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The Islander Nov 8, 1913

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Array (ii
Z*P*l*lioa Library
**\
ISLANDER
Largest Circulation in the Comox District.
VOL. IV., No. 32 etSJIgSp
THE ISLANDER, CUMBERLAND, B.C., SATURDAY. NOV. 8, 1913
SENTENCES IN
ASSIZE CASES
Cumberland Miner Get*  Nine
Months for Aua'ult on
Constable.
At the Westminster Assizes
on Saturday last, Richard Goodwin, the Cumberland miner, was
given a sentence of nine months'
imprisonment by Mr.Justice Cle*
ment, on the charge on which he
had been found guilty of assaul*
ting a police constable during the
disturbance at Cumberland on
July 19. The prison term dates
from July 19, the time of his arrest. Mr. Justice Clements said
that reference to the question
which had been brought up on
Friday of the alleged confession
of McAllister and the misdemeanor of a juryman, he had come to
the conclusion that those were
matters which' should be brought
to the attention of the Crown
authorities of this Province and
of the Dominion. He must take it
that the verdict of the jury was
justified, and that meant that
Goodwin was not only guilty of
the assault, but of perjury in trying to free himself from the
blame. How far that should be
taken into account he was not
sure. He agreed with Mr. Leighton, apart from the surrounding
circumstances of the labor dispute
the assault was not of a very serious nature.
Mr. A. D. Taylor, K. C, asked
that the four remaining cases be
traversed to an Assize which will
shortly be called in Westminster.
The cases remaining from the
Assize were the charges of intimidation and assault against Goodwin and three others on which
the jury had disagreed, James
and Jack Connors. charged with
riot and assault, Joseph Naylor,
charged wifti riot, and a charge
of attempted murder against
Morris.
Mr. Taylor said the circumstances that cropped up yesterday had something to do with
the application, but the jurors
were entitled to consideration, as
they had been in attendance since
September 15, The application
was granted, and bail was allowed Naylor, Hall and the Connors
brothers. Morris was refused bail.
Subscription price, $1.50 per year
COAL OUTPUT INCREASES.
H. E. Beasley, general superintendent of the Esquimalt and
Nanaimo Railway, stated that
the fuel situation was improving
on the island as the collieries
were shipping fairly good quantities of coal now, and the amount
was increasing daily. Even at
Ladysmith the mines are turning
out between 300 and 400 tons a
day and are increasing their output all the time. This is encouraging news for the consumers of
coal, for already the price of coal
has been seriously affected by
the extreme scarcity of this most
necessary article of fuel,
Latest New York and Pari-
fashions in Millinery at Dency
Smith's, Courtenay.
LOCAL NEWS
Mrs. Thos. E. Banks returned
on Tuesday from a visit to Victoria and Sound Cities.
The Rev. and Mrs. F. Franklin-
Watson returned from Victoria
on Friday. Whilst at Victoria
the Rev. gentleman attended
Synod.
Several new arrivals reached
here on Sunday from Scotland.
The Scotch are coming as well
as the English, they all head for
Cumberland. Bye and bye we
will get a few of the Irish.
His honor C. H. Barker held
County Court on Wednesday and
disposed of several applications
for naturalizatoin.
C. R. McTaggart, provincial
constable, arrived by Sunday's
Cowichan from Westminster
where he had been giving evidence in the Goodwin tairl.
Five fifty ton steel cars of
lump coal was hauled from No. 8
mine to Union Bay this morning.
It will be rememdered that No. 8
is a new mine recently sunk
down to the coal.
All the buildings that are going
up around No. 8 pit head are of
a permanent nature. The materials used are concrete and steel.
We will have something more to
say about No. 8.
Dr. J. Knox Wright of Vancouver, preached in the Methodist
church last Sunday morning and
in St. George's Presbyterian
Church in the evening. •
The remaining portion of the
British Columbia Garrison Artil-
ery left for Victoria on Thursday
morning. They were a fine lot of
men while here. Their presence
was all that was needed. It gave
the rough necks to understand
that they were on hand if requ-
uired.
The ranks of the U.M.W. of A,
in this district are getting thinned
out faster than ever. Several of
the men who have remained true
to the so-called holiday seekers
during the past 14 months are
seeking employment. While some
may be able to secure work within a reasonable time others will
have to wait until vacancies
arise.
Twenty-five prisoners from Nanaimo, including several of the
men convicted for offences during the labor riots, were transferred to the prison farm at
Oakalla. near Burnaby. While
there they will be employed at
land clearing. Under the regulations there, the harder the men
work the better food and comfort they will receive.
Subscribers to The Family
Herald and Weekly Star, of
Montreal are renewing earlier
than ever this season. The subscription receipts for October
were over 80 percent ahead of
October, 1912. The Family Herald grows in popularity year
after year. It is the big dollars
worth beyond doubt, and deserv-
its immense circulation. Any
home that does not received The
Family Herald should give it a
trial for 1913.
WANTED—A Piano wauted for
rent.   Address "W," Islander
Office, stating price wanted per
month.
CONSERVATIVE SOCIAL.
A social everting will be held in
the Oddfellows Hall Oh Tuesday
evening the 11th inst under the
auspices of Cumberland Conservative Association, the ladies,
members and their friends are
cordially invited to be present.
The committee in charge has
spared no pains in selecting a
first class programme, which is
as follows:—
Chairman's remarks,
Robert Henderson
Male Voice Choir
R. Kirkum   Song
J. H. McMillan Violin Solo
ExMayor McLeod .Speech
Miss Bates...  Song
Interval
Hugh Brannan „ Clog Dance
MissM. McKenzie Song
J. Jones ...Song
Miss Bickle  ..Song
ExMayor McDonald.. Speech
Miss Spruston Song
ExMayor Willard Speech
G, Ransell _ .Song
Refreshments will be served
during the evening.
GOVERNMENT TAKES OVER
PHONE LINE
The telephone line between
Heriot Bay and Shoal Bay, a distance of fifty-two miles, has been
taken over by the Provincial Government from the contractors for
the land work. All that now remains to complete the work is
the cable across Okis Hollow
Channel, which will be out of
the hands of the contractors very
shortly.
Inspector R. E. Bendick, who
inspected the work before it was
taken over from the Contractor
H. E, Elson, is now in the district arranging with the various
lumber camps for the supply of
telephones. Branches from the
main line have been run to Granite Bay and Drew Harbor.
The telephone line which was
primarily for the use of the forest fire protection service, will
be of great value to the lumbermen in the camps up north as it
will enable them to get into telephone comunication with the
main line to Vancouver, Victoria
and Seattle in emergency. Superintendent George D. McKay was
present at the inspection and
taking over of the line last week,
on his trip north.
A good show to-night at the
crown Theatre.
W. L. coulson, general manager for the Canadian collieries
(Dunsmuir) Limited arrived by-
auto from Victoria on Friday.
M. E. R. Macfarlane of the
corner Store returned from a
business trip to Vancouver on
Sunday.
E. C. Emde has discontinued
his auto stage between Cumberland and courtenay for the
winter.
Additional miners arrived on
Sunday and secured employment in the local mines.
It is reported around town that
a new ladies auxiliary to the
Hospital is about to be organized.
That institution will have no
objection so long as they turn in
the dollars.
The youngest daughter of Mr.
Charles Evans died at the home
of its grand parents, Mr. and
Mrs. D. P. McDonald, on Sunday
evening. The child's mother
died about a year ago.
SOUTH WELLINGTON PRODUCE COAL.
Nanaimo, Nov. 3. -The output
of coal at South Wellington mines
of the Pacific Coast Coal Mines
Ltd., now average 200 daily. It
is expected that within the course
of a week the output will he increased to 300 tons daily. On
Wednesday last 360 tons were
shipped and on Friday afternoon
200 tons were on the wharf
awaiting shipment to Vancouver.
All the coal being mined at present is taken from No. 2 mine,
No. 1 not yet being in condition
to warrant a resumption of work
there as was experienced before
the calling of the strike on the
first of May last. A force of a
dozen men have been working
in No. 1 during the past two
weeks putting the mines in shape
to allow of the resumption of
work in that section, and Manager Roaf expects to have this
mine once more producing coal
in the course of a few days.
While the company has made
improvements to its top works at
the South Wellington mines in
the shape of installing the second
half of a compound compressor.
I* is at the new workings at Mor-
den where big development work
is being done and rushed with all
possible speed to completion.
The Cumberland Hall has been
engaged for a concert and comed-
jetta, to be held there on the
evening of the eighteenth. We
understand that besides our local
talent, of which we may well be
proud, a number of Bevan's best
and brightest entertainers will
assist with humorous and musical selections. Mr. and Mrs. H.
Murphy, late of Australia, who
have had considerable public experience in the dramatic line,
and who made such a sensation
at the Bevan concert, have kindly
consented to assist in the programme. Besides humorous and
more serious elocutionary work
individually, they will present a
sidelight on domestic felicity in
their comedietta, "A Happy
Pair," which may make some of
us think that someone has been
taking undue literary liberties
with our domestic affairs. The
Bevan orchestra has also kindly
consented to assist in the evening's entertainment. The "Cumberland Gleemen," announced on
the preliminary posters, are a
dark and mysterious band who
have been gathering from time
to time in the dead of night a'
some pre-arranged place of resort
and alarming the neighbourhood
with a series of of intonations
set to the words, " Llwylnmryl-
myhhllymn," etc, etc., or as
near to that as this scribe's
knowledge of Welsh will enable
him to record. They will be at
the concert on the eighteenth
and may there further disclose
the object of their clandestine
gatherings. Anyway, the prospects are good for an unusual
musical and humorous treat on
eighteenth, and we are going to
be there. Tickets for reserved
seats will be on sale at Peacey's
Drug Store and at Bevan early
next week.
Wanted to Rent at once a Piano
no  reasonable  offer  refused.*—
'Apply "R," Islander.
CONSERVATIVE MEETING
HERIOT BAY.
A meeting of the Conservative
Association of Valdez Island was
held at Heriot'Bay on Saturday
evening, Oct. 25th for the purpose of re-organization.
The meeting was well attended
and showed conclusively that the
Conservative Party in that District were unanamousand had one
object in view.i. e. the advancement of Conservative principals
in Comox district.
The meeting called to order by
Mr. H. A. Bull the former president whodelivered a speech that
was nothing if optimistic concer-
ving the future of the party.
The electin of officers was as
follows:
Hononary Pres. H. S. Clement,
M. P.
Honorary Vice Pres. M. Manson,
M. L. A.
Pres. Seymour Bagot J. P.
Vice Pres. R. J. Walker.
Sect. Treas. A.MacDonald.
Resolutions were passed dealing with organization matters
and the "ecratory was instructed
to forward same to B. C. Conservative Association On the motion
of Mr. R. C, Besteaux, Conservative Organizer for the district.
Mr. Clements and Mr. Manson
were accorded a vote of thanks
for the able and efficient manner in which they have looked
after the irterests of their constituents. Mr. John B. Williams
secretary of the B. C. Conservative Association was also apprised
of the fact that his efforts on behalf of the district were appreciated to a large extent and the
above mentioned gentlemen were
all assured of the continued support and influence of the Conser*
vatives of Valdez Island.
Delegates were elected to rep*
resent the Association at the Conservative Convention to be held
at Shoal Bay on Nov. 15th. The
meeting then closed with the
singing of the National Anthem
and cheers for the Hon. R. L.
Borden and Sir Richard McBride.
An enjoyable time was spent
by the assembled members when
Mr. Cameron of the Heriot Bay
Hotel invited them to the upper
hall where a dance was in progress, and it is safe to say that
if the male residents do not do
their duty as Conservatives, the
ladies of Valdez Island will use
every means in their power to
make the Island a Conservative
fortress.
Mr. Hemen, of Holy Trinity
Church, leaves here tomorrow
for Vancouver, where he will
attend St. Mark's Theological
College.
The members of Mount Horeb
L.O.L. 1676held asocial on Tuesday evening. The Rev. B. C.
Freeman occupied the chair in
his usual felicious manner. A
good programme of songs, recitations, violin solos and speeches
was rendered. The Chairman
and the Rev. Jas. Hood enlivened
the proceedings by numerous
anecdotes, told in a way that only
parsons can do. A supper
was served to which full justice
was done. A pleasant evening
was brought to a close by singing
God Save the King.
LEMIEIK ACT
DOES NOT APPLY
Coal Operator! Protest Against
Appointment of Arbitration
Board.
Ottawa,Nov. I. Protests have
been received by Hon. T. W.
Crother, Minister of Labor, from
a number of Vancouver Island
mine owners against an arbitration board to settle the difficulties
between the companies and employees. They point out that the
strike has been in progress eighteen months and that the mines
are in operation, and that the
men on strike are no longer in
the employ of the companies.
They also point out that tho
Lemieux Act does not apply to
disputes after a strike is declared
but can only be called into effect
to settle impending strikes.
So far, no application for a
board has been received by the
Minister, and he has notified the
companies to this eflect.
A recent decision in a Court of
Appeal at Montreal, in the case
of the street railway men, is that
the Lemieux Act is inoperative
a'ter a strike or lockout is declared. In view of this decision, it
looks as if the minister would be
powerless if a board was applied
for by the men. The Minister is
considering the introduction of
amendments at the coming session permitting the appointment
of a board after a strike is declared or the men are locked out.
Not a volume of The Youths
Companion is published that does
not contain a number of contributions by British contributors-
Mr. Gladstone, the Duchess of
Sutherland, Rudyard Kipling.
Lord Tennyson have in years
past written for this great family
paper. During 1914 the Duke of
Argyle, formerly Governor-General of Canada, will have something to say about "The Scot" -
his character and characteristics;
Jane Barlow will tell of the "Big
Houses of Ireland"; Sir Earnest
Shackleton will describe the
quantities which lead to success
in an explorer; Sir William Ramsay, the great chemist, will write
upon "Waste, and How to Remedy It"; Sir John Murray will tell
about "The Deepest Parts of the
Sea"; Dr. C. W. Saleby, eminent English physician, will
describe "The Bcaut> That Endures". This tells very little of
what The Companion will bring
its readers in 191*1 As it is to-day
The Componion is as entertaining
as you may remember it. But it
is larger now, and has special
Family Pages, Boys' Pages. Girls'
Pages. There are fifty-two issues
in a year, not twelve. If you do
not know The Companion as it is
to-day, let us send you sample
copies containing chapters from
F-ank Lillie Pallock's great Canadian serial, "The Timber Treasure," with the announcement
for 1914. Every new subscriber
for 1911 in Canada will receive
free all the issues for the remaining weeks of 1913 from
the time of subscription until
January. 1915 -all for $2.25.--
The Youths Companion, 141
Berkeley St., Boston, Mass. THE ISLANDER. CUMBERLAND, B.C.
fr
LOVE CONQUERS ALL
(BY ARTHUR APPLIN)
Word, Ijoclt & Co., Limited, London, Melbourne and Toronto
%S
(Contlnt *dl
You sre he could extend his practice so with a motor-car, and lt -.lie
worst, rrirne to the worst, ho could
lend ir to beginners who would be
sure ro smash themselves up and then
send (or him to put -hem together
again!
Hetherlngton laughed, and Peggy
Kave a sigh of satisfaction. 1 doi.'t
believe you are a happy man, In eptte
of vour wealth r.nd the good time you
have
1 am happy today, he said under his
breath.
Tlie remark eauced temporary sl-
lenc. Betherlugton'a thoughts wero
running on the subject of his rival.
Vou take great Interest In Dr. Murray?     He is clever, 1 suppose?
Peggy shrugged her shoulders. He
has not much chance of showing it
here; nothing to Uo but to welcome
Ibe new generation and God speed the
old. You will Hnd ln this little village that everybody takes an Interest
In everybody else; 1 wond.r how long
you will stand it?
This was Hetherlngton's opportunity. He reduced speed until the car
was crawling along at a comfortable
fifteen miles. I am going away at
tho beginning of next week.
Peggy snuggle Into the heavy motor coat she was wearing. You've got
tired of us quickly.
1 am going away on business, but
1 shall come rack if I am wanted. He
waited as though expecting a reply
but none came. Do you think I am
wanted? There was more anxloty
In his voice than 6'ther tni* °ccasion
or* the question warranted.
Peggy did not mean to be cruel, but
Uer quick woman's instinct put her on
her guard at once. Well, Cranby has
done without you for fifteen years;
I don't see how it could answer that
question in less tban fifteen days. Of
course, it Is a trite saying, but there
Is a little niche for everybody In the
world.
I have not tound mine yet—I am
looking for lt.
Again ho leant towards Peggy. He
took one hand off the steering whee
It hovered over hers.   I am looking
for my niche, Miss    Mellon.       You
could help me find It If you would.
Ho blurted the words out like a
boy of nineteen. Tliojgh perhaps he
did not realize it himself, any woman
would have known that he had made
a confession of ' vc.
We ought to be going back, Peggy
said.
