00 per 100. Hatches from
March to May. Hatching eggs
for sale $6.00 per 100.
Skinner & Blenkhorn,
Nanaimo B.C.
CANCELLATION OF
RESERVE
Notice is hereby given that the
reserve, the notice of which
appeared in the B.C. Gazette on
the 27th. of December, 1907 is
cancelled in so far as it relates to
the following parcels of land;-
theW. 1-2 of the S.E. 1-4, the S.
W. 1-4 and the S.l-2 of the N.W.
1-4 west of the river in Section 4;
the S.E. 1-4, the S.E. 1-4 of the
S.W. 1-4 and the N.E. 1-4 in Section 5; S.l-2 of the S.E. 1-4 in
Section 8; the S.E. 1-4, the S.W.
1-4 and the E. 1-2 of the N.E, 1-4
in Section 16; and the E. 1-2 of
the S.E' 1-4 antl N.l-2 in Section
21, all in Township 3 Sayward
District, and the N.E. 1-4 of the
N.E. 1-4 in Section 32; the N.E.
1-4 of the S.W. 1-4, and the N.
W. 1-4 and N. 1-2 of the N.E. 1-
4 Section 33; the N. 1-2 of the
N. W. 1-4 and the N. 1-2 of the
N. E. 1-4 in Section 34 ; and the
5. 1-2 and N.W. 1-4 of the N.W,
1-4 in Section 35, all in Township
6, Sayward District.
The said lands will be open for
entry by pre-emption on Monday,
the 18th day of May at the hour
of 9 o'clock in the forenoon; all
applications to be made at the
office of the Government Agent,
Vancouver.
No Pre-emption Record shall include more than 40 acres of land
except in eases where it is desirable to include small fractional
portions of legal Subdivisions;
information in which connection
may be obtained from plans on
view at the above mentioned
Agency.
R. A.Renwick
Deputy Minister of Lands.
Lands Department,
Victoria, B, C.
11th February, 1914.
BERWICK
No. 8  MINE TOWNSITE
The Next and Nearest Property to the Mines,
Sawmills,   and   Absolutely   Inside   Property.
1=4 to 1=2 acre Lots, 60x80by 120
feet deep, $150 to $225 per Lot
Easy terms.    You'll be on Easy Street in buying these.
It's the White Man's City.    We do not sell to Asiatics.
Lots are selling fust, apply to A. Pallthrope, "The Store," Berwick, or
Harry Idiens
British Columbia Investments Ltd. Cwrt™y
DON'T  DELAY  RINGING  UP  36.
************
FOR SALE BY TENDER.
Tenders will be received  by
the undesigned not later .than 4
p.m. on the 5th day of March
1914 for the purchase of the half
lot and two story building known
as The K.   Abe & Co. General
Store   situated    ou   Dursmuir
Avenue in the City of Cumbeland
terms cash.     Highest   or   any
tender not necessarily accepted.
Edward W. Bickle
Assignee
K. Abe & Co. Estate
\). |Jhilli**6 garrison
DatTlnter, Bolioltor
& Notary Publio
Bnraru H. Itrklr
NOTARY PUBLIC, CONVEYANCER
AND REAL ESTATE
•Illllllmluiltl.""!. (£.
V. L.Tway
C. H. McMillan
V. L TWAY
Contractor & Builder
Framing of all kinds. Mill Wrighling,
Installation of Mill Machinery.
Apply
c. h. McMillan        v. l.tway
Cumberlatul, B.C.      Courtenay, B.C
" The Magnet Cash Store"
STOVES
HARDWARE
FURNITURE
T. E. BATE
Phone 31
Cumberland, B.C.
CHOICE   FRUITS
AND ICE CREAM
IN SEASON
For Candy, Cigars
Hot Tomales
See
Bannerman
Fire Insurance
For absolute
protection write
a Policy in the
London & Lancashire Fire Insurance Co. of
L iverpool.
Total Assets
* 2 6,7 8 8,930.00
Wesley Willard
To INTENDING
PURCHASERS
OF
PIANOS
AND   ORGANS
We have just received another car load of the celebrated
Gerhard Heintzinan Pianos. We can sell you a Piano
tin easy monthly payments. He have several extra
good second hand pianos, that were taken in exchange
for new ones, at prices ranging from $100 and upwards
G,A.Fletcher MusicCo
NANAIMO,      .        .      B. C.
IMPORTANT
AUCTION SALES
Tuesday, March 10th
Sale of the whole of the Farm Stock, Implements, Furniture, etc.
at the Bailey Ranch, Lower Road,Sandwick,forMr.J.S.Shopland
Tuesday, March 31st
Sale of the Farm Stock, Implements, Furniture, etc., at "Fairview
Farm," Upper Road, Courtenay, for Mr. George Jefferies
Phone 10
HARDY & BISCOE
AUCTIONEERS
Courtenay
LOCAL
AGENT
Mrs. B. G. Crawford
DEALER IN
HAY, FLOUR &
GENERAL FEED
BARN 15 NOW FULLY STOCKED AND IMMEDIATE
DELIVERY CAN BE MADE
Warehouse, Courtenay
Phone Y91 and R99
1MPORTA NT TO CUSTOMERS-No Orientals, yVgents, or Solicitors
employed.

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