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The Islander Jan 25, 1913

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Array CAMPBELLS
We are showing a fine range
of Boys' Clothing (bloomer
pants) in the noted 'Sandford'
make.
CAMPBELLS
THE ISL
/j5f'      CAMPmpLS
r* ii/Ai-^S Aw-H of-tXPs-BBEB
feS-bsfliHattdialso |
* fj   Men's Suits rANj-' Over-
fi
VOL. III., No. 44
THE ISLANDER, CUMBERLAND. B.C., SATURDAY, JANUARY 25, 1913
Subscription price, $1.50 per year
NEW COUNCIL
Aid. Beveridge Appointed Ban.
Truitee to Look after the
City Band Instrument*.
The first meeting of the newly
elected Council took place in tht
Council Chamber on Monday
evening. Magistrate Abrams administered the oath of office tc
Mayor and Aldermen also Schocl
Trustee. There were present
His Worship Mayor Campbell,
Aldermen Maxwell, Aspeci, Beveridge, Richards, Coe, and Miller.
Judge Abrams administered the
oath and handed the Mayor the
gavel and seal of the corporation.
In doing so he said in part that
the Council had four new members at the helm as aldermen. He
wished the new council a prosperous year, and thought they would
use their best efforts for the
interest of the city.
S< Whereupon Mayor Campbell
took his seat at the head of the
table and called the meeting to
.order. He said before they made
a start it would be best to outline the financial affairs of the
city. They commenced business
with an overdraft of $3,200. He
did not know what the estimates
would be for the Public School,
but he could not see how the city
could stand for any increase. The
work of the council depends upon
the energetic efforts put forth by
the various committees to be
""appointed. He was well acquainted with the individual members
of the board and he felt assured
that they would work for the
welfare of the city and in harmony together. He was pleased
to occupy the chair as chief
magistrate for the City of Cumberland, and he knew the Aldermen would support him during
the year. He then invited the
Aldermen to express their views.
Aldermen Maxwell said he was
pleased to be there for the third
term. He saw several new faces
around the table. The election
gave him a surprise. The electors
having placed confidence in him
he was going to see that he did
not betray them. Rome was not
built in a day. He thought the
Aldermen would do well to
express their views in the Council Chamber and not at the street
corners. He remarked that it
had been said that he headed the
Socialist ticket. He wished it to
be known that he was not a
Socialist, and did not go there to
discuss politics and did not intend
to do so during 1913. With a few
remarks as to how the Mayor
should conduct his office he resumed his seat.
" Alderman Aspecia said he was
green at the business but would
endeavour to post himself.
Alderman Beveridge said he
believed in justice to one and all.
Alderman Richards said he was
something like Alderman^specia
he did not have much knowledge
of the business. He took office
to do his best. It had been said
that he was one of the solid six
Socialists. He did not know that
he was a representative of any
political party, he went there to
represent Cumberland.
Alderman Coe said he was going to do his duty and vote for
what was right. He had always
been a Socialist.
Alderman Miller expressed
himself by saying as far as the
work of the city goes he would do
his best. He thought the old
Council would be glad to give the
pew Council a helping hand.   A
kind word went a long way on
both sides.
The City Clerk then read the
minutes of the final meeting of
last year's council, which were
adopted as read.
City Clerk McKinnon tendered
his resignation, which was laid
over for discussion at next meeting.
The following accounts were
received:
The Islander $15.00
Returning Officer..  20.00
Polling Clerk    5.00
Meals supplied     2.00
Cumberland News  25.20
T. E. Bate    3.00
C. H. Tarbell     1.20
Canadian Collieries 11.00
0. A. Taylor    22.00
A. R. Kerstead- 27.25
A. B. Crawford  70.00
Cumberland News 15.00
Waverley Hotel    2.00
$218.65
The accounts were referred to
the Finance Committee when
appointed, and if found correct
paid.
Mayor Campbell then proceeded to appoint the various committees for the year as follows:
Finance Committee, Beveridge,
chairman, Maxwell and Coe.
Board of Works, Maxwell, chairman, Beveridge and Richards.
Board of Health, Coe, chairman,
Aspecia and Miller.
The appointment of fire wardens was left over until next
meeting.
Donald R McDonald and Aid
Maxwell were recommended as
Licence Commissioners. Johr.
Peter Watson and Alderman Coe
were recommended Police Commissioners, James Abrams was
appointed Police Magistrate. T
Conn was retained as City Scavenger. Dr Hicks received the
appointment as Medical Health
Officer.
The Mayor remarked there
were several band instruments,
property of the city, and some
trustees should be appointed.
Aid Beveridge was appointed
band trustee. Band Trustee Beveridge, Constable Gray, and one
to be appointed from the Band
will be banded together and
known as Trustees of the Band.
If they disband they will be
banned.
Mayor Campbell then stated
that seeing there is quite a crowd
present someone may have something to say.
J McAllister accepted the opportunity and said he had acted as
scrutineer for Mr Campbell at the
municipal election and was denied
the right to look at some of the
papers which were contrary to
Section 58 of the Act. He wanted to know what the Council was
going to do about it, he had got
legal advise on the matter.
Aid Maxwell said it would serve
as a lesson for the next election.
The City Clerk, who acted as
returning officer, explained his
side of the case to the satisfaction
of the Mayor and Council. The
matter was dropped.
George Peacock also expressed
his views and requested the
Mayor to provide chairs for the
spectators.