Without a word lletherington turned the car. And now he sent her
along at. the top speed. I Bhan't see
you again before I go, he tried, rals*
ing bis voice to make lt heard above
the wind and hum of the engines. I
want to know before 1 gn   hat—
It was difficult to say without making an absolute declaration of l.ve and
lt was too soon for that. Had he had
no experience in the delicate art of
love making?—or had he merely forgotten?
Well? Peggy looked up at him
with a tantalizing smile upon her red
lips.
He set his teeth and stared straight
ahead at tbo white road which the car
devoured. Something happened to
me the day I returned home. I think
—1 do not know for certain—lt was
the result of the accident. If I tried
to explain now you wouldn't understand, but it Is something which has
closed the door on tho past, shutting
It out as if it had never existed and
opening up a future whlcb, but for one
thing, would he altogether beautiful
and wonderful.   That one thing, Miss
Mehon, stands between me and happiness—stands between me and life Itself. You wonder why I am telling
you all this? Because you are the
only person who seems to understand
me, who has taken the trouble to
he—Interested ln me;   because—
He could not Juggle with words any
longer. The car was doing her fifty
miles an hour now. A sudden turn of
tho road, a vehicle coming in the opposite direction and the result would
be destruction. Hetherlngton was
unconscious of the danger. Peggy
was conscious of It and thrilled by It.
She was not frightened until lletherington  spoke again.
Because I love you! he blurted out,
almost savagely. The muscles of his
face were rigid, Ills eyes steel-like, his
lips almost invisible, so tightly closed
was his mouth. I had to tell you, he
continued aft*.r a breathless silence—
because when I Bo away I havo got
somo big problems to face.
Peggy stirred then and raised her
eyes. Y'ou are going abroad agaiu to
the Kasl?
London! he laughed; to me unknown nnd mysterious. I do uot
know what I shall find there, that's
why I have spoken before my time.
Forgive me. I do not want any answer now. I know lt ls Impossible
that you should care for me— yet. I
only want to be able to hope, I only
want to know that you— he caught
his breath and swallowed with difficulty— that you are free. It would
give me courage to fight as long as I
can hope.
It was true Peggy Mehon had not
learnt to cnre very much. She liked
this queer unconvent'onal man; he
was absolutely unlike any other man
she had met or dreamed—and then—
a mantle of romance covered him!
The stories that had been told, his
strange life, his return alone to a
lonely homo!
The chimneys of Cranby Hall show*
ed through the foliage of the trees.
Hetherlngton deliberately stopped the
car. Just tell me you are free, be
whispered hoarsely, .lust tell me
that I may—that you don't dislike me.
That's all I ask for the present. Y'ou
don't know what your answer means
to me. Y'ou can't guess, and God
help me, I daren't tell you.
There were passion and pain In his
voice, tbe expression of his face was
akin to agony. Peggy was astonished and alarmed. Beneath her buoyant effervescent exterior beat a great
womanly heart, but the was a long
time In replying.
How van I tell you wbat I feel, if I
do not know myself? But I like you.
Y'es, I do ,ike you, she repeated as
though convincing herself.
That's enough, Hethcrlnston cried
gladly. Y'ou have given me the spur
1 needed; you have given me back the
courage which nightly oozea from the
pores of nij skin and leaves me to
wake ln the morning a coward. 1
warn you I may be unfit to touch
your hand, to speak to you. But now
I am capable of lighting, and by gad,
I will make myself fit! Whatever
Sir George Hetherlngton has been in
the past, I swear he shall play 1 i
man ln the future.
Oh stop—please stop! Peggy cried.
Her voice was like music now; unconsciously she laid her hand on his
arm and she felt a thrill go through
his body. You asked mo if I were
free; I do uot know what . ought to
say. I am not engaged, but for years
thero has been a sort of understanding between myself and Jim—Dr.
Murray, I mean. Pour years ago he
told riic he loved me but confessed
ho was too poor to think of marrying,
But I know he hopes one day ho will
be rich enough to ask me. I have
always been a little coward, because—
You don't love him?
I Peggy burled her face In her
hands.     Don't aslt me.     I do not
know what love Is*
But I do, Hetherlngton cried, and
he caught her In his arms aud kissed
ber I asslonately.
CHAPTER VII
The rain was pouring down steadily
as llethcri.igton drovo through tfce
grey unlovely streets surrounding Pad*
dlngton SU.llon.
It was evening; the i.our when half
tho world Is Hurrying home after the
day's work and when tho other half
IB rushing out In search of pleasure.
Ho Eland a-xlously out of the windows of the taxi-cab, polishing them
with the tall of his travelling rug.
Rain drops streamed down the glass
id mud Bplashed and spurtod up from
the road. Wbat did London look
like? Was Bhe a friend or a strung*
r. this vast city?
Hethcringtor. begin to foil a sense
of disappointment; all he saw were
rows of dull looking '.louses, narrow-
streets and the dancing lights of Innumerable vehicles. When the cab
passed Marbie Arch and tirned Into
Oxford Street the prospect was a little
more cheering. Here nt any rate w..s
bustle and noise, brilliantly lighted
restaurants and shops. He began to
(eel more at home. Dropping the
window, be leant out, heedless of the
Except   the  powder,   everything   t   ^ w'*|,;0-u (,eat, i,is face, s. eking for
tlie lllte of which wu to be found nowhere vise ln the world. It was parr-
tlcukj-ly nauseating after th ■ splendid
air oi the moorlands. Altogether,
London looked depressing, and lt was
not a cheering reflection that he did
not know one single soul ln the whole
\ .at town.
Not eTen Carmen!—not yet.
Al he was about to leave Cranby
Hall that mon.lng he had received another telegram trom her asking him
to let her know when she might expect him as lt was Important they
should meet. He had not answered
lt; she could wait until he had Been
his solicitors. His position might be
more Becure then.
(To  be  Continued)
WINCHESTER
Rifle, Reooher and
Pistol Cartridges
w
THE RED '
BRAND
TRAC3 MASK REO. If, U. 8. PAT. OH*.
HOW  LONDON GETS MILK
When the Biggest City Had a Famine
So much milk Is sent up to London
ai. 1 the price ls so high that poor people ln country districts have simply
to go without lt, was the startling
statement made by Lady Meyer at the
conference of the Naiional Pood He-
form Association the other day.
But lt ls .rot so surprislir. after all
when we remember whnt a mighty
volume of milk the people of tbo metropolis consume every year -about
111,000,000 gallons for which they pay
annually about live million pounds.
There Is no cily of magnitude in the
world that can compete against London with ils milk supply.
About fifty years ago the milk that
was consumed In Loudon mostly came
from districts within the metropolitan
area. But foo'- and mouili disease
broke out among the cows, and it was
then that London experienced a real
milk famine. It was at this time that
a far-seeing man—Sir George Barbara
—thought of getting milk from the
healthy cows in Wilts and Hants,
London's greatest supply ot milk
conies from Wilts, but large quantities como also from Derbyshire, Staffordshire, Berkshire, Buckinghamshire, Hampshire and Surrey. Milk
has como to London even from Wales,
Ireland and Penzance, and In a few
Instances from Scotland. The following figures represent approximately
tho number nf churns which are
brought by different railways to London every year (each churn contains
about 1*1 gallons of milk): Great
Western Railway, 1,200,000 churns;
Great Northern Hallway, 400,000
churns; Midland Railway, 341,000
churns; London and Brighton Railway
255,000 churns.
All these railways took to lhe enterprise from the beginning and what
then proved an ill-paying Item is now-
one of the most flourishing, and keen
competition exists in counties which
are traversed by more than one railway company. Special trains led to
the building of special milk vans and
the movement towards sanitary insulation led to improvements which
were not dreamt of at an earlier day.
Every line has its refrigerating vans
with special accessories for excluding
dust and all kinds of germs. The latest pattern of milk van belongs to the
London and Southwestern Hallway.
J-hey arc fitted like modem Pullmans,
with Westlnghouse and vacuum brakes
and oil gas lamps, and the inner ventilation Is evei better than tha. of the
best passenger coach.
The termor, or his assistant, rises
early In the morning, not solely out of
consideration for tho crowing of the
cock or rising sun; It ls tho exigency
ot railway traffic which rets the alarm.
The .mtieiit kine await in the sheds
the milkmaid, or ma. or boy, or automatic milking machine.
Patent strainers and coolers prepare the milk for transport. The
cooler has taken tho place of an old
practice of lurreptitlously dusting
boracic acid into the churns
In the sumirei, for an Imperial gallon, the farmer receives 7d. and 8d.,
and In winter 9d. and 100.* dellvei :d
at the London terminus, and the transportation costs him one per.ny per
gallon.
An Obliging Horse
A doctor and a clergyman were exercising their horses one morning in a
country lane, when nn argument arose
between thorn as to which of the animals possessed the sweeter disposition.
I'll wager that It their respective
tempers could be tried, said the dootor,
mine would be far away the belter.
That's all nonsense, retorted the
clergyman. My mare has tlie best
temper of any horsi in the neighborhood.
Well, here's a sliff hedge, let us
try their leaping capabilities, suggested tlie doctor.
Right you are, agreed his friend.
Tho doctor's hunter quietly refused
the jump, although put at it again
and again. The clergyman's little
mare also refused, but at lhe same
time threw hack ber ears and exhibited considerable ill-temper. When
repeatedly urged to jump she finally
accomplished a cleve* buck-jumping
feat, which threw her master straight
over the hedge. Strange to relate,
the reverend gentleman was quite unhurt, and scrambling to his feet commenced lo scrape 'the mud from his
broadcloth, whilst tho .'.oetor laughingly remarked:
" Perhaps yea arc convinced now that
my animal has a better disposition
than yours.
Not at all! replied thn clergyman.
Mv mare is such r.n unselfish little
brute that although unable to take
iho fence herself, she had no desire to
keep mc from going over. In fact,
she facilitated the mode of my transit
whilst your horse displayed a dog-ln-
tlie-manger temperament by uot going
himself and rot allowing you to go
cither.
De..fness Cannot be Cured
by local applications, as they cannot
reach 111" diseased porllon of the ear.
There is only one way to euro deafness
nnd thnt Is bv constitutional remedies.
Deafness Is caused by an Inflamed condition of Ok mucous llnlnB of tire Elic-
tachlnn Tube. When this lube lo Inflamed vou have a rumbling sound or
Imperfect liearhv;. and wben it Is entirely closed. Deafness Is the result, mid unless tlie inflammation can be taken out
and Ibis tube restored to lis normal condition, hearing will be destroyed fpreyer;
nine rises out o.' ten nre caused by Catarrh, which Is nothing but nn Inflamed
condition of the mucous surfaces.
We will glvo One Hundred Dollnrs for
any ense of Deafness (caused by cnt-
arrh) Hint cannot, be cured by Hall's
Catarrh Cure.   Send for circulars free.
F. ,T.  CUE. F.Y S* i'O., Toledo, Ohio.
Sold  bv Tlniparisls. 75c.
Take Mall's Family Fills fol* constipation.
Where the Danger Was
The train was undoubtedly a record-
breaker for speed. It held the slow-
traveling championship of the Stares.
The passenger who had beer, fidgeting
In his seat for several hour got up at
last and strolled along the corridor to
the front of the *nin,* where ha came
upon the guard playing nir.rblos with
the engine-driver.
Hallow, there! he called. I suppose
you don't mind a bit of good advice j
If It's given in a friendly spirit?
The conductor pocketed tw*o marbles
and said he •" in't.
Then why, said the pale passenger.
don't you havo the cow-catcher taken
off the front and put on the back.
The conductor stared hard and bus.
plclously.
Why Bhould we? he asked at lengih.
Why, responded the pale pa senger,
for fear a cow might come along the
track and bite somebody.
Warts   will   remit,   the   prettiest
hands unsightly.    Clear  the  excrescences away by using Holloway'9 Corn
Cure, which acts thoroughly and pain*!
lessly. "
Oil the Future Fuel of Navies
There can be no dm. S that ihe naval future lies with oil as against coal.
A given tonnage of oil ns against au
equal tonnago of coal will enable the
same ship lo steam much faster, to get
up speed quicker and to travel 41 polecat, farther; moreover, the supply
(ran lio replenished In a small fraction
of the time, and on the high sea In
nearly any weather instead ot in port.
When yoa add Hint per knot steamed lhe cost is about the came, and
that the world's visible supply seems
as infinite for any near future as the
coal supply, the case seems conclusive. The objection that coal Is a
home product while oil is imported,
is of no relevance from a naval or
strategical point, of view, because if
we were prevented from importing oil
we could not import any -ther necess-
ily of national existence. ■
This and other objections Will no
doubt continue io 1 r urged, s'.nee the
withdrawal of the British navy's consumption, followed as it must be by
that of foreign navies, will I. a serious thing for the steam-coal producers lu our midst. Theirs are powerful interests, hue not interests in
whose favor the admiralty could properly forego the highest naval efficiency.—London Chronicle.
that goes into Winchester cartridges Is made in our own plant
under our careful supervision.
This system enables us to produce
ammunition which is superior to
all other makes. To get It any-
where 'tis but necessary to ask
for Winchester make and look for
for tho Red W on the package.
Winchester repeatinoabmsCo.
New haven, Conn.
landmarks he would remember and
which In turn might rem'.ni. hlui. But
thero was no particular placa or object which stirred memory; yet London seem I vaguely familiar. He
was perfectly conscious of laving seen
it all before—the hurrying crowd of
soberly dressed people, the hoards of
miserable beggars crawling about the
gutters, the noisy omnibuses, the swift
Dispensation of Providence
A teacher, instructing her class on
the composition of sentences, wrote
two on tho blackboard, one to exemplify a misstatement of fact and the
other to illustrate bad grammar. The
sentences thus read as follows:
The hen has three legs. Who done
It?
The teacher the,: called to one of
the children. Hairy, sho said, go to
the blackboard and show where the
fault lies in those, two sentences.
Harry slowly approached the blackboard, evidently thinking hard. Then
he tuok the chalk and wrote: The
hen never done it.    God done it.
My husband doesn't caro for grand
opera.
But I notice he applauds r'lyrrouBly.
Ho does that to keep awake.
THE DOCTOR'S GIFT
Food Worth Ita Weight Iii Gold
We usually xpect the do-tor to put
U3 on some kind of penance and givo
i   bitter medicines.
An Eastern doctor brought a patient something entirely different and
the results are truly Interesting.
"Two years ago," writes this patient, "I was a frequent victim of acute
Indigestion and biliousness, being allowed to cat very few thlngB. Ono
day oui family doctor broujht me a
..mail package, saying he had found
something for mc to eat.
"He said lt was a food called Grape-
Nuts and even ls lis golden color
might BUggest lt wat! wo.th Its weight
In gold. I was sick and tired, trying
one thing after another to no avail,
but consented to try this new food.
"Well! It surpassed my doctor's
fondest anticipation and every day
since then i have blessed tin. good doctor and the Inventor of Grape-Nuts.
"1 noticed improvement at once and
in a month's time my for-.ier spells c;
Indlgest'.jn had disappeared. In two
months I felt like a new man. My
mind w»s much clearer and keener,
my body took ot. the vitality of youth,
and this condition has continued.'
There's a Reason."     Namt given
Handicapped by Fashion
The tlmo has pasned, said the orator haughtily, when any man tali hide
himself behind a woman's petticoats,
Y"cu bet, commented tho cynic ln
a back seat. Those X- ay skirts bave
stopped that.
Ought to Work
I'm afraid those boiled eggs ain't
very fresh.
Write the name Genevieve on one
of thorn, suggested the head waiter.
Mr, Wopsey is roma*itic and lhat will
distract his attention U' the eggs are
not so good.
Playing the Game
A pompous director of a large railway company once landed at a small
station and requested the porter lo
carry his bag* The statienmaster was
quick to notice llie importance ot the
arrival, and as the porter passed him
struggling with the heavy Gladstone,
managed to whisper: Bo careful, Bill!
That's Lord Blank, ODe oi the directors.
The porter's chance of a tip vanished with this Information, but. subsequently upon relinquishing the bag, :.e
was astonished to find himself the recipient of a shilling.
Momentarily surprised, he stared at
the coin In his palm, and the director
thinking his behaviour savored of dissatisfaction, remarked: Under the
company's regulations you are not supposed to accept gratuities.
Y'es, sir — no, sir, stammered the
porter, and then, recovering 1 i self-
control .tnd closing his left eyelid, he
said: Bul ons employe never splits on
another!
V.lnard'a Liniment Relieves Neuralgia
Now, Johnny, said his mother, we
shall have company to dinner today,
and I dou't want you to say a word
while they are here, then no oue need
find out that you aro so silly.
The guests came. Afler some desultory remarks, a gentleman, who Is
passionately fond of children, turned
to Johnny, whose mother, being busily engaged in another part of the
room, did not hear the conversation
that ensued.
Weil, my son, said Iho gentleman,
pleasantly, how old ar* you?
Johnny, obeying orders, sat like .
sphinx.
Can't you tell me your age? said
another, thinking tho hoy a little diffident.
Still Johnny spake not.
I can make him talk, said a bright
young lady. Y'ou like the girls better
than you do those horrid men, don't
you, Johnny*? Now, come over here
beside mo aud tell mo how old you
are.
Silent as the trave.
Why, I believe the boy lo an Idiot!
said the gentleman who haf first addressed him, In a bantering way.
There, ma. said he. "l'ain't no use!
I hain't opened my mouth, and they
all know it already!
This Should Hold Him Awhile
Two issourt editors -"ho have
waged a word battle for some tlh.e
seemed to have about exhausted them-
telves. One ot them hurls this bludgeon as a climax to the feud:
He now lies burled in his own mud.
Not even a .urkey buzzard remains
above the horizon c* oozo to mark his
burirl spot. A turkey .jtizzaid has
got ome sense. lt knows v.hen -t
has got enough. Nobody would have
gall enough to ask a buzzard to put a
clamp on lis nose and make a meal of
pure mud. We feel it a high honor
to be attacked by him in any way.
It we had not been denounced by
him and his sort we would feel that
wc had heen dertlect In our duty and
bad fallen short of life's ideals.
Mlnr-rd's Liniment Cures Burns, Etc
A Budding Financier
Outside lt was snowing hard and lhe
teacher considered lt her duty to warn
iter charges,
Boys and girls should be very careful colds at this time, she said, solemnly. I had a darl.ng llttli* brother
only Beven years old. One day he
went out in the snov with his .new-
sled and caught cold. Pneumonia set
in and In three days * e wan dead.
A hush fell upou the schoolroom;
then a youngster In the back row stood
up and asked:
Where'a his sled?
UPTON'S PURE FRUIT JAMS
Are Pure Jam improved by
the   addition  of   Pure
Apple Jelly-
Try It. AU Grocers
Richest Spot In Canada
In Toronto, Canada, there are two
blocks on Kim Street, between Yonge
and Bay st.-cets, and Including the
corners of the.-o two cross -rreets,
which composes lhe richest strip ol
property ln Canada. The land alone
In these two blocks is voi'th on an
approximate estimate, $16,000,000,
while Iho buildings are worth $9500.-
000. New structures to cost $6,500,-
000 have been started, or will be under construction this year. Thus,
Including the .latuial a.lvar . iu land
values that r..ay be exp-cted, this
1,500 feet of frontage in tho heart of
the city of Tcronto will have, by the
end of the year, a value closely an-
proaching $35,000,000.
faxl-cabs, the curious jumble ot shops !l> Canadian Postum Co...Windsor Out.
W.   I. ''■ 98'/
and the leaden sky above, pour ng
ils fine silent rain over all the cky.
Hetherlngton laughed; even lhe smell
of London was familiar! He could
ev,n ta'Bte lt—tba. dead sooty tl.-.vor
Reai "i'he Itoail to Wellville," in pkgs.
Ever read the above letter? A new
one appears from time to tirr.e. They
are genuine, true, and full of lu.iiiin
Interest.
It was a crowded car. Among thole
who could not find seals was :* young
lady. Close to where sho Btood an
old man was sitting. He struggled
as if to arise. The young woman cast
a glance of scorn at one or two men
hldln*,, behind newspapers. Please do
not get up, she said to the old man, I
beg you don't. The conductor rang
the bell and the car went on. The
old man's features worked convulsively and he mopped his face with his
handkerchief. At tlu next stopping
place he again tried to rise, and again
the young woman tried to stop him.
I would much rather stand, she said
continuing to block his way. I don't
care whether you would o. not, said
Ihe old mau crimson with fury, 1 want
to get out. You've made me come
half a mil.- too far already. Here
vou stop the ear. But. It was too
late, the bell had already rung and
he had to wall, until the next slopping
place was reached.
Wbat Is so rare as a day In June?
asks the poet. We lun't know—unless lt Is praise for ■:■ mau who has
been dead a year.
Clolhe woman with the ballot! exclaims Senator Sheppary of Texan.
Wouldn't you like to seo a woman
wearing a ballot?
Under the hedgo sat Robert the
r-apcr, takln.-. long pulls at a beer-
bottle. The now curate eyed him sadly, theu approached nud spoke. Tell
me, my man, said the now curate, is
that all you have to drink?
Robert nodded.
And you drink It all day, and everyday ?
Again Robert nodded, and the new
curate cast up his hands. Then he
extracted sixpence from his waistcoat
and Bald: Take that, my mnn, It will
buy you Bomethlng better.
Thanks, guv'nor—thanks, murmured
Robert, deeply affected. I reckon a
pint o' beer Is more tricndlyllke than
this cold tea.
All Nla'it with Asthma. Everyone
knows how attacks of astuinr. often
keep their victim awako the whole
night long. Morning finds him wholly
unfitted for a da; ot business, and yet,
business must ctlll be carried through*
All this night t-ufferlrj and lack cf
rest can be avoided hy the prompt
ure of Dr. J. D. Kellogg's Asthma Remedy, which positively does *rlrlv»
away the attacks.        «
Pair and Jim were trudging along the
dusty road when a big touring ear
passed them with a Whiz llko a roar
of a gigantic ocktt, and disappeared
in a cloud of dust.
Gorry! exclaimed Pat, thim chug
waggons must cost a hapo a cash.
The rich in thlt- country Is fairly burn-
ing money.
llidado, thin, replied Jim, be the
smell av lt, it must be that tainted
u oney we do be hearing so much
about.
T'ownc—Do .,-u make your cook pay
for what she breaks.
Suburbs (In amazement)—Make her
pay? 1 should say not. Why, every
month, besides paying her salary, we
reward her libcrall; for what r,hc (lid
not break.
Mrs. Bagrox—Tell me, professor,
wlll my daughter ever become a great
pianist?
Herr Voglesclinltzle—I gnnnot dell.
Mrs. Bagrox—But has she none *..f
the qualifications necessary for a good
musician.
Herr Vogleschnltzle—Ach! Y'ah, ma-
tam; she has two haudts!
The Stomach
Is the Target
Aim to make that Btrong-and digestion good-snd you
■will keep welll No chain is stronger than its weakest
link. No man ls stronger than his Btomach. With
itomach disordered a train of diseases follow.
nr.ritrt*'* Golden Medical Discovery
KV tern It 11.00 pet boUI. for .ver 40 »e»ri, silb* 8«Mrd «»U.lacUo».
If ye* prefer UMeU ■• ■»««••* *J ». T. Flercs, *.»..'"»"• "■ *•
hat •fatlMM dto»l*rs et trial »•« »y mill aa redat ofaoc la etemwe. THE ISLANDER CUMBERLAND, B.C.
[(/
METALLIC
^RTJSIDGES
IIIIV-
ffflC
!.ii'iiiiiJia*
Whether your arm is a Remington or any
other standard make, whatever its calibre ana
the load you need, you want Remington-UMC
metallics—not because they are necessarily
stamped with the same name as your firearm,
but because they give more accurate results.
Tins company has been making ammunition for fifty
,1 years. We produce metallics for every standard make of
arm—and every Remington-UMC cartridge is tested ta
the arm for which it is made.
WHAT IS THUNDERf
Mv we lend yoix * booklet eiplalnlnf timplr our of A*
tecnnictlpoint* ot ammunition monufocmro. Your *em» ***
•rJdieMon .port cud will bri»g It by return Mil.
technical point, of ■tnrmmition tn.nuf.c7.ro.
WHINS on tpoit cw*J will boas it by return
Remington Armi-Unloo MeMllio Cartridge Co.,   Windsor, Ontario
 7	
Life is Uncertain
Xs*
wooden   tub
—the   life   of
or   pail.
Save time-temper -dollars-bv usimr
utensils that seem to never war out
Made of
ub J
Eddy's Fibreware
Ask Your Dealer £
 — £l
Just is good aa
Eddy's Matches
CUNARD   LINE  TO EUROPE
Services from Montreal, Ooston, New Yorv
The Cnr-trr! Line haa lonff been famous for tho comfort rncl luxury of Its
passenger accommodation, and tn this, as In other respects, the steamers
df the Canadian Service which carry one class cabin (li) and third class
only and -sail for London, cull in;;' at Plymouth, maintain tha I1I5!. reputation
of the Company, ,
Tor particulars and reservations on Uie Company's various services (Lion-
trpal, K.V.. Boston), including the World's fastest steamships, Mauretanla-
LUsltanla, apply to local agents everywhere, or
THE CUNARD STEAMSHIP CO., LTD., Z^o"Slreet'
(SsWKS
POTTED
MEATS-
Full   flavored   and
perfectly cooked
The
child's
delight
The
picnicker's
choice.
Everybody's
favorite.
V. CLAH'C. MT,., Moatnil.
make   delicious
sandwiches.
Very True
IjOdger—But yon advertised that one
could nee (or miles from this room!
Landlady—Well, so you can. You
can see ths moon through the skylight, nnd ain't that miles away.
James, said the efficiency expert,
annoyed by the cheerful habit which
his chauffeur had of whistling while
st work, you should remember that
the greatest fortunes nowadays aro
made from the by-products of waste.
Hereafter when you whistle, whistle
in the tires and save me Ihe expense
ef a pump.
A New Departn-.e nt
That netv muiager is a wonder, declared the department s.ore head.
As to how?
Has a bargain sale every day. and
sells nearly every woman ar. r.ccldent
policy befoie lhe rush begins.
Wanted a Tip
Perhaps Lord HaluSne may give rrs
a.few lips on the British methods of
hastening and cheapening litigation—
divorce -.ctlons excepted—tad help us
relieve our system of its galling delays and prohlbitlvo cost.
Dear teacher, wrote Johnny's mother; please exnuse John's absence yes-
lerday as he fell in the mud. By doing tie same you will grently oblige
his mother.
Hiram—We ought ter have a new
fotincUtlon under our house, but I cannot afford to hire a man.
Saniauthy—Well, Hiram, don't you
suppose you co'tld get one of them
there free masons to do the work?
A Simple Explanation of the Summer
Camonadlng In the Sky
Whit la thunder?
Blow air Into a perfectly tight paper
bag until It In full.    Hold the bag so
that none of the air can escape and
strike it sharply and suddenly. There
will be an explosion like the crack of
a pistol.
That ll what thunder ls!
The scientific explanation for lt ll
I the expansion, compression ud ridden escape cf air. It Is the same
thing that happens ln a cartridge shell
when you press the trigger ot a gun
or pistol. In fact that is really a better explanation of thunder than the
paper bag experiment because lt bai
all the elements that cause thunder.
The spark caused by the cap cauaei
the Ignition of the powder, forming a
gal which pushes the bullet out of the
barrel of the gun and when gas comes
In contact with the air, it makes a
.'roaring, crackling sound trying to get
through, because tbe pressure of the
gas ls greater than the air.
The thunder therefore, ls the result
of the lightning.
Now, what is lightning?
We don't know. Nobody knows.
We know that lt Is electricity—which
li another way ,of saying we don't
know because We don't know wbat
electricity Is. But we do have a general Idea of what lightning doea to
make the thunder. There is electricity ln the air all the time. Sometimes we feel lt more than we do at
others—or at least we are more cons-
clous of It being there at one lime
than at another. This Is due to the
condition of the atmosphere. If a
good breeze li blowing and the mixture of water and gas and dust that
we call air Is kept stirring we don't
feel the electricity much.
But lt there ls not much of a breeze
the sir feels heavy and oppressive and
seems to be filled with moisture. It
Is. It Is filled with tiny particles of
water we call droplets which, when
ln large groups are rain clouds and
when these clouds run into a cool strata of air they condense aud form rain
drops.
These droplets are curious things-
curious because they are so small. It
takes 300 trillion of them to malte one
drop of rain. And it. Is in the making
of the drops of rain that the lightning
comes. The surface of every droplet
Is covered with electricity. This
brings out another curious fact. When
you take two balls of the same size
and make one ball ot them you find
that the surface of the one big ball ls
really smaller that the sum of the
surface of the two original balls. So
that when the 300 trillion droplets
form the single drop of rain there Is
an enornious amount of electricity left
over after the surface of the rain drop
is covered as full as It. will hold.
This great excess has got to go
somewhere else. Whenever there
seems to be a good place for lt to go
—to another rain cloud or to the earth
a lot of these electrical particles get
together and making a sudden break
tor it making a lightning flash. They
go through the air so fast they heat it
considerably.
The heat causes the air to expand,
to become greater In volume than It
was originally and this volume of air
—just like the gas In the gun barrel
or the alt* In the bag when you hit It
—has got to distribute itself over the
atmosphere and It starts doing so with
a roar and a bang when the gas Is
shot out of the gun barrel and when
the compressed air is released from
the paper bag.
That ls what thunder ls.
A Safe Pill for Suferen There are
pills that violently purge and fill the
stomach and lntestl es with pain. Par-
melee's Vegeinbl, Pills aro mild and
effective. Th* y are purely vegetable,
no mineral purgative entering Into
their composition and their effect is
soothing and beneficial. Try them and
be convinced. Thousands can attest
their great curative qualities becuuse
thousands owe their healthy and
strength to timely use of this most excellent medicine.
Mrs. Brow;-— My husband lost a
great deal of money on that decline iu
stocks.
Mrs. Jones—I an. so sorry. Whenever I hear of those declines Ir. stocks
I think wouldn't lt na/e been a good
thing if everybody had sold out before the market began to go downward.
John, dear, I want to   ask   you   a
question.    You'll answer mo truthfully, won't you?
Yes, dear.     What Is It?
If you  hnd never met mc. you'd
! havo loved me Just the same, wouldn't
i you?
Jake—Ah—er—km—kin I marry
your daughter, Mr. Burg'r
Mr. Burg—Wall, young felor, havo
yo' got any references froai your for
' iner fathers-in-law?
Had Her Own Way
It was a sunny day, and the florist's
window, full of gaily-decked flowers,
looked unusually seductive.
Soon there entered a lady of attractive appearance, but with a certain
firmness of expression, Indicative of a
disposition to have her own way.
She selected a brilliant-looking
plant, ln a Japanese Hover-pot. and
having ascertained the price, and announced that she would take lt, Inquired If lt would do well ln the sun.
Certainly, miss, aald the florist's assistant.
Don't uy it wlll If lt wo.-'t, ihe remarked, sharply. Now, If lt grows
well ln the aus, wlll the shade hurt
lt?
Not In the least, mum, responded
ths assistant
Ah, she aald, with a tightening of
the lips; here Is a plant that li declared to do equally well la shade or
■un, which to say the least, li neither natura' nor probable.
Precisely, madam. You see, lt'a an
artificial ph.nt.
And then the lady, having paid for
her purchase, went out, with a flushed
face, and shut the door with a slam
that nearly broke the glass panels.
well Shined Shoes
are the Foundation of Good Appearance
SHOE POLISH
GIVES ft QUICK, BRILLIANT POLISH THAT LASTS
EASY TO USE, OOOO FOR THE SHOES
SHIP YOUR GRAIN TO
PETER   JANSEN   COMPANY
Grain  Commlaalon  Merchant!
Make Bill* Ladlnr read: Port Arthur or Fort William.
Co., Winnipeg.
Liberal Advances        , Prompt Returns
Winnipeg, Manitoba
Notify i'eter J.tnsen
NERVOUSJHILDREN
ARE     OFTEN      IN    THE    EARLY
STAGES  OF ST. VITUS DANCE
NURSE'S YEARS
OF EXPERIENCE
Prnvei Dr. Chase's Kldney-Llver Pllla
Best Treatment   for   Kidney   and
Stomach Troubles.
The trained nurse has even greater
opportunities than the doctor himself
to watch tho action of medicine in
specific cases.
For years the writer of this letter
has been recommending the use of
Dr. Chase's Kldney-Llver Pills among
her patients, and Is firmly convinced
that no treatment is so prompt and
effective.
This is the most valuable evidence
obtainable, and we believe that all
who know Mrs. Duffy will appreciate
it to the full, knowing that she would
not recommend anything In which she
had not the fullest confidence.
Mrs, Duffy, nurse, 35 Lewis street,
Toronto, writes: "I have used Dr.
Chase's Kldney-Llver Pills for years,
and recommend them to my patients
for all disorders of tho kidneys, liver
and stomach. In all my professional
experience I have found nothing better." Dr. ChaBe's Kldney-Llver Pills,
one pill a dose, 25 cents ; box, all
dealers or I'ldmanson, Rates & Co.,
Limited, Toronto.
A man recently In Ronnes was crucified for three hours for having shot
a chicken.
The str-.y ls an extraordinary tale
of Breton savagery. A few days ago
the fowls ot a man named Crespel
explored the garden of his neighbor,
a man named Cade. Cade took a I
gun and shot one ot the birds which
he left in his garden.
Later Crespel, his two sons and a
farm hand fell on Cade who was
working in a field, tied his hands aud
feet, gagged blm and crucified him
with cords to an Iron gate, where he
was lett hanging a foot above the
ground for three hours, with the carcase of the chicken tied under his
nose, ar.1 an insulting pi'.card on his
eject.
The mayor of Rennes heard what
had happened and went with twe gendarmes ;o cut Cade down. The
man is in hospital and Crespel nnd his
sons have been arrested.