The Mayor explained that the
regular council chambers were
now occupied by the school
children, and would be until the
new school was completed.
The council adjourned.
NO. FIVE MINE
HAKES RECORD
Output of 390 ton* of Coal in
Eight Houri it Record in the
Hiitory of No. 5 Mine.
No. 4 Mine, it appears, is not
the only mine owned by the Canadian Collieries (Dunsmuir) Ltd.
that has recently broken all previous records. No. 5 mine is the
next to fall in line with an output of 390 tons of coal in eight
hours, that being the amount of
coal hoisted at that mine from 7
o'clock to 3 o'clock on the 11th
day of January, 1913. The previous record for No. 5 mine was
345 tons in eight hours. And this
record of 390 tons was accomplished during this so-called
' 'strike.'' For the benefit of the
doubting Thomases, agitators and^
the remnants of the local union,
who reside here to-day, should
they think our statements false
we will give them the privilege
of refuting it through the columns
of this paper.
We would like to draw a comparison between the output of
No. 5 mine now and prior to the
strike, and it will be easily seen
that there is no strike in Cumber
land. No. 5 mine, with the other
mines, is now working with its
full complement of diggers, drivers, timbermen and bosses, and
is now producing on an average
over 300 tons per day of eight
hours only and without any places
working on the night shift. This
will prove that the mine is producing more coal to-day than ever
it did before the agitators thought
of declaring the holiday. Prior
to the union taking their holiday
the average daily run of No. 5
mine for eight hours was 270
tons, and at that time there were
several places working on the
night shift loading what empty
cars that may be left in the mine
thus preparing for the morning
shift to hoist coal. Now the local
union will realize that No. 5 mine
is today producing more coal with
the Socialists walking around
Cumberland discussing strike
and labour commissions, etc.,
than it was when they were
working, and we understand the
miners who are now working No.
5 mine to its full capacity are
making big money and are perfectly satisfied with the conditions as they exist. The only cry
is this, if the Socialistic agitators
would migrate or keep their time
fully occupied by working for
their existence instead of idling
around town passing sarcastic
remarks about those who are
working Cumberland Would soon
recover, But the time is not far
distant when the Socialists of
Cumberland vill be like those of
Nanaimo—an unknown quantity.
We would suggest that the idlers
that they take this statement of
facts as a sleeping draught and
sleep away the severe attack ot
'agitation' from which they evidently suffer.
NO TRUTH IN RUMOR
CURRENT IN NANAIMO
The Nanaimo Free Press of Saturday the 18th inst., says:
"There is a rumor in the city
to-day of a settlement pending
between the strikers at Cumberland and Ladysmith and the Canadian Collieries Ltd. Whilst the
news come to hand on the eve of
going to press, we have every
reason to attach much credibility
to the information."
The same paper in its edition of
Monday, the 20th inst., says:
"Referring to a statement in
our columns on Saturday as to
the possibility of the Cumberland
strike trouble being settled, it
may be said that a mine official
is visiting Nanaimo, who intimates to the U.M.W. of A. that he
is empowered to treat and terminate the present disagreement if
the representatives of the men
can agree on terms. Negotiations
are under way, a little delay being occasioned by the absence of
certain officials of the U.M.W. of
A. in Seattle on matters affecting
their organization."
A representative of the
Islander has made careful enquiry here regarding the above
statements and can get no inform
ation whatever that woul'd substantiate the news given out by
the Nanaimo paper. A3 we understand the situation there is no
likelihood of the Canadian Collieries ever making any overtures
to the U.M.W. of A. for the purpose of effecting any settlement
whatsoever; in fact, it has been
said the coal company has no settlement to make. The mines are
working every day and the U.M.
'V. of A. has become an organization of the past as far as the
Comox mines are concerned. The
local union took a "holiday" and
the few members remaining are
out of a job.
The News of January 22nd says
that Percy K Winch has another
letter on the Cumberland strike
in the Victoria times of January
18th. There is as much truth in
Percy's writings concerning the
strike in Cumberland as there is
in his panther story published in
the Nanaimo papers some time
ago. We understand that Percy
shot it with a gold bullet.
Ladysmith Municipal Election!,
The Non-Partisan ticket completely swamped the Socialists in
the recent municipal elections at
Ladysmith. George Hillier was
elected Mayor with 45 of a
majority over his opponent,
Richard Morgan.
Aldermen elected for the East
Ward were E. G. Pannel, S.
Lauderbach. For the West Ward
D. Davidson, J. A. Knight. For
the Middle Ward, John Bickle,
G. W. Scott, William Siler. School
Trustees, William Anderson, A.
D. Robertson and James Gourley.
CONSERVATIVE ASSOCIATION ELECT OFFICERS
The regular meeting of the
Conservative Association was
held in the committee room on
Saturday evening. Robert Henderson acted as chairman in the
absence of President Donald R.
McDonald. After the reading of
the minutes of the previous meeting and a communication from
H. S. Clements on railway matters, the Chairman pointed out in
a few appropriate remarks that
the time had arrived for the
annual election of officers. The
following were nominated and
elected to act for the year 1913 :
Robert Henderson, president;
Wesley Willard, vice-president;
John S. Bannerman, secretary;
Thos. Bickle, treasurer; executive
committee, Donald R. McDonald,
John N. McLeod, Frank J. Dalby,
Edward W. Bickle, J. H. Mc
Millan, Hugh Sloan, William Hay-
man, Robert Grant jr., and Jas.
Walker.