They Need a Tonlo to Strengthen the
Weik Nervei and Restore Them
to Natural Health
Many a child has been called awkward, haa been punished In school for
not keeping still, or for dropping
things, when the child Is not jeally at
fault, as the trouble ls reall} St, Vitus
dance In ils earlier stages. So common Is this rervouB disease In childhood that ln some schools one-fifth
of all the pupils nave been found Buffering from It in one form or another.
Before the presence of the disease Is
betr.-yefi there is usually a disturbance of the general herilth. The ohlld
shows Ustlessnes3 and Inattention.
Then lt becomes restless, and twitch-
nig of the muscles and Jerking of the
limbs and body follow. A remedy that
cures St. Vitus dance and cures lt so
thoroughly that no trace of the disease remains ls Dr. Williams' Pink
Pills, • hich make the new blood necessary to feed tho starving nerves and
gives them the nourishment they demand.
Mrs. Hiram Baruhart, Scotia Junction, Or.t.. says: "About two years ago
my oldest daughter, Kabel, then ,ten
years of age, was stricken with St.
Vitus dance. She could not keep still
for half a minute, no matter how
hard she rled. Iter limbs would
jerk and twitch and every little thing
would start ter crying. I gave her
several bottles of medicine said to be
good for the nerves, but Instead of
helping her she was steadily growing worse. Her voice would change
so that we could hardly understand
her, and her face became twitched until she did r.ot look like the same
child. I had useJ Dr. Williams' Pink
Pills myself when run down, and finally decided to give her these. When
she had taken two boxes I could notice an Imp-oyement, and by the time
she had used live boxes she waa fully
cured. However, I was determined
to make the cute permanent If possible, and I gave her two boxes more,
and I can truthfully say that she has
never had a symptom of the trouble
since, and ls now as bright and active
aa any child of her age. I heartily
recommend Dr. Williams' Pink Pills
to all mothers as the result of. what
they have done for my child and myself."
Sold by all medicine dealers or by
mall-at 50 centr a box or Bin boxes
for $2.50 from Th; Dr. Williams' Medicine Co., Broclcville. Ont.
A horse owner was trying to sell a
wind-broken horse and was trotting,
him around for Inspection. The owner stroked the horse's back, and remarked to the prospective buyer:
Hasn't ho a lovely coat?
But the other noticed that the horse
was panting, and answered:
Ah, I llko bis coat all right, but I
don't like his pants.
Two close-listed Missouri brothers
sued a neighbor for $375 owing on a
i land deal. They engaged the best
lawyer in their country seat,
The lawyer won the case. The
brothers called to see about hla fee.
The young one stayed outside and
eldei   went In.
How much ls It? he asked.
Well, said tlie lawyer, I won't be
hard on you.    I have known both you
boys since you wore children and 1
knew your pap.   1 guess $300 wlll bo
about right.
The Inquiring brother went - out
dazed.
Lordy, George, he said to the ono
outside, I am durned glad ho dldu't
know grandpa  too.
Regularlty-
of the bowels is an absolute necessity for good health. Unless the
waste matter from the food which
collects there is got rid of at least
once a day, it decays and poisons the
whole body, causing biliousness, indigestion and sick headaches. Salts
and other harsh mineral purgatives
irritate the delicate lining of the
bowels. Dr. Morse's Indian Root
Pills—entirely vegetable — regulate
the bowels effectively without weak-*
ening, sickening or griping.   Use
Dr. Morse's   "
Inchan Root Pills
General Frederick D. Grant said lo
his servant one morning: James, I
have left my mess bjots out. I
want tliem soled.
Yes, sir, the servant answered.
The genera! dressed fur dinner that
nighl, said again: I nuppose, .Triines,
that you did as I told you abort those
boots.
Yes, sir. said he, and Ihls Is all I
could set for them, though the corporal who bought them said ho would
have given h If a dtlar If pay day
hadn't been so far off.
FREE
Dally Market Letter and Sample Ora'n Bags.
Send ui your name and address* and we wlll
put you on our mailing Hat—It's free.   Let us
keep you posted on mavkot prloca for grain.
Personal attention given to soiling and grading of i
oars.    Our Car Tracing and  Claim Departments  work In
clients' Interest*. Wo have every facility tor prompt service >
we get best results for shippers.
Bend to-day for a supply of sample bags nnd deal
Arm whose business haa been built up by aatlBfled customers,
CENTRAL GRAIN COMPANY, LIMITED
COMMISSION MERCHANTS
GRAIN EXCHANGE     -    WINNIPEG, MAN.
Paid-up Capital, 1150,000
References,    sny    Bank    or
Commercial Agency.
9
SHIP YOUR CHAIN TO
CANADA ATLANTIC GRAIN COMPANY, Ltd,
Grain Cot.    Inlon Merchants, Grain Exchange, Winnipeg, Man.
Your consignments to ue will receive   Immediate,   efficient,   and    honest
attention.
BEST GRADES, BEST PRICES. OUICK SETTLEMtNT   GUARANTEED.
KNOW YOUR MARKET.    KEEP POSTED
Write for our Market Letter and Shipping Instructions
•wri
ONTARIO  VETERINARY  COLLEGE
TEMPERANCE STREET, TORONTO
Affiliated with ths University of Te.-onto and under the control or tho
Department of Agriculture of Ontario.
COLLEGE  RE-OPENS OCTOBER 1ST, 1913
N.B.—Calendar on spplication. E. A. A. Grange, V.S., M. Sc, Principal.
'Hints For Western Grain Shippers'
Write ub today for this Interesting booklet, sent free to all larm-
ers until .stock exhausted.
HANSEN GRAIN COMPANY,
Licensed Grain Commission Merchants,   Bonded,   Wlnnlpep,   Man.
A tourist returning from an ettend-
ed trip vas shout to cross ths las'.
river on the svay to the railroad station 'or home.
Say, cap'n, he said, as ho stepped
timidly Into tho rickety old craft, this
boat ceems very shaky; wan anybody
evev lost In her?
Not to my knowledge, replied the
boatman. There was three men
drowned from her last Thursday, but
we found them all next high tide the
day after.
Nes'. on a Sheep's Back
A well authenticated story of a starling's nest on a sheep's back comes
from Buckland B.'ewer, near Bideford,
on the authority of a Cardiff gentleman, who haa Just returned from a
visit there. During sheep shearing
operations on Oournwood farm, which
ls ln the occupation of a Mr. Cox,
one of the shearers cut In half a young
starling which was ln a nest 11.at had
been built, ln the sheep's wool. The
nest, which contained two other fledglings still alive, was composed of moss
and twigs. For sonic weeks previous
to the shearing the sheep, with others,
had had the run of three fields near
tho farm.
Heard Enough
Young Giles, eager to Join tho Metropolitan Police Force, Journeyed to
London to pass the necessary medical examination. This he survived
satisfactorily, and ths next day tho
proud recruit was Interviewed by a
high official.
Well, my man, said the latter you
look libs a promising sort of fellow.
What ldnd of education have you had?
Oh, sir, said the recruit, I was educated at a country school.
Ah, and you have s good general
knowledge, I hope.
Oh, yes, sir.
I wonder—can you tell me, for example, how many miles H ls from
London to Edinburgh?
At this the recruit becam- nervously agitated, and at length ho blurted
out:
Loo': here, sir, If you're going to
put me on that beat, I'm done with the
force.
For Company
Neglect
So your husband is becii.iilug to
neglect you?
Yes, replied Mrs. Torklus, with a
sigh. I am afr..lrl Charley is getting
to be very selllsh. Ho Is so deeply
Interested ln the baseball pennant that
l.e djesn't seem to care whether I
win a prize at a card party or uot,
Somo wo-nei. have learned Unit
stripes make oro look illcr while
plaida have the opposite effect;- and
use this knowledge In buying
goods.     Worth Voile, too.
dress
Mlnard's Llnlmer. Cures Da. d.-uff
iwo girls occupied a seat .in n cir.
Their conversation was sufficiently
loud to be heard for several sears
round. Yea, said ono of them. Ll?a
left this morning for tl*. normal
school. She Ib going , to malte a
teacher out of herse i. She Is'.' snld
the other,- what's she going to teach'.'
Well, to Bee If the conversation wart
being fully appreciated by the other-
First Pitman (to pal, who Is wheel-.       .       -.-,.,,...
Ing a barrow along the street on Sun-1 P,"s.?n1*trV~.,*!i, !,,"Iti-V? "   ""
Mlnard's Liniment for sale everywhere
W. I . U. 967
The Law of Compensation
i    Been busy tills morning raking off
I the leaves that fall from the trees uf
my r.ght hand neighbor.
I    Don't you hav. any leaves of yonr
: own?
!    Yes; they go to my left hand nelgh-
Itor.
Bret Harte was so frequently complimented as the author ot Little
Breeches, that he was almost sorry it
was ever written as was Colouel John
Hay, the real author of the verses,
who preferred his fame to rest on
more ambitious works. A gushing
lady who prided herself upon her literary ta^te said to him onee: My
dear Mr. Harte, I am so delighted to
meet you. I have read everything
you ever wrote, but of all your dialect verse there Is none that compares
with your Little Breeches.
I quite agree with you. madam, said
Mr. Harte, but you have put the
little breeches ou the wrong man.
day)—Hallo laadl What be oop to with
your barrow?
Second Pitman—lt'a like this, I lost
my Cog tbe other day, and I JuBt
bought my barrow with me for company. A man looks such a fool by
himself!
Sleep la the great nourlther of Infants, and without peaceful sleep the
child wlll not thrive This cannot be
got It the Infant be troubled with
worms. MllI-.-'s Worm Powders will
destroy worms and drive them from
tho system, and afterwards tho child's
wlll be undisturbed. The powders
cannot lnjuro tho moat delicate baby,
and there Is nothing bo effective for
reBtoring the health of s worm-worn
Infant.
John D. ltooUcfcller, Jr. tells a story
ot his father:
Father tells many stories. Some
limes he tells a new one. Not long
ago he related »ne to me that concerned a man who lad imbibed too
freely. The man in this condition
tell Into a watering trough. To tile
odicer who came to help htm out as he
wallowed in the water ho said:
Other, ken save self. You save wo-
meti and ihlldren.
Hope to   Him
He—Don't you think vou eould learn
lo love me?
She—Well, I don't know. I learned
to like olive3 six or seven years ago.
A Hard Ons
Father I
Well, what Is It?
It aays here a man Is known by
Ihe company hs keeps. Is lhat bo,
father?
Y'es, yes, yes.
Well, father, If s good man keeps
company with a bad man, Is the good
man bad because he keeps company
with the bad man, and la tbe bad man
good because he keeps company with
tiro good man?
itunllzlng In mathematics.
I want a summer book.
Something light?
Oh! no.     I have a    lung man here
to carry It home.
Sunday School Teacher—The feeding nt the multitude with the loaves
and fishes was a miracle. Can you
name another miracle, Willie.
Small Willie—I guess my Uncle
. enry ia a   liracle.
Sunday School Teacher—Indeed!
Why do you think so?
Smill Willie -Well, mamma says all
he does ls  oafs ami fishes
He is a smart man who only makes
mistaltos at the other fellow's expense.
Try Murine Eye Remedy
If you have Red, Weal;. Watery Eyes
or Granulated Eyelids. Doesn't Smart
—Soothes Eye Pain. Druggists Sell
Murine Eye Ketnedy, Liquid, 25c, SOc.
Murine Eye Salve in Aseptic Tubes,
25c,  50c.    Eye Hooks Free by Mail.
I    Sn Eya TetllO *••* tor All €,.% that ti..* C«r«
; Murine Ere Remedy Co.,  Chios*
Arriving
College Suitor—All evening I have
been waiting to say something to
you.
DamBel (In despair)—It wwo'*.
good-nlght, was lt?
A drill sergeant was drilling the recruit squad In the so of Hi rifle.
Everything went smoothly until blank
cartridge! were distributed.
The reecruits were Instructed to
load their pieces and stand at the
ready, and then the sergeant gave the
command!
Fire at villi
Private Lunu was puzzled. He lowered his gun.
Which one ls Will, he asked.
Htr father (sternly)—Young man,
can you support my daughter la the
style she's been accustomed to?
Ijover (briskly)—I can, but I'd be
ashamed to*
The Best Treatment
for ItchingScalps, Dandruff and Falling Hair
To allay Itching and Irritation ot tlio scalp,
prevent dry, tl:ln and falling hair, remova
crust*. scales ami dandruff, and promote tha
growth and beauty of tlio hair, tlie following
-special treatment b most effective, agroeabla
and economical, On retiring, comb tlie hale
out straight all around, then begin at the siJo
and make a parting, gently nibbing Cutlcura
ointment Into tbo parting with a bit of soft
flannel held over t!.e end of the Anger. Anoint
additional partings about f:aQ an Inch apart
until the whole scalp lia» been treated, the purpose being to get the Cutlcura ointment on tha
scalp akin rather than on the hair. Tha
next morning, shampoo with Cutlcura sonp
end hot water, ghampoou alone may ba
used aa often U agreeable, but oneo of
twice a month It generally sufficient for
this special treatment for women's balr. CutU
cura Soap and Ointment aro sold throughout
the world. A Hber.it sample of each, will*
82-pago booklnt on tho care and treafmeni
oftbn akin and scalp. *-■'--• !■•■-' fii ■ t<I*'r*eafl
••Cutlcura," Dap!  ■::',>.:  iston, V. S. A -inE 13LAMJKK, UUrMbKMl.AiNi),  n.C
THE ISLANDER
Published every Saturday at Cumberland, Vancouver Island. B.C., by
THE ISLANDER PRINTING AND PUBLISHING COMPANY
Edward W. Bickle, Editor.
Subscription: (1.50, payable in advance.   Advertising Rates furnished on application
T» Correspondents : The Editor does not hold himself responsible for views
expressed by correspondents. No letters will be published in the Islander
•swept over the writer's signature. The Editor reserves the right to
refuse publication of any letter.
SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 8, 1913.
Tho Nanaimo Herald of Wednesday has the following
editorial on Farrington's Litest Move -.—
Just how Fm'riiH/toii's move to invoke the good offioes of
the Federal Labor Department is to be regarded we learn from
the Free Press. A review of Farrington's conduct of tlie present strike becomes iu some way an obtrusion of crude personalities. Either the Free Press is unbelievably unsophisticated, or it is surprisingly ignorant. There is nothing delicate
in the present stage of the negotiations. The Free Press talks
as if a wrong or misguided word would prevent Minister
Crothers from using the good offices of his department, As a
matter of fact, Minister Crothers wired to Cumberland the day
after the strike began there offering the services of his department and urging the men to accept tliem. There was some
correspondence, but in October President Foster informed the
Free Press that they would not accept the services of tlie
department, as they were quite capable of settling their own
grievances. Then we come to Nanaimo in May. This time
Minister Crothers ordered an officer of his department out to
the coast, but again the men's leaders declined his oft'er of a
board of arbitration. Then came Minister Crother himself, but-
with no better success. Farrington himself took step6 to
render the Miuioter's mission abortive. Through the Vancouver press, he intimated that what Minister Crother would
have to do when he reached the Island would be to explain
to the miners why he had turned down the application of the
tnen of Cumberland for a board of investigation and refused
them the good offices of his department. This statement of
Farrington's was still current when the Trades and Labor
Congress met in Montreal. It was this statement chie% that
was responsible for the attitude of tlie Cont/ress towards
Minister Crothers and the Lemieux /let. Tlie whole thing
was a deliberate invention, fabricated and designed to defeat
the object of Minister Crothers' visit to the coast and the
author is now appealing to the very man he maligned and
whose action he caused to be misunderstood hy organized labor
throughout the Dominion. The Free Press may dismiss facts
as crude personalities but the facts remain facts all the same.
Aa to the points the Free Press raises let it be understood
that it misstating the whole position when it says "the Minister of Labor seems likely to use Ins good olf ces towards a
Settlement." The inference is that Mr. Crothers has just been
brought to this point. As a matter of fact he has always been
ready to use his good offices, bat he could do nothing until
application was made to him. All he has to do is to put the
machinery of his department in motion, and he cannot avoid
doin*7 this if application is made to him. It is made a point
that Farrington will not insist on a union officer forming one
of the members of the conciliation board, Why should he if lie
can get a better representative outside the union? Why make
a virtue out of a benefit!1 Then the Free Press arrives at the
conclusion that the Department of I/tbor would virtually be
the arbitrator. This is either crude nonsense or crass ignorance. All the department has to do with the board is to
appoint a chairman to sit with the representatives appointed
by the men and the operators. The matters in ispute are
then taken up by the board and later their report is submitted
to the Minister of Labor.	
The Free Press states that the miners are prepared to accept
the decision of the conciliation board, but it could not state
this from anything contained in the Farrington correspondence
which it published. ,4ccordi g to the correspondence Farrington was the sole actor. He told the Vancouver Trades and
Labor Congress that he alone was responsible for the strike,
that he alone had directed the strike and that he alone had
charge of it.    And just as ou his say so the strike began,  so
on his 8sy-sohe proposes it will end. .Js a matter of fact it
will end whether he says so or not, and we are very much
surprised if he does not realize this just as fully and as hopeless
ly as anyone else.