Several new applications for
membership were received and
accepted. A considerable amount
of important business was Iran?
acted, committees appointed to
go into detail work. Other important matters were laid over
by motion until next meeting.
Enjoyable Sk'igh Party.
A sleighing party was held
last night week composed of
Maggie Richards, Annie Mitchel,
Rachel Cunliffe, Gladys Parks,
Josephine Balagno, Annie Wil-
cock, Ruth Haywood, Edward
Palmer, Jack Ramsay, and thc
best of drivers Leslie Palmer.
The destination was the home of
their teacher, Mias Charlotte Mill-
igan, at Sandwick. A hearty
welcome was accorded the party,
and after a hot supper a select
programme of songs, etc. was
rendered. After a jolly evening
the party arrived home about
half-paii one.
BUSY TIMES AT
P0E1CE COURT
Many Cases  Coma Up Before
Judge Abrams and are Dealt
With Summarily.
Judge Abrams had a busy day
at the City Police Court on Tuesday. Robert Izett appeared before the presiding magistrate
charged with being drunk and
using bad language, otherwise a
loose and disorderly person. Mr.
P. P. Harrison appeared for the
prosecution.—Henry J. Robinson
said he was a provincial constable.
On the evening of the 21st between 7 and 8 o'clock he was
standing in front of the Waverley
Hotel when the accused drew his
attention, who was on the opposite side of the street, by his
loud talking and foul language.
He went up to the accused who
was under the influence of drink.
Constable Smith gave similar
evidence.—M. J. Murry, provincial constable, said he was coming out of Eraser's barber shop
on the evening in question when
he saw the accused on the opposite side of street under the influence of drink and talking in a
loud voice. He followed him to
lock-up when Constable MeTag-
gart ultimately arrested him after
he had refused to leave. —Accused
was fined $10 and costs or in
default thirty days.
Albert Pickard was charged
with a similar offence and pleaded
guilty. He was fined $10 and
costs or 30 days.
Peter Dougherty was charged
.vith being drunk and disorderly
and was find $25 and costs or in
default four months with hard
labour.
OUTPUT YESTERDAY
I
George Pettigrew writing to
the Mine Workers Journal says
in part: In Cumberland the men
in the company houses have
nearly all found temporary homes
and only a few more remain to be
removed, ar.d in these cases a
large hall is being built to accommodate them. The rough lumber
was bought and a carpenter employed to supervise the work,
and it does one good to see the
hundred or more willing hands
at construction. Pettigrew goes
on to say the children of cumber-
land and Ladysmith to the number of nearly 1,200 were not forgotten by Santa claus. He
further states that the situation
in the strike area on the island
remains unchanged, and the few
men who started work quit during the past week.
We would like to ask Mr. Geo.
Pettigrew from what source does
he obtain his information. We
know of no men who have quit
work, but wo do know of a great
many satisfied workers and that
the output yesterday was nearly
fifteen hundred tons. Somebody
must be working.
With reference to the children
and Santa claus we would like to
ask Mr. Pettigrew how many
children thero are in Cumberland
and Ladysmith belonging to the
strikers? He says in the Mine
Journal 1,200. If he dropped the
thousand there might be 200.
LOST - Since September, two
bay roadster colt.;, one a gelding
with black points, rising two
years; the other a gelding with
white hind stocking, rising three
years. A reward of $20.00 will
be paid for information that will
lead to their recovery. Dr, H.P.
Mi__ARr>, Courtenay, B.O.
LOCAL ITEMS OF
GENERAL INTEREST
Born—On Tuesday, January 21,
at the local hospital, to the wife
of Mr. R. Hurford, a daughter.
Honourable the Rev Mr Henc-
age  will  hold service in Holy
Trinity church on Sunday evening
January 26th.
H. R. Hickling, representing
the George Fletcher Music Co. of
Nanaimo, arrived by Monday's
Charmer and returned today.
The local banks will be closed
on pay nights after January 18th
and will open on pay days only
from 10 a.m. to lp,m. and 2 p.m.
to 5 p.m.
John M, Crookston, of the Canadian Bank of Commerce at
Ladysmith, arrived in town last
night and will spend hi_ vacation
here visiting friends.
C H Tarbell, hardware; Maroc-
chi Bros, bakery; and T D McLean, jewellery, of Cumberland,
will open a branch of their business at Courtenay in the spring.
Judge Abrams on Monday at
the City Police Court fined Gus
Johnston $25 and costs for using
obscelne language. John Logan
$5 and costs for being drunk and
disorderly, and Peter Makele $5
and costs for a similar offence.
John Newton, Inspector of
Mines, arrived by Sunday's Cowichan and attended the examinations held at the provincial government building under the Coal
Mines Regulation Act on Tuesday last.
Rev S M Forsyth, son-in-law of
Mr and Mrs John J Wier, arrived
from Springfield, Missouri, on
Tuesday evening. The reverend
gentleman has accepted a call to
the pastorate of the Federated
Church at Freewater, Oregon,
and will leave for that place during the coming week.
The Conservative Association,
Board of Trade and last year's
City Council, have been continually "talking" main line through
Cumberland. The Canadian
Northern survey party is now on
the ground as expected and we
are going to get results from
perseverance.
The Ladysmith Chronicle of
January 21st says: " Mr. H.
Thornley requests the Chronicle
to state that he has now on hand
any quantity of Extension coal,
and will be able to supply all his
customers in future." Judging
from the above the U.M.W. of A.
must be fading away at Ladysmith also.
Those who are watching the.
shipments from Union Bay are
making very poor watchmen.
Their reports according to the
street talk are far from being
correct. If they told the truth
they would loose their job and
the weekly income would be a
thing of the past.
Several articles of late have
been missed from the quarters
occupied by the police near No.
(J Mine. On Wednesday, the 15th
inst,, a party took away a practising chanter and claimed it cs
his own, and up to the present
time has failed to return it. It
would be well for him to return
the practising chanter. A word
to the wise ought to be sufficient.
There is to be seen at times in
the snow on the hillside near Nc.
4 Mine a W. W. The report
says it is not known what kind of
field or marjne glasses he uses,
but he sits there and watches the
20 ton trips roar out of No. 4
Slope. He cannot tell which slope
the coal is coming from, w bother
it is No. 1 or No. 2 as both slope?,
join into one hefore reaching the
top, but evidently the W. W. ia
astonished where the coal is coming from. Sometimes he become!;
dizzy watching the trips, the>
come so fast, that he fails to see
tliem all, consequently his reports
to the leaders are far from accurate. THE   ISLANDER,   CUMBERLAND.   B. C.
rHENCH GUNS FACTOR | Panic broke out In their ranks. they
'N  BALKAN VICTORIES  aulokly became disorganized, and !he
' defeat became a rout,    tn *»vpi*v ar-
"inn°
won f
ir>n  en
..-rinct
n
ii
Klnry
Vn«,
rnr.ftn.-i
frpl**"
is
Si
nt ©ji
tai
fl!
fVol'r
inns r1
r° ast"
nl
oh
ne) pscln
m*
p.I    T»r
nr.    1.1
•vis,   c
'■l
fo t*
« fc
ti«t
nf Sor
vh.   "'I
PT)  "no
pk
im
to  t'
e \
nr
mrr""
n«»r»pn
o' a
rjq
nj,"°
r nf
a*-
f-hft Turk-) li vi w*i hurled from tho
f«**fT|-.cs   ^f   P--;(-•>'■ jr       tjf!   rr,.t](l    nit
i-ivq pift'i t he-'tor tv,v,1ifp to ("np Wa-
dnci of Kin*: Pptpr. who iot.i-j-.t-rt tv-e
.,,.♦ nf -^nt. pq •) nnnii »■■ iv mil'tir*
r.Mlonp  of Rt.   Cyr  -»_._!   knew  wil
Prpnch n^i-hod* ai*rt Vreni
worn  npi»aW»  of.    T'-o  h
q *%—■
•nv h»vo al! T-T-fpert
t M-.-*. Fr^ii P-inortenro de Guerre,
n«. when ■■,-'1 R'epjt prir-v was reor-
..nu-,ti *(.-•! yo'ir** nari thnt |»mwrfc-
nt   tick,  waa confided  to  a  French
i lesion.
For
nf
Ws of Ge-
nil HI'
rv-
Mrst Military  Men  Except    Germarij
Conclude That France h?c Best
Artillery in the World
The i**r:-.K.i during tho time of th-1
Russo*jupaaese campaign Piononuieti
backed the wrong horse, and the h-i-
m'.Union of their nlfiea was a so"e
disappointment to them. !*'» th« Balfc-
an war, however, French syropathlrij
ha^e from tlie start heen wi h the allied states, end their victories havo!
been hailed with jubilant satisfaction, j
But apart from Ihe pleasure felt hy j
Frenchman at the successful efforts
nf r.!\e little powerg to overthrow too
Tnrfc, there Is a national pride bor.i
of 'ho convtctlon that the Bulgarians
ond Hie Servians and tlio Greeks have
vaiHTOUfeed ihe troo;)3 of the sulUn
•bpct.113^ they .earned the art of war
Sn French military colleges and fought
•Y-tti French cannon.
V.Tipn. further.   It   ta   remembered |
that aT Kb* Killsse and Lule Burgas
-the French puns were matched tt gal tut
German artillery, it will be emended
that thf crushing defeat Inflicted un
'the Turks  at  these  hattles  is some;
Justification f»r Fren.u complacency.
The Balkan war hns heen very largely r
a question of guns, an-d the dm-t b*-j
tween the French artillery or the lilies and the German artillery of th** ■
Tvrks has resulted in the triumph if
th" eanc^n made at Preiisot.
The selection of French K'ins hv 'hei
aarmles of the al"es wis not duo to ni-j
«tdde«t or ln'zard. Ttiopa responsible
"for 'he w r material, which was to decide the fnture of the Balkans knew
thct ih'pv could take no chances, lhat
their v' ry existence was at state?, an 1
no, aftor testing the tmterial oT all
"the ordinance manufacturpra of Eur-
one they c->ne to the conclusion that'
'the Schneider cons werp tho most
tv-.fih'^ for thplr mirpose. That *s
why General P-.'-off. who reengni/ed
•-the Bul«r*»rtan armv. ?°!peted the splendid 75-milHmeter French gun to annl-
'hllPte the Turk, and tha-war mlnlste/s
ot Berlin and Greece did the same.
-Jvfont nf th«°lr material la eomparatW?.
'N njodorn pod hears the date of 1901.
"190R,  nnd  1007.