Macfarlane Bros.
SPECIAL
BLANKET
SALE
We received a shipment of White
Wool Blankets which are slightly
soiled. This is your opportunity to
secure these Seasonable Goods at
very favourable prices.
See our Splendid range of Comforters and Eiderdowns
at prices to suit all.
We carry a most complete stock of Infants'
and Children's Goods.
Gentlemen : We have just received from Toronto a complete
range of high grade Linen Collars and a very
choice assortment of Ties.
Our Grocery Department will appeal
to all economical housekeepers, high
grade goods at popular prices.
"The Comer Store," Cumberland, B. C.
Phone 10 . P. 0. Box 100
LOOK! 1
I am receiving consignments daily of Xmas
and New Year stock in all lines which
cannot be beaten either n price or quality
T. D. McLEAN
THE   LEADING   JEWELER
Cumberland, B. C.
NEW ARRIVALS AT THE
IDEAL STORE THIS WEEK
Stamped Linens
In Table Centres, Runners, Cushion Tops,
Pillow Slips, Towels, Tie Racks, Pipe Backs,
Collar Bags, Darning Bags, Pin Cushions,
etc. Cushion Cords and Frills to match
cushions.
Shoes and Rubbers
Our Stock of Men's, Women and Children's
Shoes and Rubbers is now complete for the
winter.     Get yourself shod before the wet
weather sets in.
Men's Sweater Coats
From $2.25 to $6
Caps 35c. to 75c. each.
The Ideal Store
Next door to Tarbells.
■**-****
I
Special Sale
Fancy China at Half Price  ,
Lace Curtains at One-Third Off
Toilet Sets % reg. $3.50 for $2.75
Our Stock of Furniture and House Furnishings,
Beds   and Bedding, Heaters  and Ranges, is
. worthy your inspection.
DUNSMUIR AVENUE
CUMBERLAND, IS. C.
Phone 14
A. McKlNNON
THE FURNITURE STORE
*w***M**mm*v*w***m**t*M***********A*m*
J. BARRIE
CONFECTIONERY, ICE
ORE KM, FRUIT, CANDY
CIGARS   &   TOBACCOS
Dunsmuir Avenue
Cumberland
B.C.
HOTEL UNION
OPPOSITE RAILWAY STATION
First Class in every respect. Perfect Cuiaine
Headquarters for Tourists and Sportsmen
Wines, Liquors and Cigars
John N. McLeod, Proprietor
Whim In CiuiiltDrliiml nmko Uu* t'niiui your hoailqnartera
Capital Paid Up 811,560,000
Roserve Fund *?13,OOOjOOO
THE ROYAL BANK
©F CANADA
Drafts issued in any currency, payable all over the world
SPECIAL  ATTENTION p%id to SAVINGS  ACCOUNTS and In-
terest at highest current rates allowed on deposits of Sl and upwards.
CUMBERLAND, B. C, Branch     - - -    OPEN DAILY
UNION WHARE, Sub-Branch,OPEN TUESDAYS AND FRIDAYS
D. M  MORRISON, Manager.
COURTENAY, B. C, Branch, OPEN DAILY.
R. H. HARDWICKE, Manager.
DONG BROS.
MERCHANT TAILORS
Ladles1 nnd Gtmtletncn'ii Fashionalilo Tiiijors
Suits iMiuk'.'o Onler frnm $25 t*o 8<i0
Stylo iiml Fit Guaranteed.
CLKAN1XC,   PIIESSING  AND  UliPAIIllNO
DAVIS BLOCK,   CUMBERLAND,   B.O
MrmnWmmmm^Bt^imeWm BUY YOURSELF A HOME
NEAR No. 8 MINE
BEST   MINE   ON   VANCOUVER   ISLAND
Blocks, from one acre to eight acres, $200 per acre and upwards
Finest Homesites in Comox District
FOR PARTICULARS APPLY TO
ISLAND REALTY Co., Courtenay
i
.*•*
a
n
B
Leave your order with Teamster
for
HAY, GRAIN
AND FLOUR
A. B. CRAWFORD
Feed Store   -   -  Courtenay, B. C.
SILKS SILKS SILKS
We have all kinds of Silks imported direct
from Japan ; Cream, Blue, White, Pink and
Grey. Price 65c. to $1.25 per yard.
Pongee Silk, 55c. to $1.50 per yard.
K. ABE  St  e®MPftNY
Dunsmuir Avenue. Cumberland. B. e.
■•■'& '^mmmm
eStdfii J
;;.#
:s::?;P'Si*SS
u*^*w.-.'t ■*■ •*'■
'*. '-'■■'-
HB*r»:-vr' 'r, *;.,.•.
i-'.'V.-', .',1
Wl*
*w
fl-l
'^■-■■■fifm
,■,..-..*>,.*' - *****5,*J i
|pr
m*
■   ' A "**
;'•'/   f4 Pi
'/****
*•»•'-""'
•i "ui*.
k^lil
M
*f ■ - ,-Ji
l?Ti"f" ;
>■ I* * £&il-!*i
-'   ;SsSS^ *-
■ viMgffei4 -i •-
wi
__          1
The Shortest Route
to Europe
For Particulars of Fares, etc., apply to
E. W. BICKLE,
Steamship Passenger Agent, Cumberland, B. C.
J3. Phillip Unrrtooit
BnrrlHtcr, Solicitor
A Notary Public
OVER 66 YEARS'
EXPERIENCE
Trade Marks
Designs
Copyrights Ac.
Anron* lending a (-belch and description moy
ouk'itlr aioertaln our opinion free wheUior an
uivoutlnn (■ probably pntentnble. Coniimmlra.
tlniiiBtrlctlycniindeiitlnl. HANDBOOK on I'ateuli
i-cnr. free. Oldest niiency for securm* putcnti,
 1 through *"-   " "     '-
'.tons-strict lycnulldetitlnl.
—   ii oldest oHency  .
... ■ taken through Hunn ft
tvtctal notice, without chnmo, lu tha
Tiiteiiu taken through Munti A, Co. recelra
Scientific American.
A handsomely llltwtrated weekly. Laiwst dr.
dilation of any iclentltio juunntl. Ttirini* for
Canada, $8.76 a year, po-stayt) jm-i';ilU. bold by
all newsdealer*.
MUNN«C0.3e,B™d» 	
Branch Office, CHS F Bt- Washington, D,
Edward W. Bickle
NOTA1IY PUBLIC,
CONVEYANCES,
and REAL ESTATE
Cumberland, B. C.
THE CANADIAN BANK
OF COMMERCE
SIR EDMUND WALKER, C.V.O.. LL.D., D.C.L, President
ALEXANDER LAIRD
General Manager
JOHN AIRD
Assistant General Manager
CAPITAL, $15,000,000 REST, $12,500,000
FOREIGN BUSINESS
This Bank offers unsurpassed facilities to those doing- business
with foreign countries. It is specially eqtripped for the purchase and
sale of Sterling and other Foreign exchange, drafts and Cable Transfers, and for tlie financing of imports and exports of merchandise.
Commercial credits, Foreign drafts, Money Orders, Travellers'
Cheques and Letters of Credit issued and available in all parts of tlie
world.
Collections effected promptly at reasonable rates. &3
CUMBERLAND BRANCH.      W. T.   WHITE, Manager.
New England Hotel
JOSEPH  WALKER, Proprietor.
Lunsmuir Avenue
Cumberland
B.C.
Get your Cleaning,
Pressing, Repairing
and  Shoe Shining
Marocchi Bros
GROCERS   AND   BAKERS
EST
READ &
EER
Agents for Pilsener Beer
done by Ihe
CUMBERLAND
CLEANERS
Next door to tlie Bank of Commerce,
FIRE
INSURANCE
■ For absolute
protection write
a Policy in the
London & Lancashire Fire Insurance Co. of
L iverpool.
Total   Assets
* 2 G,7 8 8,930.00
Wesley Willard
LOCAL AGENT
Eastern Suits
MADE TO MEASURE
FROM
$15to$25
P. DUNNE
Merchant Tailor, Cumberland, B.C.
Fall Millinery
Mrs. John Gillespie
Union Street
Cumberland.'B.C. TTTR TST.AvnFU. r.TBT^F.RIiAND. B.C.
Constipation
Vanishes Forever
Prompt Relief-■■Permanent Curt
CARTER'S LITTLE
Ll VER PILLS neva
tail.   Purely ,*cget-
ablrr    set eurely
W gently c
tha liver-
Stop OIK
dinner
disliefti
cure fatal*—■ w -m-
geBriou-improve tlie comptaiion — brighten
the eyo. Small Pill, Small Dose, Small frrc».
Genuine mu,t ben Signature
r-lndi Initial, of Old Pioneer
An lntereatlng discovery in connection with tlie early history of Canada
has recently been mark*, accoiding to
Mr. John I\I. Gibbon ot the C.P.R.,
by Mr. James Brewster, ot the Brewster Transfer Co. at Banff, who. In
addition to owning fifteen hundred
head of ho*ses, has in I is possession
a section of the rocky mountain tre.
bearing tbe Initials of Sir George
Simpson, tlie famous explorer and
governor of the Hudson Bay Company
and his guide.
Sir George was the lirst man to
make tlie uVerland trip via Canada
and Siberia round tlie world, a trip
Martial Unjlvlty
Th. married men'* Joke la a. old a.
the mother-in-law Joke whlcb ls to
say lt ls as old as marrla ;e. The
rbymsters nnd ballad mongers have
exhausted their sh*.ftr of ridicule at
the married. The cartoonist has taken t.p the same old threnody ot tie
woes of the laterfami'-lr-.s. The^el**-
grammatlst gave what he thought was
an unanswerable retort to tho ama'-etr
statistician who said married men lived longer. Oh, no, lt lust seems
longer. But the amateur statistician
has been reinforced by the professional. The Kew York board of health
has dished out tho cold facta   After
and Siberia round tlie world, a trtpi"*" »«««» ««>* •**-« *—-   	
which tool; hlui nineteen months to,'a'"" years of investlgrrlon the board
Marvelous Ei-japm
I was on the tr*p floor ot a skyscraper, said Th*, tlrst Oct! . expert.
visiting a poulterer, when a fire broke
out and cut off a'.l retreat.
How did you escape? asked tho second er-rpert.
Oh. 1 simply plucked a.goose and so
got 'down.'
Well, said number two, whoso professional pride was hurt, 1 wro once
ln a similar position. The escapes
were too short, and hundreds of people watched from the street, expecting
every moment that the flames would
rtaeh me. But I did not lose my
presence* of ulnd; as they jrnz'nl up 1
walked down, the 'stares.'
*e****t******eeem*/eeie*swe*m
When buying your Piano insist on having an
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THe NEW TRENCH REMEDY. M H.lS.l
THERAPION gfet
great si.u i-s . (Mti s n:i-c*   ir ■,vi:.\i;.,!;-,r„ lost VlGOB
i  VIM, i:il'>!.i',   IILAIM'I !-. f-Isr*.Si*o,  Bt.OCD   POISON,
ri'.i-s.   I   rHM H0.DB0Ot.lsiso--MMi,Sl. P03T 4 OTi
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THERAPION ss,.
tEii III VI   TflAOK   M-iKKSll  WORD   ' THl'ttAPION ' IS ON
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docs not contain
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[DEAL will acquire n beautiful
luStre that will not
tarnish.
For sale  by  all
Dealers.
IttST AMD HEALTH TO MOTHER AHD CHILD.
Wks. Winslow's Soothing Svrup has been
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• MILLIONS o]
metiior over hiAi *   miu.u .,	
UOTUBKS   for   tnclr   CHlt.UKKN    WIUMJ
THKTHIKG, will*   FKKI'KCT SUCCESS.    It
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JLLLAYSnlir.MNi Cl'RIiS WIND COLIC, and
Ii the best remedy for DIA.KRH03A,    It is ub.
•oUitelv harmless.   Be sure and ask tor "Mrs.
WioBlow's Soothing Svrup," and U.ke no otllW
kind.  Twenty-five cents a bottle.
 '*•*■*   '■••^i •  aoc   ANn   r.ilFPS
WAVfcHHKGOF   COLLARS  AND   CUFFS
Something butter than linen nnd no
laundry bills. Wash It with soap and
Waler. AH stores or direct. State style
and size. For 25c. we will mail you.
THE ARLINGTON CO. OF CANADA,
D8 Fraser Avenue. Toronto, Ontario
Limited
WANTED at once
Persons io worlt for us
tn spare time at home. No ex port-2 nee
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for Instruction* ffree).
COMMERCIAL   ART  STUDIO,
•15 College Street. Toronto, Canada.
IMMORTALITY  CERTAIN
Heaven and Hell
ueruciii*. t~- 1—fr*-'**. only 25 cent*
H.L» 4«St»ilHA.i.,T.r»il.,0it.
,   Swedenborpr'a preat work 	
I and tlie life alter death. _ 40) pafi*-% only 25 cent.
Three Wives
In a churchyard an oM man. dr-ir-p In
Uro'ugUt, sat on a flat tombstone. It
bad been ral.ilng, and all the trees
looked fresh and Rieen. A tramp,
passing bv, made a remark on the
weather,
Grand morning!
Yes. said tire eld man.
Just the BO-t ot weather to malte
Brings spring up, said the tramp,
Hush! hush! sahl the old man. I
have three wives buried here.
(afte.*   Ihe   share)—
The   Barber
Hair dyed, sir.
Crustomer—Yes, 11 died nbonr
fears ago.
flv
complete,   whereas   the   C.P.U.   and
Trans Siberian Railway have now reduced tho possible time to thlxty-slx
days.     air. Brewster. It appears, has
tireoi'tea of  his  own  about  tho old
trails  through  tbe  Rookie*,  aud  ln
connection with these ho has ireen Investigating tho r-lmpson pass, hoping
to discover some trace ot Sir George
1 Simpson's bltrtorle passage.     Dy the
grace of fortune he char ced to examine closely tho under side of ft fallen
giant of the forest, and tliere on the
Creat   Divide   between  Atlantic   ar.d
Pacific found   some   carving   which
proved to be:
O.S
IR.
1841.
It ls evident that tins.- Initials are
those ot Sir (Jcorge Simpson and I.Is
guide, .lnmes Roland. The use of the
Latin 'J,1 or the modern It; ter 'L.' ls
thought to signify that tho carting
was executed by Sir George himself.
The year 1841 Is thnt ln which thb
famous explorer made his trip through
the Rockies, choosing tho pass which
has been named after nlm.
The carving Is well preserved, The
fact that tho tree had fallen with
that side to the ground had sufficed to
protect tiro loitering against tho weather. Mr, Brewster had .the half section of tbo tree containing the script
removed and taken to his home. The
face bas been covered with varnish
in order to preserve us well as possible tlie only known trace of that famous round the world passage.
Mr, Gibbon was apprised of Mr.
Brewster's tind while he \v.ts at llanff
a fow days ago, tltroui. his efforts
to locate records ot David Thompson,
geographer, in the early days of the
west, lo the North \V at Trading Co.,
the grout rival of the Hudson's Bay
Company. lie bad been referred to
Mr. Brewster, nud while questioning
the latter aLouc Ihe 1 rails UBed by
Thompson In his explorations, was
shown the halt section of timber bearing tho Inscription described above.
The Inscription ls now being photographed so that rmples mat' bo depts-
Ited at Ottawa and tho museums ot
various historical societies.
The llto ot tho veteran king of fur
traders Is oue of tlie most picturesque In Canadian history. It Is the
story of a mau cf dellnlte convictions,
of unremlttant vigor, of Arm loyalty,,
antl where lt concerned tho govern-1
ment of those under him, stern Justice. He came to tlio north west lu
1820 to tako charge of the affairs of
the Hudson Bay company. Dy the
time ot tbe Paplneau rebellion ot IS3V-
38 ho bad so shown his ability to manage a great, concern as to have assum-
med practically complete control of
that company, and had taken tip headquarters ut. l.achlne, visiting Fort
Garry onee lu eacli year. Dttrln, the
Paplneau and Mackenzie rebellions he
stood as a staunch loyalist, bending
every effort toward the crushing out
ot the rebellion. It .vas chiefly as
a reward for these Bervlce that he
was honored ln 183!) with a knighthood.
In 1841 he took up his tour ot the
world, leaving London, England, on
March 3 of that year. Witli canoe
and pack horse he crossed the continent, took ship from Fort Vancouver
for Siberia, and reached London, ou
his return Journey ln exactly 19
months, UU days from his time of
starting. Compared with thlB Journey
Is the recent achievement of John It.
Meat's lu completing a tour* of tbe
world Just under 36 days.
In 1849 Sir George Simpson retired
from active government of tbo colony,
leaving a local governor In charge.
During the years from 1838 on
thero had been considerable feeling In
Canada that those landB In the northwest not actually owned by the Hudson Bay Company, but held under license for trailing, should be thrown
open for settlement, This feeling
reached Its height shortly before the
date when the license would como up
for lis second renewal. A committee
was appointed hy the Brllish Government to Investigate.       Sir    George
Whenever you feel a headache coming on take
NA-DRU-CO Headache Wafers
They stop headaches promptly and surely. Do not contain
opium, morphine, phenacetln, acetaniltd or other dangeroua
drugs.   25c. a box at your Druggist's. 12S
N»riON«L oaua una chemiol co. of can»d«   limitio.
declares.
The death rate of manic men between 20 and "0 years ot pgo la 4.4.
In tho thousand; ot single men. C.6 ln
the thousand; ot widows', and divorced men 12 .'-i the thousand.
The death tate ot martlet! men te*
iween 30 at.d 89 is 6.9 1.. tire thousand',
ot single nu* i 13.0 r.nd of widowed and
divorced men, 14,1.
The death rate of mnrrictl men between GO untl 59 Is 17 In tho thousan*..,
ot single men 12.r ami ot widowed
antl divorced men, 30.5.
The deadly parallel was drawn for
all the decades up to SO, with similar results.
Thero seems to be ample compensation In homo comforts antl home ln-
tcrerts for home tv.res. — Knoxvllle
Sentinel.
Minard's Liniment Co., Limited.
Dear Sire,—I had a Bleeding Tumor
on my face or i. long time and tried a
number of remedies without any good
t'5sult3. I was advised to try MIN-
AHD'S LINIMENT, and after using
several bottles it made a compleU
cure, and lt healed all up and dlsap-
peare '. r.(together.
DAVID HENDERSON.
Bellelsle StaiJon, Kings Co.. N.I!., Sept
17, 1904.
Too Many Splinters
A new fast bowler was being tried
fur the cricket club. Ho s'.od seven
feet i.igli. : nd had a pair of Sandow
arms.
Whizz! came tbs first ball, like a
bullet from a rifle; there was a crash
antl ono of the stumps was sent back
to the pavilion with a r;quetrt for a
new one. Three other stumps were
wrecked In the first over, but ulthough
Iho spectators cheered, the captain of
tho llelding Bide wore a very worried
look.
Don't put 'em ln quite so fast, if you
can help lt, la* remarked to the new-
man.
Not so fast? .[tierletl tin bowler, with
a ten-horse power scowl.    Why?
'Cob It's a 'nrd-up club you're playing
for, snipped tbe skipper, not a firewood factory.
Winnipeg Favors Concrete Lanes
Thirty thousand dollars wlll ba
spent by the Board of Control tills
year in concrete lanes. 1 ho use ot
concrete over a gravel foundation, and
without any other top dressing, haa
become very popular 1 many eastern
and American cities of late years, and
it is claimed that this style of roadway
tor surburban streets and lanes is the
cheapest and best yet devised by tha
roadmaking experts.    One lane in tha
; rear of Klngsway  was done In thla
way by the city early thin spring and
. so fnr gives every promise v. I'i'luJ
entirely satlsfactoi..
Large Field Shcots for Connecticut
Championship
Oue hundred and thirty-one shooters
faced the traps ln tho Western Trap-
shooters' League Tournament, held
July 20 at Da:.bury, Conn. With a
high score of 97 clay targets broken
out of a possible 100, in the main
event, W. It. Newsome, ot Hartford,
shooting Remington-UMC speed shells,
became the Connecticut state ehrir.ti.r-
Ion
The Victorious Captain {
1"ne captain was an eccentric of tho
first water, antl numbered anion:,' nls
peculiarities lhe fact thut he never
gave tho desired answer to a direct
question. An amusing instance of
this evasive habit Is related.
One morning four of his friends who
wero aware of this trait iu his character observed tho captaiu going to
market, and after some bantering entered into a bet as to the practicability of learning from him lhe price lie
Paid for his purchase. They accordingly settled tho preliminaries, and,
stationing themselves at different
points along tlie street which lie had
to pass on his way home, awaited his
coming.
Very soon llie bluff old salt made
his appearance with several pigeons
dangling from bis hand.
Ab he approached, the lirst questioner accosted blm with; Good morning,
captain! What did you give for jour
pigeons?
Money! responded the captain.
I'.untly as he continued his Journey.
The second gentleman a little farther
on addressed him. How go plgeo'.-
this Morning, captain? he asked.
They dcn't go at all—1 carry 'em!
waB the unsatisfactory reply.
Shortly after that the captain met
lhe Third questioner, who hat Ing asked the time ot day, casually inquired:
I-Iow much are pigeons a dozen, captain?
I don't know. I only bought a
half-a-dozen, said the old gentleman,
still plodding on his way.
Finally, the fourth and last ot the
conspirators attacked the weary old
mariner by observing In the blandest tones: A tine lot of pigeons you
have there, captain, What did you
get tbem fer?
To eat! was tire emphatic rejoinder.
Tho captain's eccentricity was
henceforth left unchallenged.
A Good Trail
I am such a poor convertUlonallst,
she said. Wha! would you advise me
to do?
Cultivate lbs habit, madam, cultivate the, habit, he replied quickly.
Matches and Fire Losses
On this continent, matches are
everywhere. Every room contains
matches and even every pocket of a
man's clothing contains matches. They
are scattered about on desks and ln
drawers and are so common and aro
handled so carelessly that It Is not to
be wondered that we have a great
many flies resulting from their use.
Complete If Itself. Mother Graves'
Worm Exterminator does tot require
the assistance of any other medicine
to make it effective. Ii dcea not fall
to do Its work.
Love's Quick Ears
...Love may he blind, but lt Isn't deaf.
It  always  hears husband  when  ha
tomes ln late and falls over the mission furniture.
Mme. JeolU. Chimlnade, perhaps
iho most famous livln r woman composer has lately been made a member of tho Legion of Honor In Franco.
This ls the third recognition of thla
kind that slu has received, two other couiil.rlt r having precede ' her own
ln recognizing her genius.
Mauled a Bit
Two costers were in the Brllish Museum, looking at the statute ot a Roman gladiator. One of Its arms was
broken off, his lett leg onded at the
knee, 1.1s helmet was battered, and
there were several chips from the face
of tho warrior. Underneath the statue wns an Inscription: Victory.
Lor' lumme, BUI, said tho gentleman ln pearlies, lt that tbere bloke
won the victory, what must 'a'bean
the state of the bloke what lost?
Post mistress (to old woman 1—You
letter won't go.     It's overweight.
And what is that, my dear?
PoslmlstresB—It's too heavy. Vou
must put another r-tantp ou 11.
Sure, It's joking you ure Another
stnmp would make it heavier than
what lt is already.
Teacher—What ls  ths  force  that
makes the world move?
Tommy—The landlord.
A prominent Boston attorney tellt
of au American tourist hailing from
the west who was out sightseeing In
London. Thoy took blm nbonrtl the
old battleship Victory, which was Lord .
Nelson's flagship ln several ot hla
most famous naval triumphs. An
English sailor escorted tho American
over the vessel, and, coining to a lirrtsa
tablet on the deck, he said, as he reverently raised his hat:
Here, sir, ls the spi     whore   Lord
Nelson fell.
Oh, ls lt? rcplie L tlie westerner,
blankly. Well, that ..in't nothing, I
nenrly tripped on tlie blnme thing my-
| self.
Tl
Virtue Is Its Own Re./ard ,mtmi  tt.  unnwui        ~..      a-
■bove is an adnge that is sol-  fought the application to permit Bet*
.     . .. «..  . ...     _■    !„...     .. .    ~»   .1...    1...,.!,.    ..lit.    oil    lila   „1'1
Useful In Camp.—Explorers, survey
ors, prospectors and hunters will Hnd
Dr. Thomas' Eoleotrlc Oil very useful
lu camp. When the feet and legs nre
wet and coltl It la well to rub them
freely with tlio Oil and the result will
bo the prevention of pains in tho muscles, and b'.ould a cut, or contusion, or
sprain bo sustained, nothing corrltl be
better as a dressing or lotion.'
tie Needed It
A young dandy entered an optician's
shop recently and asked to be shown
Borne eyeglasses. He was given a
pair to try on, bul. finding Ihom unsuitable, remarked:
What, will you do since these don't
suit me?
Well, I'll give you a stronger pair.
Well—er -or -if ihey don't suit eilli*
. above is au uuuse nm.. ..*, *,*.    io.*b"^ **"   *-»*i ***'■* **■* *-•-;,     ,,
Horn  repeated bv  the  Under ot lost | tlement of the htnilB with nil bis old
Droperty  when   a   substantial  money. tlmo vigor.     He was   the   principal
consideration Is involved ln ibe res* witness before the committee and as- 	
(oration of the thing found;  but an  stired  that body that nothing opuld | wtJT"w^ia"yJ,, advise me to do?
Oklahoma hunter   who   trailed   and | be grown ln the West.    He described *......_.    ............
Then I'll ftivo you r*  slroner pair
still. ,     ,
Aud  If  Ihey  fail.  Bald  the dandy,
ON BOARD THE CUNARD LINER MAURETANIA
On 'A' deck.   The names from left to  right are:—Mr. Thomas Royden (deputy-chairman of the   Cunard   Company), Wis Majesty the King, Commander W. T. Turner, R.N.R. (Captain of the   Mauretanla'), iVIr,   A.   A.
Booth  (Chairman of the Cunard Company) and Her Majesty the Queen.     In tha   aeoond   row, to   the
right, may be seen Prince Albert and Lieut. F. Q. Brown, R.N.R, (Staff-Captain of   ths   'Mauretanla').
found a llttlo bov who had been lost i how, even ln the summer the earth
(or several tints' refused the reward j was froze but u foot beneath the Burnt 5,-,0(i thut had been offered for the face. Unfortunately for his testl-
cb'Ul'i return; tho father's and moth- mony, passages quoted from his book
er's jo- lie Bard, was reward enough ] describing his trip round the world
for un't, told of tho fertility of tho land border*
 ,__ lug the   Red    River,   tles.rlblug   in
VVh*' is there never such a thing as flowery and highly Imaginative lang-
*, whole day?   Because every day be-1 uage the wealth of vegetation that
Oh, snapped llie Irate optician, get |
an Intelligent dog and a yard of!
siring.
gins by breaking
~"DODD'S \
Ikidneyj
fit pi its-^
c\VL Hs\\>>^0# (
B0c ■ fcox or six boxes for 52.50,
«x all dealers, or Th« Dodds Medicine Company, Limited, Toronto,
Canada
~  W. N.
covered Uie earth, and prophesying the
day when steamers should ply to and
fro on the river between large and
flourishing cltiea. The case for the
i Hudson Buy was lost, but before their
I license had expired, the great chieftain of the fur country In 1860 passed
i away at his headquarters in Laclilne.
Readily Answered
The railway ticket collector in Kngland put Ids head in at the carriage
door aud addressed the jolly individual
inside:
Ticket, please! ho said.
The smiling our- looked a| him with
i alcoholic sadness.
j    Got no  ticket   (hie);   don't   bother
me, ho said, settling down again,
!    The collector at once produced his
i receipt  hook and  after consulting a
j table of fares exclaimed.
j    Five and six, please.
Tho other thought for a moment and
I looking up, said: Eleven,
No Files on Uoston
Boston* It is   claimed,    lias    been
freed from  the fly nuisance  by the
simple pla.'. of requiring tbe removal
of manure l'rom stables eve. day aud 1
the covering  closely of all  garbage
cans.     The  scheme    of    destroying i
tho fly's breeding-places i? surely better and more effective than swatting I
tbe fly after he   has   become    large j
enough to require swatting,
March of P.ogress
Everything ir,   for   progress   these
davs.     We must get our church into .
line.
All right.     Shall we Instal a gym-j
naslum or a garage'.'
IS *¥MAT THB a 1
U FARMER
€AH DO WITH
Wind a lowol wrung oui of cold water about your lame knee ,vhon you
go to bed at night. Cover that with
a dry cloth, witb a nice warm bit of
flannel about the wbolj. in the
i. ruing youi knee will fed almosi
well.
If tli*-' ticking of a wati
vour slumbers, try turnln.
over 1=   W^ "•""
sound* "e8a nf mine'
Landlord  (who has caught a man!
trespassing on his ground)—Didn't you
see niy notice hoard—Private;   Tres-j
passers will be prosecuted?
Trespasser—"Well, 'twere like    this
'ere;   I  saw  the board,  but.  when  l
road Private, 1  didn't read any  fnr-
""' bugl-l
For a farmer's silo,
a county road, or a
railroad bridge,
CANADAPortland CEMENT
can be depended upon to make concrete that will last for gen-
crations.-There is only one grade-the best that sc.ence and skill can make.
The label on every bag is your guarantee
of satisfaction,
Canada Cement Company Limited, Montreal
Thr.. is a Canada CM dealer in your neiShb,rhooJ-!fyoo do not kmv, him, ash u, fir ht. ear,,.
»«!!!5PP^^ THE ISLANDER- CUMBERLAND, B.C.
A CHILD
MATCHJ!
6rc»t Efforts W«r« Mid*
to Bring the Couple
Together
By  ESTHER   VANDEVBBR
m*. 11-..*--■■•-.--.——■*—s..z
■fTffTTtfWTtTlfWITfWfff
"Jtihnldy," sold Farmer Jones, "I
Wish Salt*}- was four or At* yean
•Uer."
"Ene'll be old soon enough, paw," rallied his wife, "but wnat do you want
her to burry fori"
"Why, you know I'm guardeen for
BUly Alien, end I know all about tbe
germ bo'e goln' to bare and tbe funds
te work lt. It would be a nice tblng
tor Salry to make a imrteh wltb Billy."
"For lautl'a fake, pawl Tou must be
antsy to even think about those two
•kicks ninrryln*. Salry won't be sixteen till next December, and, as for
BUly, why, be hain't got a sign of a
keord yet."
"That's what I wns a-sajln'. If tbey
was older wo might bring 'em together. Before they git elder there's no
tellln' wbnt'll happen. BUIy'a talkln'
tl goln' to college. If he does he'll be
•way threo or four years and see lots
sV girls. Mcbbe he'll take up wltb
•erne of 'em."
"What's he want to go to college
fori He's goln' to run his farm, ain't
he, wheu be gits old enough?"
"Beckon he ls. That's wbat be
Wants to go to college for. Nowadays
they're teucbln' young men all about
larmln' by book I'nrnln'. They say
they kin rnlso as much that away on
three acres as they used to raise on a
«ozen."
"Do tell!   How do tbey do lt?"
"I dunno. Reckon It's got somep'n te
«o wltb tbe fertlllzlu'.   But that's got
IXJSSID TBI I.ETTKB C<H> THI FIBS.
•othln' to do wltb wbat we was talk-
la' about Billy and Salry are notbln'
B»ut kids now, and by tbe time they
(It old enough to be married a lot o'
thanges may come."
"Mebbe they'll bang together.
Ibcy'vo played together as children,
tnd they're comln' to the age when
thlldlsb efectlon may turn to love "
"I've noticed they're glttln' shy of
Mcb otber."
"Toll -ou wbat we better do Ton
tnd 1 better go to Aunt Martha's for
t spell. The old woman's kind o*
lonesome and has been beggln me to
make ber a visit We'll ask Mag to
come In and keep house and tell BUly
lhat Mag and Salry need a man to
pertet't cm. It always makes i boy
feel like a turkey cock to call blm •
Kan and rely on blm for things.
That'll throw him and Hairy together,
tnd mebbo It'l be tbe beglnnln' of
tomep'n tbat when they git old enougb
Will turn Into matrimony."
Tbo farmer objected to being turned
•ut of house and home for the purpose
•f trying to mitlrc a match tn the distent future between two children, but
In sucb matters the woman rules, snd
tho plan was adopted. Mag Harbeson,
tn old maid cousin of Mrs. Jones,
Was Installed as housekeeper and Billy Allen os protector.
Farmer Allen and bis wife remained
Wltb Aunt Martha for a couple of
Weeks Tbey bad Informed Miss Har-
beson of tbo object of tbe arrangement and asked ber to send tbem reports from time to time as to bow
Hatters were progressing. These reports were not satisfactory The first
Was that B'lly was not mucb at home
(uring the day. often coming tn after
the others Had gone to bed The cbll-
(ren seemed to hare reached sn age
Where they were constrained In each
•ther's presence All the freedom of
tblldbood had gone out ot tbem.
After awhile Miss Elarbeson wrote
that sho had suggested tbe children
take the sorrel marc nnd have a ride
•n Saturday afternoon March was
Willing, but Billy sold he was encaged
to play with bis baseball team But
Unco Sarah seemed disappointed be
had given that up ant consented to
the rldu He hnd driven sway "kind
3 •' sulky " Tbe two dldu't get home
In time flit « pet mt reported that
they had tost their        ndtl ha.  taw-
IB horn* By i ronndabout course. W*>
rah waa tired out ud went right np-
italrs to bed. BUly seemed flustered
at having lost hla way. Be had boast-
Id that he knew erery road roundabout tho farm for fifty mUee tnd
teemed to feel degraded at thlt proof
tf hla Ignorance.