Most m^iltarv men—Kaiser Wil-
h*'lni'H nmrorg oTCPfted—openly admit
that the French have the best artillery In the world. It Ik esnecin'lv
•"o.i.ible for a oamna.Rn In the hilly
-0--.V.T-1TV of the Tlnlkans. because of Its
'fieMip*?. Th° nature of the terrain,
Tvr-leh ha« heen reddened hv the blond
•ot ^nVr^'nna aod TurVa, nr eel tides inn
vzn of hnivv, ciinihersome aima, and
thnt Is whv the llsthr. hand* flftld «nd
■movriti'n p»np of ti'e allies have
*proTefl Invaluable, ^orelsrn attachas
■fv>in v-i-n followed tho onerntlons In
th** BMl'ins dnr'nr; tlio i»«t few w°eVs
■■at* r>+ on" in their ndmlrntlon of th"
Tan'tJfltv. Bcenrdcv end murderous effect cf *ho Frp*10^ mad« guns,
A Gftr*"jin n^^Mlorv ntnepr, who wit-
Dptapttrt t-'o pnttle of Lulo Burgas, do-] Worklrq ^isven Hours a Da
d«»red that the dav v*"? won not hv
■the rin« fire of tho BulP'nrtanB. hilt
mya *-vi«._-r— cannon, the hn^fer'-^c; niacins;
■a^fll n'TtOT- «hn]l vrith es'on'shlijfl; r-n-
■Idl'v nt rol"ts fi'-e feet, n^irt. Tha
•yironera t1""'! with automatic precUlon
•^T-rt thp rOirnf nddod 'hat h» wa.s con-
T,-oc»vd t1"-* one nf *h« mo«t Import-
Tint re'iilt-*- of thp ni-osent war wm'M
hp a mpe,,fleatlon of the German nrtll-
Iptv. Krupp gung, he d"clnrf,d can
■B-et-her fire so ranidW nor with so
muoh nrec'slon as tho murderous
CrpiiPot guns,
But 1* la th** anpo'il pneumatic
>v^Vn that elves thr» mnn who s^rve-i
^o Wfnoh-madn artillery Ms priest
*B.dTanrn.^e. WHien the shot Is flr:d
>>n_l the rooMI take.: place, the z :n
■■*ec*npfl bnck In a atralrM Hup. and 's
T^^dv to be rodischarged lmmedla';ii'.y
That la tn "nv, once the gunner lias
-pttt the ranee ;■ ■ h"p no fc-rthor Iron-
'•*rt«*. Up RC*ffally pels the rang? Mi
•fri*-? fl^s* thre- shots, and he enn !coi|.
•the R\in going at J.he rate of fr ■—i
twp-ity-lv- .o thirt; fiie shots a ni/.i-
ole. Tpt the ea.-.'r.go remain; ko
i»:*rarlv ihat If a glaSB of   water   l.e
•placed nn tho wheel dnrlnir the firing I pra victims and tramping through the
««t a drop will he spilled. On the revolting filth, heedless of contamina*
«ther hind, when the Krupp gun re-  tion.
■«oMs. there la always a certftln amount     An elderly Greek woman has now
«t lr.ternl displacement, and tbe can-! joined her.
-.nun has to he resighted every time.    I    A Scottish woman attemntpd to heln
Vet* murderous effect of Ihe allies'| in the work today, hut tlm conditions
jtrtGlprv was demonstrated during the were so nauseating that pho collapsed
Onnrfhjirdment of Preschevo, when the'and was compelled to retire.
BtervSana had  Beventy   men  rendered	
hm* <:^ combat,  while the Turkish] Watered Walnuts
tae-Kes exceeded   a   thouBand.     The|    In raris a new   method    of
Btugarl his and their comradns-ln-arms'
R*"r-pr Eflrefi ?.t random.    Taking Ills
orft.Tn  from  the  officer  beside  him,
tillerv combat Hnoe the outbreak of i
hoFtil'fles the ranks cf thQ Turks hnva j
hofi rtep'ina'ed hv the swift and dead* ■
Iv hattpr'^s nf their pn»mlea, nnd as |
thev watched the broken columns of,
thp'i* foer^    pcatterlnc    hefnre    *h"'TJ
^Z^iXn-^t^* OH.LDREN KILLED ,N MOViNG
kissed the cennor which hnd | PICTJRE ShOV;
li GRAIN GROWERS'
WINN PEG,
GUI GO., 110.
CALGARY
EXECUTIVE
T. A. Crerar, E. J. Freatn, John Kennedy, William Moffat.
DIRrCTORATE
Manltooa—T.   A.   Crerar   John  Kennedy,  Wm.   Moffat.  R.   McKensle,   Raskstchewan—Geo.
Lanfdey, J.  A.  MahariT. F.  \V.  Green. J.  Morrii-on.   Alberta—10.  J.   Frtam.
If you consign your grain to ua It will be .o-'ked ufter In the best possible manner,
OUR AIM
To hetter the condition of the farmer and eut out the spread between the producer and thd.
consumer.
; Cry of Fire Causes Panic in Which
Tots Wero Trampled to Death
;    It is rope, ted that a terrible disas-
; ter, in whlcn forty children und one
wom.u. were killed, occurred in a uiov-
, lag-picture show ai Bilbuo.
|    The  bulldlns was    crowded    with
: spectators, composed almost exclusive*
; ly of women and children, especially
j in ihe galleries and balconies.    Suddenly a cry ot "Fire'." was   raised,
arMH«yy   and the audience rushed in panic Cor
nPVr-r-*;! the exits.