' The next letter told how Mrs. Earbt-
WD had gone into t room where the
two children were together. They did
tot teem to bt much interested la etch
ether. BUly wai whittling tt eat end
it the room, while Barth wu sewing*
tt tht other. On the whole, tht writer
ildn't think much had been gained by
tearing tbe children together.
The Joneaet went home, tnd Mre.
Jones invited BUly to remain twhlle
longer with them, ta Invitation be accepted neither with alacrity nor hesitation. The boetesa waa somewhat die-
tppointed to notice that he "fought
■hy," as tht expressed it, of Borah
even more than before she went away,
tnd, aa for Sarah, If the seemed sny-
tblng but Indifferent when Billy wat
about, her manner betokened constraint Altogether the plan did not
Item to promise success.
One evening at supper, while Billy
waa still a guest. Farmer Jones, wltb a
man's wont of toot ln sucb matters,
gave Tent to t bit of teasing of the two
children. Sarah colored, and BUly
looked os if ho wanted to get away at
once. Mrs. Jones gave her husband a
lecture when sbe was olone witb him,
accusing him of having spoiled everything. She laid tbey might aa well
give tbe matter up, and tbe next morn*
Ing her opinion was confirmed by Billy's saying that he must leave them.
Be had decided to go to a college
where he could take a special course ln
agriculture.
The matter of bringing about a future match between Billy and Borah
having miscarried, It was dropped, and
for some time no further attempt wos
mado to find a husband for tbe little
miss. Sho matured rapidly, however,
from this time, and, since girls ln the
country are liable to marry earlier
than ln tbe city, her mother, after she
passed sixteen, began again to form
plans for ber. But Sarah did not appear Inclined to follow theso plans any
more than sbe had followed tbe first
one laid for her. She had little to do
with young men and maidens of the
vicinity and when with them acted as
If she did not consider herself a part
of them.
One dny Mrs. Jones received a scare.
On coming suddenly upon her daughter
■he found her reading n letter. At her
mother's entry Sarah looked confused
and tossed tbe letter Into the fire lhat
waa burning brightly before ber. Mrs.
Jonas was too diplomatic to appear to
notice tbe incident, but that night
when sho was going to bed sbo told
ber husband of lt and added that lt Indicated an unknown lover. - Farmer
Jones failed to see how Sarah could
have found on opportunity to receive
the attentions of a young man since
■he had never been from home, and
tbey were sure none of thoso ln tbe
village bod access to her. Mrs. Jones
was not so easily satisfied. Sbe had
been a girl herself once and was uware
of tbe devices of girls to hide a love
affair.
Billy Allen confined himself to the
■tudy of agriculture during bis college
course and at the end of a year decided to apply what he had learned In a
practical way on his farm, then go
back during one or more winters to
■tudy theoretically, thus alternating
between theory and practice or, rather,
working the two together. Be came
to aee the Aliens, but his first call passed with a certain formality that had
never appeared boforo. Mrs. Jones attributed lt to bis having mingled with
persons from otber walks of life than
farmers and to his having grown older.
Farmer Jones and bis wife, however,
thought little now of BUly Allen, for
t young widower ln far better circum-
•tances than Billy had called several
times at the house, ond, although he
was never alono wltb Sarah, the quick
•ye of Mrs. Jones detected that he wos
not colling merely for the purpose of
■pending an evening ln company, but
wus looking for a wife. While bis admiring glances at Sarah were lost ou
Farmer Jones, tbey hnd a marked effect on his wife. She informed bor
husband of tho situation, suggesting
that the next time tbe widower called
tbey offer an excuse to leave the two
together This wns done, but Mrs.
Jones was disappointed at tbe wooer's
leaving mucb earlier than usual
"I don't know whnt we're goln' to
do with her," the remarked to ber bus*
bnnd. "I reckon she's goln' to be an
old maid."
One afternoon when Farmer Jones
hod been to tbe county seat ou business and Mrs Jones wns at Aunt Martha's something happened. Tho farm-
er and bis wife met at tupper, but
Sarah was not there.
"I wonder where she la," remarked
her mother "Mcbbe she's ln her room.
I'll go to see."
She found the room swept and garnished Tbe closet the; bureau drawers, were empty. Bhe was paralyzed.
Before she had time to recover tbere
came a ring at tbe telephone. Mechanically ehe took tho receiver off tht
book "
"What ls lt?"
"I'm Sarah." enme a tremulous voice.
"For land's soke. Solreyl   Where nre
yon?"
"I'm at Billy's farm.   I'm man-led."   ;
"Married!"
"res. I've been married ever since
t year ogo. when you and po went to
Aunt Martha's Billy nnd 1 went to
ride oue day tnd got married before
we came borne"
"Oh. my goodnest gracious! Paw,
come here Snlrcy't been married to
Billy Allen more'n a year"
"Humph. I tbmichi yon said I'd
broke that op by my stupidityI"
tlw Ware* Ceeeanei
1    II ittlly ihonld be "esco-aat" Ht
tattoa eemptlt tht Inclusion tf that
Nptrtneua "a." Tht term eoco or co-
mi tar which th* auto an known It
Mid by leveral authorities te bt ti
.Portuguese origin, aad tht derlvttloa
It •.otte ont tf tht trdlnory. Accord-
lac to Baohln, eocoe «r coqnhan It de*
lived from the thn* holes it the tnd
•( the aut, firing tt th* resembltnce
et t tpecles tf ■onkey. Another writ*
tr, ftoo, would have at believe tht
tame it dut to tbt tound tmltted when
air te blown Into *n* of tbe holes ef
Ik* ant, lt being likened ante tbt
role* ef tn tpt. Tbe Portuguese tot
monkey la macaco *r macoco. Perhaps tbe best explanation offered It
thlt "coco" means a grin er grimace,
ter the three eye* ef the nut certainly |
convey tbe Impression of t hldeoui
laugh. For tht unnecessary "t" tht
blame haa been laid on the head tf t
circlets proofreader, who allowed the
atmt la Its present form to creep Into i
Johnson's dictionary, although tht
learned doctor had ased tht correct
tptlUng.--London Telegraph.
	
Qood Dleclpllne.
"Our American militia lt tht best In
tht world," ttid tht president of the
Descendants of the Signers.
"Bow strict lt ltl During tbe annual tncampment of our Virginia ml-
lltta t private wu riding one hot day
•a a trolley car with his uniform coat
anbnttoned. This caused a sergeant
en the smokers' teat beblnd to soy:
" 'Button up thot coat! Baven't you
got tny sense of arllltary decency at
•ur
"But here a gentleman on tbe left
Interfered, saying to the sergeant:
" 'Bow dare you give commands with
t cigar ln your mouth? I'm Major
Fltchugh Calhoun.'
"At this point an elderly gentleman,
with t white mlllta - mustache leaned
over and murmured in tbe major's ear:
" 'Colonel BrewBter Fairfax ls sorry
to remind you, sir, thot to scold a sergeant ln the presence of a private Is a
military offense hard to overlook.1 "—
Washington Star.
0
According to Passport.
Prince Metcborsky, who is u Journal-
tot by profession, wns commissioned by
tht esar to investigate certain agrarian
troubles The prince went to r.ouuia*
•la aad there obtained one of the permits accessary for taking live stock
■cross the frontier. Then he went to
a Hussion frontier post and presented
the document to the official as bis warrant to pass. Tbe official could read
bat little In Russian tnd knew no Roumanian, but the big document, with
coat of arms and aeal, greatly lm-
SrtMed him, tnd ht cheerfully put the
[Milan official stamp on lt. Bis lnves-
Ugatlons ended, tbe prince went back to
Moscow and it tht flrst opportunity
presented the passport to the governor,
■tying:
"With thla document I entered Pus*
ill tnd traveled tbont for Eve months,
fit yon must tdmit thot the description tf me ls scercely correct or flattering."
Tht tmosed governor read tbat the
prince wos "one black low, full grown.
with one ear partly torn away."
Hens That 8wlm.
School Inspector (to the infant class)
•-Can a hen swim?
"Tee," says Maggie, with a significant nod of tbe head.
"What! Do you «ny o I—> con
twim?"
"Yes," with repented nod.
Tbe infant mistress ls appealed to regarding the instruction Imparted to tbe
class.
"Maggie," snys the infant mistress,
"surely yon are not thinking. Do you
lay n hen can swim?"
With persistent nod Maggie toys
"Yes."
Bead mnstor enters the room. Inspector calls bis attention lo Maggie's
repeated answer.
Bead Master (to Maggle)-Do yoa
mean to say a ben can swim?
"Yes,'' says Moggie.
"Did you ever see a hen swim?"
"Yes; a water hen."
Inspector confesses he bas still something to learn.—London Answers.
Turkey as "the Sick Man."
Now a collector of old prints comes
forward with tbe proof that tbo expression, "tbe sick man of Europe," so
persistently applied for years to Turkey, really dates back to tbe seventeenth century, when John Sobleskl
drove back tbe Turks from the gates
of Vienna. He shows an old engraving with the Turk on his sickbed in
the center o id the doctors representing all tbe nations of Europo gathered
Ibout him. As bas been the case ever
tlnce, they cannot agree as to the
treatment Ail want to make an end
•f the Turk, but tbe Spaniard wishes
to apply o bomb, the Pole wishes to
give blm steel, tbe Prussian would
•tide him with hla cloak, etc. Change
the names and costumes of tbe doctors tnd this cirtoon of nearly three
•entwlf * ago would answer for any of
tbe numerous congresses thot have
•ince then attempted to settle the vexing cistern question.—Argonaut,
Oet Even With the Lawyer.
Many yeare ago there lived ln Camden, Mt., two neighbors, Dr. Huse and
Judge Thayer. Tbe doctor had occasion to sue a mon snd of course employed his neighbor, the Judge, is his
counsel. After t session of court ' ~
met the judge tnd isked about L.*>
ctse. Tbe judge said lt wat continued.
Meeting blm again ofter onother session ond asking tgoln about his cose,
the seme answer was given.
Aa lt cost {2 or (3 each time tt wos
continued, the doctor thought by the
time lt was settled, tfter paying the
Judge, ho would get nothing.
Some time afterward tbe Judge was
afflicted with a felon and, of course,
employed his neighbor, the doctor. After suffering awhile he met the doctor
and suid: "Doctor, this thing ls getting a!9hg very slowly. I have walked the floor nights for a week. What
are you doing to lt?"
Tbe doctor, who stammered, loudly replied, "Co-co-conUnulug it, by
Ueorgel"
Attended te Beforehand.
When Judgo Stewart of Vermont
presided ff the trial of a negro charged with the murder of another of his
race he admitted afterward to friends
that he had serious doubts of tbe prisoner's guilt until be began to pronounce sentence. Tbe negro bad
pleaded not guilty ond repeatedly on
being questioned hod asserted wltb
much emphasis, "I didn't do ill" The
evidence was not convincing, and the
Judge wos surprised when the Jury
brought lu o verdict of guilty. His
doubts vanished when, after reminding
tbe negro that he had been duly tried
by n Jury of twelve men, etc., he snld:
"It ls my duty to worn you that your
days on earth oro numbered, and lt
behooves you to Avail yourself of the
little remnant of time allotted to you
to make your peace with God."
Just there the negro broke ln with
tbe exclamation, "Ah done dat already, Jedge, befo' Ah went out ter kill
dot nlggabl"—New York Sun,
Important Postscript.
William H. Toft when he was
president never overlooked an opportunity for o Joke. In tbe closing
months of his administration Henry
L. Stlmson, then lecretary of war,
wrote Mr. Toft a very urgent request
thot be give a friend of Stlmson a
certain federal position.
Mr. Toft wrote to Stlmson as follows:
My Dear Btlnrson—I em sorry I cannot
to anything for your friend In response
to your letter of today. 2 would like to accommodate you, but It Is Impossible. Sincerely yours, WILLIAM H. TAFT.
Under that he write:
Turn over.
Tben Mr. GUmson read on tbe other
sld*e of the paper:
1 couldn't do lt today because 1 gave
ths fellow ths lob yesterday.
Our Limitations.
There ore noises louder than thunder
which we cannot hear, tho roar that
Bes on tho other tide of alienee, writes
Frank Harris ln "TJnpath'd Waters."
We men are poor, restless prisoners,
hemmed ln by our senses os by the
walls of t cell, bearing only t part of
nature's orchestra and that port Imperfectly, ceelng only t thousandth
port of tho color marvels about us ond
teeing that Infinitesimal port Incorrectly ond partially.
The Skin en Beiled Milk.
What causes the formation of the
•kin on tbe surface of boiled milk and
of bot cocoa that la made wllh boiled
milk? Dr. Forcker of Lyons, France,
says that lt is the result of tbe disintegrating of tbe lime caselnnte ln the
milk. Beat separate! the lime and tbe
casein, and the lime comblnci with
corbonlc odd from tbe air to form o
tbln film of corbonate of lime.' This
film supports tht undissolved casein In
the milk aa well tt aomt coagulated
albumen and fat
One Who Knsw It.
A very old lady, who wa» en her
deathbed nnd In ■ penitential mood,
uld, "I hove been a greot (inner more
than eighty year and didn't know lt"
An old colored woman wbo had lived
wltb her a long time exclaimed, "Lor',
missus, 1 knowad lt all the tlrae!"-
Excbange.
Hie Awful Dream,
Sydney Smith had been ill, tnd a
friend having called to tee him Inquired what sort of night he had pasted. "Oh, horrid, horrid, my dear fellow! I dreamed 1 was chained to t
rook ond being talked to death by Harriet Martlneou and Macaulay."
The Amateur Photographer.
An amateur photogropber wu show*
' Ing come snapshots of Italy.
"And these leaning bnlldlugs-what
1 ire they?" be waa asked.
!    "They are some buildings ln Pisa,"
ht replied.   "That perfectly straight
ont neir them It tht ftmoui leaning
tower."
A Misunderstanding.
Rhe—I was rather disappointed lo
thot gentleman to whom you Introduced me lost night Be— Indeedl Bow
■o? Sho—Why, yoa ipokt of him ss t
bridge expert, tnd ht turned out to be
nothing but a ftmoui engineer.—Boston Transcript
Don't Welt Tee Long.
Do not place too mucb confidence In
the saying, "It ls never too loto to
nicrrrl" A big patch Is sometimes as
conspicuous ns a boIe.-Youth'« Companion
Strong Hint.
Ballndlst—Don't jou think If I'd cut
out one of my four songs It would Improve my act?   Stage Manager-Yet,
■ bout 'io per cent-Brooklyn Uf*.
Abnormal.
Inipector-Any abnormal children tn
your class, Miss Pedagogue?   Schoolteacher-Yes; one of tbem bas good
manners.—Life.
Another Mrs. Mslaprep.
"No, sbe wouldn't listen to reason,"
■eld Mrs. Twlckembnry.   "Bhe was la
■   most   Indicative   mood."-Chrlsllan
Register.
Do not allow Idleness to deceive you,
for while you give him today he steal.
tomorrow from you.-Old Bsylng.
; a;: old love sovo.    •
Tell me *..hat within ber eyes
Makes forgotten spring aviso      ^.
And aii tho da;*, if kind ehe looks,
Plow to o trrne like tinkling brooke>
Tell me wiry, if but her voice
Falls on men's cms, their souls rejoice*,
Tell uro why, if only she
1 oth como into the comp-inie
All spirits straight enkiudled sre
As if a moor, lit uo a star.
Tell rat thi* that's vrit above
And I wiil tell you why I love.
Tell me why. If she but go
Alone across the fields of snow,
All fancies of tlto springs of old ^_
Within a lover's breast grow bold|
Tell me why, when her he sees,
Within him stirs on April breeze,
And all that in his secrot heart
Most sacredly was set apart,
And most was hidden thon awakes,.
At the sweet joy h,*r coming makes.
Tell me what Is writ shove,
Aud I will tell you why 1 love.
IT PLAYFUL THBY CAN BE TAMED
It's the Fun loving Animals Who Make
Oood as Pets and Performers,
i The play of animals is of two kinds,
motion ami enperinient. Monkeys piny
"tag" almost as children do, end "follow my leader" is s constant game in
their native forests. The wild asses of
the Syrian deserts race with each other,
and this with so great an appearance
of definite organization that early travelers declared them to be half human.
The sham fight is almost universal in
the animal and insect world, end students of ants havo described them as
po* ring out of the ant hill on several occasions, "scrambling, wrestling,
jumping and pretending to fight, like a
crowd of riotous school boys ot plav."
Tbe puppy chasing his tail and the kitten with a ball of yarn are common
sights. Among sheep end goats, tho
phrases the "gamolling lamb" and tho
"sportive kid" reveal their playful
manners. A calf is an ungainly creature, bnt it will cavort over the pasture in a manner which is distinctly
reminiscent of exuberance of animal
spirits. Tha cockr-of-tuc-rock sad other
birds hold dances regularly, ot which
ths tango is not excluded, though most
of the numbers are solo performances
snd would he billed as "eccentrlo dancing."