THE ROOSEVELT DAM
Wi
T!lP    fVtripnn        (r^«*i-nt«J
■  n? t,,"-> e^'^h^^t-^d   ,toti
•■•* -.-1,1 thoir piIHtarv •■•'"■'on
"It'ed nt tho Academy of ^Tar
nr, Tn the p*rtnprt« wh***h '*
..t,**. fi*-o-™Tino- to a olf>ap th« Turk"
hnve, •*t*-]t'*A pi C-^fnian *,traieg.V fln-d
r«T.*>nt -flrifh nnrman r-ininn. The
T-MUrn*! troop" hnve nut 'nto p-"-ot!ce
th** loe^oni t'-oy lear"**^ In T*Vonoh
mtllt8wV pphnrtq,  pnd     thitf    Run"ftrs
h_vo ppt-t-a.1 F-°uoh artilleryi The
*'up1 fintiv^pn rCriin« 0,1t5 f^reus^t hTi
hr-nrt, an to the advantage of the
lat^r.
Whnt.   I'   'he   it.f^r-M.fp   dnwn   r v
T7'rf*.*1phTT-P«'>   <\   vorv  no'-iirnl   OOP—fhf»*
If si-fli  ndrn'raH0 rftPiiHs have bepn
i --♦tnj-,"-! in th« i"1"-;* rontftot b«Ween
: FroriC'1 t-"'!.->f1    n^(*--q      an-i       ^rpneh
ltnn*». v*ben pi't-^d a-toln***' (rnneral^ who
j cf-i-iiod 'o Pt'-r^io e^llpfpq and can-
j nnri mido in Op**nianv, thp French
j prmv tin* no re'-eo*' to f«ar a "'ir
; with rWr^any. TUn Val°pr nr-v nrid1
i hlm«<^lf on pnp«»(»a«i,n*r th** mo^t cnl-
os?nl p''"iv in i^rone. hut if the
I enemy hn<* tho hnR' eims in the world.
■ then puiorjpr n'lmher?; nr° onlv ao
m»eh.  el,qjr r. Piinn,       Da«h,  l^'fifla-
| tlvf-   and   o-rntpgv—vr*    one    rlent*^
j tiip«n   nnalitlpi   to   the   T;,»"5neh,   and
n'hpn th« r^pp trow w^'ob Tf'nff t?p*i\-
■ )nn"'i purnnr; acs^r'a that Frnneh In-
fptiiir^npG his hnen victorious In the
pptkans, and that the trhimnh of the
I allies '*» -1 lnomi vfetnrv for Franco,
I |mt,*,r<tni nn'on,-p',5i am bound to ad-
j m[\ thnt events have largely justified
I their claims.
|     HEROINE CF SIXTY IM FRONT
Foodleaa
In Turkish Cholera Cimp
From Constantinople, the Rev.
Robert Frew, a Scottish clergyman
here has gone tn Mi" fan Stefano cholera camo. and will rom-Mn th^re. following the pxntuple of Miss Alt. So
far Major V. ^ Ford, nn American
is t'»0 onlv volunteer doctor working
at tho camn,
W'th Hoffman Philip, the secretan*
ni the United S'ate? einbapsy, and
Maurice Baring, the well known writer, he goe=i out to San Stefano each
day. and hopes to he able to aave o
number of lives. The first work, how
ever, consists simply in clearing *ip
the camp.
AM who visit Sin Stefano agree In
declaring that Miss Alt. who orlgli-
tilly came from Switzerland, hut has
long been associated with English and
Anierlc.in mission work h^ro, deserves
recognition of the highest kind.
She is an old woman of over sixty,
with bent back, and today she was
working from six In thp morning tl'l
five this evening without food, admln-
iRterins: soup and water to the choV
The police and staff of the circus
! were  powerless to  check the  panic,
and more than twenty  children lo3t
their lives, oelng trampled to death
: or suffocated.
•    As soon as the news became gen-
! era'lly known in Bilbao, crowds gath«
I ered outside the building, and heart-
rending scenes were witnessed as parents and friends recognized the victims.
The cry of Fire! appears to have
been raised ar. a practical joke, whlcn
must be considered criminal, for no
outbreak seems to have occurred. A
large number of people are believed
to have been injured.
Only one woman lost her life, but
a large number of women were injured.
DRESSED AS MAN TO GET WORK
Sex of Woman Worker In  Dockyard
Disclosed by an Accident
An accident ln London, England,
which occurred on the River Tyne
brought to light the fact that a workman who was known as George Palmer was actually a married woman.
George Palmer had been working
at loading nnd unloading on a wherry,
for six months, unsuspected of being
other than a male.
In May last Palmer dressed as a
workman, smooth of cheek and ruddy
of comnlPNion, applied for work and
was engaged.
While she was w irking in the hotel
of a wherrv, unloading steel nlat°s
f-.'om the Consett Iron Company's
works for carriage down the river, one
of the platri fell noon her. Injuring
her somewhat severely. Workmen
carried her to a she1* on the wharf,
ond Dr. pp^hert ateAleeman. of Play-
don was cai^d to attend to the Injured nerson. nnd upon his arrival Palmer renuptted him to clear all the men
on+ -"f the sl,ed.
Th1" was done a^d Pilfer then Informed the doctor that ^he wis not a
rean. but a woman. She, however,
wished th's to he k*=»nt sro*'et. She
cp'fl phe wp0 31 years old. and "'as
mnrr'p'l. Her nnm° was o-a* Palm-
pr, sho doclerpd, but her real n^ra*
n** anv ioformit^n conccrn'm-; hp-^'t
phe refused to -,l"°. hpvonfl volunteer-
\x,o a s*'-tProa"t *bat ber hnp*»nn-1 was
a. German sparring man. and thnt he.
(..Rung of his ill-treatment of her she
had to leave h'm.
Tn ordQr tn «ypt fn*"*d t*T horpeH1 and
her two phlMren C!,■', ^od he^n obliged
to seek emplnvment as a man.
DOG ADOPTS LION CUB
French   President    Admires    Animal
Owned by a Woman
In Paris, a lion cub, about thirty
two days old, attracted the attention
of President Fallleres yesterday, when
he opened the International Bird
Show nt the Grand Palais.
The cub. which haa a sheep dog aa
a foster mother, Is the property of
a young woman naturalist who keeps
all sorts of animals to serve as models for Paris artists.
The president was greatlv interested ln the lion cub and stroked it for
some time while asking questions
ibout It.
One of the Remarkable Engineering
Feats of the Age
The Roose-elt dan. in Arizona, the
most important masonry structure yot
undertaken by the recla-a-ation service,
was formally dedicated on ihe afternoon of March IS by former President Theodore Roosevelt in the presence of the prominent territorial officers, the government engineers and
citizens from all parts of the southwest .
This dam is on? of the most im*
presalve irrigation structures in the
world, and i's construction is one of
the great eng'.neerine: feats of the ag>.
From foundation rock to top of parapet walls it Is 334 feet hirh, Us length
on crest is 1,080 feet, ar-d Its cubical
contents are 326.000 yards, Its base
covers ape-ox l ma fely an ncrft of
around. The flrst ston*1 was laid on
S-^nt. 20, IMR, and t'^e structure was
fina'lv complete'! nn Feb. 5, 1911.
The Roosevelt dam serves a dual
purpose—first as a eonserver ot fioo.la
and. second, to develop newer. The
storage reanrvolr created ^y the dam
Is on-3 pf the largest ar*'fieial bodies
of water In the world. Snread ont a
foot deep, it would t^ore than cover
th° entire stiite of Delaware.
V'lth the water sunnly new ■ruaren*
tppd by the Roosevel* reservoir nenrlv a quarter of a million acres, win
soon be in cultivation. Th« annual
in"-amp N>ui this land when f-'11v developed will be i-rreatpr than the entir°
en** nf the whole nro^t. wHeh is
p^t.mnted nt npnrovlmatplv ftinwi.OPO.
So rich l« thn toll and so assured and
pbnndant ar» th* pr«^s, it is can cor va-
tive to estimate that the Irrigable
er^a i« opnab'0 pf pnnnortlng in rapi-
■"ort and I*1 hr.-*ipq r-f t1,ri'* own not
less than 1R.0O0 ffltniUefl on the farms.
IF YWR WW w WK
GIVE BABY'S OWN TABLETS.
Tho little :11s of babyhood and childhood should be trea'ed promptly, or
they may prove serious. An occas*
lona' dose of Bahy's Own Tablets will
regulate the stomach and bowels and
keen yenr little ones well. Or they
will promptly P store health if sickness conies unexpected!*'. Mrs. L»e-
nora 51, Thompson, Oil Sprinis. Ont.,
says:—"I have used Baby's Own Tablets for my little girls as occasion required, and have found them always
of tbe greatest hntn. No mother, in
my opinion, should be without the Tab
lets." Sold hy medic!"" dealers or
by mail at ?.H e^n's n bov from The
Dr. Williams' Medicine Co., Brock*
ville. Ont.
MUTINY AND  MURDER
IN A FRENCH PRISON
•__n-___ie3---X-n-»"
A Humine Mistress
And arc you s'lil rejoloitiK in that
splendid coo':. Mrs. Malaprop? in*
qu'red the caller.
Well, we are and We nin", said Mrs.
Malarrop. The fact Is Mary was so
cnn*plQteIy nrocras'luatcd by the work
of mv household lhat I've given ber
a three wepks' vaccination. I was
afraid if 1 didn't she would be invai-
dated termagantly.
Minard's Ll'cmen* Cures Dlstempsr
The pie crust would retire from the
flold vanquished and binding np tho
wounds t.o its pocketbook were the
women to fight it with the kind of
pies that mother used to make.
Watch Wizard Furhank make It nos-
Heard Him
First Cadd'o—Ellly sot a crack on
de head dis mornln' but all he said
was: My goodness; Ob. sugar! My
gracious!. T wonder what's de mat*
ter wid him
Second Caddie—He's been caddylng
fer de past week fer a preacher wot
Joined tie club.
i new    method    of   pre-
1 venting thc fraudulent preparation oil slfcle for us to pick figs from thistles.
walnuts by treating them  with saitl 	
i water, thus adding to their weight, is I Thn cbnnee of dietary that comes
-fcoflirough his glasses watches th? being considered bv the French min | with r.-ring nnd summer has the effect
rwui'i of the firing, the gunner lauds, |at„r nf nwioultute. Not only does, h weak stomachs of se'tlng un tn*
tar, im. utiles exactly in the (one cor* die customer receive false weight, I flnmmatjbn, ie«ult|p- ln dvsenterv and
■•spousing lo the square marked on| hut nle nuls ,0 trnated almost always] e'mlera morlins. The abnormal con-
go bad.     Over ."000 000 pounds of wtil-   d!llon will continue if not attended to
have   been   sold   in   Paris   this
year.
the) S\i" ,'e  chart before    hint,      And,
tsj/ksttthet the  enemy  be  slow-moving i m,.s
•jfl'antry, or -galloping    cavalry,    the1
jmiMMr i^oe-s not. need to wait for thol
'-rbivr'R Hssitr.ance, when   the   Rtnoko
'-■us cleared away,  that not a living,
thing remains In Ihe fatal zone.