When domesticated animals are considered, the relationship between play
snd submission to taming processes is
very marked. The young of the grizzly
hear play little and the grizzly ia llttlo
tamed; the young of the cinnamon
boar play less and the cinnamon bear
is never tamed; the young of the black
bear play like i.ittens and the black
bear is a constant companion of the
hurdy-gurdy inso uthern Europe. Tha
young of the baboon do not play, aad
no one would suggest a baboon for a
pet; while the young of the macaque
monkeys play continuously, and eastly
become members of a household. Dogs
generally ore playful and, ss a race,
are tamable; tne thylacino never play,
and no one hss attempted to domicile
a '' Tosmanian devil.j' Parrots are playful, eaglets are not,'and the rule thus
holds true In the animal kingdom.
Among sea mammals, seals sre very
playful, sea lions are not, and one finds
seals among the cleverest performers
of ihe vaudeville stage. And, of the
larger animals, the elephant alone possesses playful character in youth, and
thus while the rhinoceros and hippopotamus can only be seen from the
safe side of strongly bsrred cages, the
elephant can be utilized for a thousand
purposes, from that of a derrick to a
nursemaid.
STUDY  IN  BROWNS.
A   Color   Scheme  te
Be Popular This fall.
ncxcitn rac-ox nt buows shades.
In the fall a brown costume nlwr.yi
seems to tone with nature's coloring,
tho falling leaves nnd tbe general prevalence of rods end greens tn tbe foliage.
This gown ll what' *ne might cull t
study In autumn tints. The skirt Is of
brown chiffon cloth and hangs In
straight folds to th© feet, where It is
more voluminous tban the Jnpca we
hnve been wearing.
Tbe kimono bodice is of a tbln silk,
with n leaf design carried out In t lie
autumn tints of grceu, dull brown and
reds.
For the Teeth.
One of the most skilful dentists gives
these miss for the care cf the teeth:
Use a soft brush, and water of about
the same temperature ss the mouth.
Brush the teeth up end dowa in the
morning, before going to bed, and after
eating, whether it is three or si; times
a day. Use a good tooth powd* twice
a week, not oftener, except in *se of
sickness, when the acids from a disordered stomach are apt to have an
unwholesome effect upon the dentine.
Avoid all tooth pastes and dentriflces
that foam In the mouth; this is a sure
sign of soap, snd soap injures the
gums, without in any way clesning the
teeth.
The very beat powder la of precipitated chalk; it is absolutely harmless,
ond will clean the enamel without affecting the gums. Orris root added
gives t pleasant flavor, but in no way
improves the chalk. At least a pint of
tepid water should De used in rinsing
the mouth. Coarse, hard brushes and
soapy dentriflces caus the gums to
recede, leaving the dentine exposed.
These rules are worth heeding.
Bleaching Lingerie Waists.
When perspiration has left a yellow
mark cover tbo blemish wltb peroxldo
of hydrogen and lenvo until dry; then
cover with nr.inionla end wash. Ammonia wnter may bo used to wash
woolen waists ou parts where perspiration bos left marks. Tho ammonia
will clean Ibe material without Injury
lo the fabric and also destroy ell odor.
Often a mark ln fine mat?rlal may he
removed In ths following manner: In
a saucer or pan plnco a lighted mutch
tad cover wltb sulphur. When It begin! to burn, cover with n funnel to
bold In tbo fumes. Hold tho dampened material over the end of the funnel, and in most cases It will blench
the spoL Work by nn open window
whero tbere ls a strong draft In order
to avoid Inhaling any of the fumes.
Did the Vicar Bite'.'
With a face as ruddy as an apple.
Farmer Tullett drove along tbe qt st
country road in hla trap.
As he drew near the little village ha
met the vicar walking along, wilh
downcast head snd a very meditative
look upon his face.
''I'm right sorry to hear o' the firs
St. your house last night, sir," he suid.
"was there sny serious loss?"
"Indeed there was, my good Tullett," said the vicar dolefully. "Ten
years' sermons were ,*omple'.t>ly
burned!"
The old farmer touched his horse
with his whip, and a sly twinkle cams
into his morry eye.
"Ay," he retorted, as the trap moved
off, " they'd make a grand blaze, eir!
They were so dry, yo see! "
Crinolines to Come.
Before tho very tight skirt come In
wo Bbonld havo balled wllh sometblng)
approaching dismay lhe news from
Purls tbnt the fashions of l.srio nre ox-
peeled to supersede those of tho pre*
out year. Hnt us n relief from light!)
drugged skirts, no potllconls nnd t*opl«
oils visions of hosiery lire gowns of
1830 would bo a welcome clinngo,
It Is lhe fashion now lo deride everything Victorian, but perhaps leniency
will bo extended to llio year 1830.
Which whs not Vletorlnn. There Is
even a minor that crjnollnos will follow* upon tills revolution In dress. That
would ho bnd Indeed, but scarcely
worse thnn llio plague of ugly ami Indecorous dresses tram which we are
now suffering.
Wouldn't Give a Pal Away.
The Magistrate: "Whst we
you to tell us is the exact wore
by the prisoner when, he spoke to y
Witness: "He said, your wo-
rhere was no third person."
Ths Magistrate: "Then he
hove said, "T Btjjle tlie pig.' "
Witness: "Begorra, nn' mayb*
did, your worship, hot he did not
ou you!"
want
used
ou."
hi).,
muit
i you
split
Next, Please!
"When T \\t\n on tho West  Coast," |
laid   (lie  old   sailor,    "iho   mosqii'-tee:*
used to -stnnd on tho stones nod bar.lt," |
"Grout  ScottI''   tho   list fit er   ejacu* t
Intel.   "You don't mean itt"
"Yes,   I   do,"   replied    the   Bailor: !
"tbey often (jot on to the stoned and
bark- of the trees!"
Entertain Your Club Outdoor**.
Hnve the refreshments put up in
boxes, n» for ii pleule Inueji. Aritnijfb
tbeui in three eoursea- sondwlelios
Willi nulled peitlllltS. enki? und fruit,
Hnve tlio boxes numbered, two to om'-h
number* nnd number inn li eburse,
Give uilQ number in ti ituui, uiiulber io
* worn tin. mid lot them hunt purl tiers
by matching numbers nnd eut tho lirst
course together. When Ihey pet to tlie
c:.!;e n nnt her mini be r !» found, nnd
they hum tho number t-i mutch, still
Another number comes will* the fruit.
end this neeessltttles it not her ehi:npe.
Ire erenin unit -nffru nuiy he nervto)
from ti tnblo.
Trunk Rtr/ipt.
Rngjrnjreiueu sometimes tnke n utrnp
from n pond trunk In p»H on mie timt
h:n broken "pen lilvel or spn-tt your
strnp im tn your imtiU If yon wMi in
he *";•{• of it wlifii yoh r#tun irt*
•-■'ij trlu IBIS, l»LAr<DKK,'Lt;MbKhl,AlxW
Sweeping Reductions
in
New Fall Millinery
Now ia your opportunity to buy one of the
Leading Models of tho Season at greatly
reduced prices. Reductions of from 25 to
to 50 per cent. Do not delay, every hat
reduced. Our object is a speedy clearance
of all our Millinery Stock.
Sweaters and Sweater Coats
We have one of tbe largest varieties and
best  assortment  of  Sweater  Coats  ever
shown in this city, and our prices are right.
Comparison  invited.
Standfield's Underwear
In the various weights.   Every Suit of this
popular make is guaranteed to give satisfaction or your money.
Penman's
Hosiery
The name of Penman is a
guarantee that you will get
the best for your money.
We are increasing our stock
pf this standard line, and for
comfort and wear you can't
beat it.
Simon Leiser & Co.
LIMITED
"The Big Store"
.
■a
Phone,?*'*
OUR      STOCK
Consisting of Ready- to-Wear
Clothing, Dress Goods, Ladies'
Silk Waists, Hosiery, Boots and
Shoes,Small ware, Hard ware,etc.
AT   POPULAR   PRICES.
C. Sing Chong
CHINATOWN,   West   Cumberland
Branch Store at Bevan
PROGRESSIVE POLICY OF
THE GOVERNMENT.
Work on Canadian Harbors
that will cost no less than $30,-
000,000 is now under way.
The harbors being improved are
St. John, Montreal, Toronto,
Hamilton, Vancouver, Victoria.
Seabrook Young, dry goods
merchant, of Victoria, is coming
here again, and will be at the
Union Hotel on November 14th,
15th, 17th, 18th, and 19th. This
journey will be especially confined
to winter goods. Ladies' and
Children's Heavy Coats, children's from $3.50 to *10, ladies'
$8 to $20. We ate making a
special sale of suits at the reasonable figure of $10 and $15. Ladies
and Children's Sweaters and
Sweater Coats, Silk and Delaine
Blouses, all prices. Millinery
" the latest " - correct styles.—
Please remember the date, the
place, the goods, and above all
save big money by our prices.
SEALED TENDERS addressed to the
^ undersigned, and endorsed "Tender
for Construction of Wharfs at Victoria
Harbour. B.C.," will be received at this
office until <1 p.m. on Tuesday, December
9, 1913, for the construction of Wharfs at
Victoria Harbour, B.C.
Plans, specifications and form of contract can be seen and forms of tender
obtained at this Department and at the
District Engineers' offices at New Westminister, B. C„ Victoria, B.C., Confederation Life Building, Toronto, Ont., Post
Office Building, Montreal, P Q„ and on
application to the Postmaster at Vancouver, B.C.
Persons tendering are notified that
tenders will not be considered unless
made on the printed forms supplied, and
signed with their actual signatures, stating their occupations and places of residence. In the case of firms, the actual
signature, the nature of the occupation
and the place of residence of each member
of the firm must be given.
Each lender must be accompanied by
an accptcd cheque on a chartered bank,
payable to the order of the Honourable
of the Minister of Public Works, equal to
five per cent. (5 p.c.) of the amount of
the tender, which will be forfeited if the
person tendering decline to enter into a
contract when called upon to do so, or fail
to complete the work contracted for. If
the tender be not accepted the cheque
will be retnrned.
The Department does not bind itself to
accept the lowest or any tender.
By order,
R. C. DERSOCHERS,
Secretary.
Department of Public Works,
Ottawa, October 27, 1913.
Newspapers will not be paid for this
advertisement if they insert it without
authority from the Departmeut.—45197
TIMBER SALE
Sealed tenders will be received
by the Minister of Lands not later
than noon on the 28th day of
November, 1913, for the purchase
of Timber Licence X 15, covering
the area lying immediately west
of Timber Licence 0268, Cortes
Island.
Two years wlll be allowed for
the removal of the timber,
Particulars of the Chief Forester, Victoria, B.C.
TIMBER SALE X102,
Sealed tenders will be received
by the Minister of Lands not later
than noon on the 26th day of
December, 1913, for the purchase
of Timber Licence X102, adjoining Timber Licence 33667, in
the vicinity of Goliath Bay, Jervis
Inlet.
Two years will be allowed for
the removal of the timber.
Particulars of Chief Forester,
Victoria, B.C.
TIMBER SALE X 80.
Sealed tenders will be received
by the Minister of Lands not later than the 9th day of December,
1913, for the purchase of Licence
X 80, to cut 15,400,000 feet B.M.
and 3,315 cords of shingle bolts
from Lot 44, Cardero Channel,
Range 1, Coast District. Three
years will be allowed for the removal of the timber.
Particulars of the Chief Forester, Victoria, B.C.
Synopsis uf dial Mining Regulations
COAL mining right! ol the Dominion
in Manitoba, SaKk-ttclluwitn and Alberta,
the Yukon Twritory. the North weal Terri
tnriea and in a portion of the Province of
Itnr isli Columbia, may be leased for a term
<>f tn only-one yenrs at an annual rental of
¥1 an acre. Not more than 2,500 acres
will be leased to one applicant.  -
Application for a lease must be made by
the applicaut in person tn the Agent ur aub
Agent of the district in which the rights
applied for are situated.
In surveyed territory the land must bo
described by sections, or lei/alsubdiviHions
of sections, and ill unsurveyed lerritnr)
the rract applied for shall be stitkrd out by
theapp'io.MIt hiiuielf.
K ien application must be acennipanied
by „fpe uf$Q which n ill be refunded if the
ruthtl Hpplled f* r are nut available, but not
otherwise. A royalty shall bo paid ou the
merchantable output of the mine at tin*
rate of live cents per ton.
The person operating the mine shall
furnish the Agent with tr/turu returnsae-
counting for the full quantity <<f inerch*
antablecoalniilit-d anil piy the royalty
thereon. If the c al minlag rights are
not being operated, sucli ret urns shall be
ft.roished at least once a year.
The lease "ill include the coal tutniu*
rights only, but thei sseu may be permitted to put chase whatever available stir
face rights may he considered necessary
fir the working of the mine at the rate of
J10 OOanaoie.
For full information application **h uld
he made to the Secretary of the Dep. t-
iiivntiif the Inteiioi*. Ottawa,   or to   any
Agent or rSirh An. ni ' fDominion Latnis.
W   W. CORY,
Deputy Minister of the I lit,* ior.
Nil   Unauthorized publicaiio     f tli
ill   * i   iiii-ii* Mill not b**   aid for.
CANCELLATION of RESERVE
Notice is Hereby Given that
the reserve existing over lands
known as Section 7,  Hornby Island by reason of a notice published in the B. C. Gazette on the
21st of October, 1876, is cancelled,
and that the said lands will be
open to entery by pre-emption at
9 o'clock in the forenoon on Monday, the 5th day of January, 1914.
R. A. Renwick,
Deputy Minister of Lands.
Lands Department,
Victoria, B. C,
'   1st October, 1913.
WATER NOTICE.
Application for a Licence to
take and use and to store or pen
back water will be made under
the "Water Act" of British Columbia as follows:—
1. The name of the applicant is
The Wellington Colliery Company
Limited.
2. The address of the applicant
is 316, Pemberton Block, Victoria,
B.C.
3. The name of the stream is
Langley Creek. The stream has
its source in Langley Lake and
tributaries flows in a north east
direction and empties into Union
Bay about 1-2 mile from the Coal
Wharf.
4. The water is to be diverted
from the stream at Langley Lake
about 3 miles from Union Ray.
5. The purpose for which the
water will be used is coal washing
and industrial purposes.
6. The land on which the water
is to be used is described as follows: Coal washery on S.E. 1-4 of
N.E. 1-4 and N.E. 1-4of S.E. 1-4
of Section 31, and S.E.. 1-4 of
N.E. 1-4 and N. 1-2 of S.W. 1-4
of section 32, Township I., Nelson
District.
7. The quantity of water applied for is as follows: twenty cubic
feet per second.
8. The quality of water to be
stored is 700 acre feet.
9. The reservoir site is located
at Langley Lake.
10. This notice was posted on the
the ground on the Sixteenth day
of October, 1918.
11. A copy of this notice and
an application pursuant thereto
and to the requirements of the
"Water Act" will be filed in the
office of the water Recorder at
Nanaimo. Objections may be
filed with the said WaterRecorder,
or with the Comptroller of water
Rights, Parliament Buildings,
Victoria, B.C.
Wellington Colliery Company,
Limited (Applicant)
By W. L. Coulson (Agent)
Hot Tomales for sale at _ Joe
Barrie's.
For up-to-date millinery see
Dency Smith, Courtenay.
Dr. D. E. Kerr, dentist, will
be in Cumberland Nov. 19th and
following days.
The Busy Bees' Hive will hold
a dolls bazaar Tuesday after
December pay day.
New Townsite-No. 8 Mine
Tbis consists nl" Eighty Acres, half of quarter section 228
the Canadian Colliery owning tbe other halt on which
the main shaft and -saw mills are situate, so that it is
well situated being close tn b'nsiness operations and
absolutely inside property.
■P»ee of Lots S150 and upwards, on easy terms.
Vancouver
Island
Farms and
Acreage
Specialists
Apply: HARRY IDIENS
British Columbia nvestments
Limited
Courtenay, B. C.
Vancouvei-
I-luml
Farms and
Acreage
Specialists
TULBPHCNR   3b
BUY H LOT IN
Terminal
Centre of Town I
Subdivision p*««w
and up.
The Island Realty Co.
Fire. Life, Live Stock
Accident -
P. L. ANDERTON.
Phone 22.     Courtenay, B. C.
" The Magnet Cash Store"
STOVES
HARDWARE
FURNITURE
SOLE
AGENT
FOR EDISON AND
COLUMBIA   PHONOGRAPHS
ALSO GOODYEAR NON-SKID
PNEUMATIC AUTOMOBILE TIRES
T.E.BATE
Phone 31
Cumberland, B.C.
To INTENDING
PURCHASERS
OF
PIANOS
AND   ORGANS
We have just received another cur load uf tlie celebrated
Gerhard Heintzman Pianos. We enn sell you a Piano
mi easy monthly payments We have several extra
goo-1 second hand pianos, that were taken in exchange
for new ones, at prices ranging from $100 and upwards
G jL Fletcher MusicCo
NANAIMO,
B. C.

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