-Tha terrible ravages of modern|
—'hraimel can hardly be exaggerated, j rns
_t*d irmetriberlng how ill-prepared
weiT* j.he mvlran'a troops—starving,
-iwrrganlv.ed, and dispirited—to give
_al*ile to ihe enemy, is It any wonder
_*.»t in Ihe accounts of successive en*
•**sti.*(!-**ToentR -we find the same snd re.
''ftwti of what happened to the Turks;
OSk-.. ■ tax or «lx bont» tor S2.D0,
51 ic; _!l 6*j»ir.ni. or The Ooddi Medl-
S'j «t_*_» CAotrfuiy,  Limited,    Toronto,
d will cause an exhaustive drain on
j >n? pvjjt-r,,.   T'*e r"st nvollnble medl-
-.tne to Dr. T. D   KeMotre's Dvsenterv
Sea In a Cemetery I Cordial.    It clears tbe stomach n"d
At    Messina,    Sicily,    in     Rome," '■»  ef  Irritants,   counteracts   the
the sea.  lashed by a furious storm,  'nfi'imm.'loo r"d restores the organs
id Invaded the oerootery where tj healthy netlon.
were hurled many of the victims 0.
tho earthquake In Dec"mher, 190S.
Several bodies were dislodged from
tbelr graves and carried nut Into the
sea. A disxal spectacle Is presented.
Cross When Ha Came
Did h" come across?
I should say he did.
And shell out?
!     I don t get you.
Came across with tho coin?
(    No; he came across the street and
' biffed me one when I mentioned it.
Outshawn
I    What is tho ban:! playing?
I    See—the Conquering Hero Comes,
i    Where is the conquering hero?
Vou cr.ntiot soa htm for the recep*
; tion committee.
Kino Raise. Waqn
In London the king has recent!*
granted aa Increase In wae"s of Jl
cents per week to oil the Frecmore
garden lahorevs^ in view of the increased cost of living. This Increase
was mado on the king's own inlative.
Commercialized Art
He Is some painter, believe me.
To what school does he belong?
To the unitarian.
Oh, signs and fences.
Absent-Minded Bridal Pair
A Geneva couple who recently
had arranged for their marriage by
tho olyll and religious authorities at
Claras! Switzerland, failed to appear
nt the appointed time, having as they
declared, forgotten all about it.
To What Base Uses
Tlie very ancient Gothic Priory
of Rochefoucauld, F.-ancc, dating from
the year 1000 lias been acquired hy
a butcher, who will use it as a pig-
breeding establishment,
Tbe Deeper Hurt
Blow, blow, thou winter wind!
Thou art not so unkind
As mans ingratitude.
Thy tooth is not so keen
Because thou art not seen,
Although thy breath Is rude
—Shakespeare.
Kick, kick, thou soulless mule!
Th"ti dest not. as a rule.
Hurt half as much, alack,
As he who flatters me
When I mny bear nnd see
And scoffs behind my back!
Honors Even
Vou are the iirs". man I over permitted to kiss me.
And you are the first girl I ever
kissed.     Will you marry me.
I wouldn't marry a liar.
I would.
All In
There was an old  mnn from Lake
Moses
Whose ailment was tuberculosis
He slept on the lawn
From sunset to dawn
And called it a bum diagnosis
Whenever the weather man does
turn out an artlc'e guaranteed to suit
some storm or other conies along and
spoils it.
Man wants a little here below every
few minutes.
It is easier to be foolish *han dignified, and sometimes It pays Just as
well.
Chief  Warder,   His  Wife,  an  Assist i
ant and a Mutineer
Killed
In    Paris,    some   horrible    scenes
of slaughter accompanied the revolt
of a number ot prisoners In the civil j
and naval prison of Rochefort.
The mutiiHf rs killed the chief ward-
er, his wife, and tiie chief assistant
warder. A number of other people
were badly hurt. The mutineers
shut themsel*. es Into ono of the cells,
and when they were overpowered ono
man was killed and the ringleader of:
the mutiny iianced himself. ;
The mutiny betan at l.ilft in the
afternoon, when the prisoners' evening meal wiis being taken around. Iti
began with a violent complaint against
the food by a navy cook, a man.
named Drabonnet.
The chief warder ordered the man]
to be quiei, and threatened him with
punishment, D-ahonnet who had a
razor hidden in his right hand, rushed I
at the chief warder, Archlnard. and!
ns Archinard tried to get at his re-j
volver other prisoners dashed at him j
and Drahonnet cut his throat.
Archinard's wife heard his shrieks
as he fell. She rushed Into the mou
of mutineers and flew at the ring* i
leader. A prisoner tried to help her]
to seize Drahonnet, but the man. wiio
was a giant in stature nnd In strenjlh,
caught Mme. Archlnard by the hair.
bent her back over his knee and with
one stroke severed iter head from her
body,
The assistant chief warder, Bonnet,
who had b"-»n in another part of the
orison, hurried up with other warders
and a pitched battle began in the corridors of the prison.
Drahonnet had found a long-handled
hatchet with which ho did terrible
damage, and a few minutes after the
death of his chief. Bonnet was killed
bv a crushing stroke of the ringleader's axe which cleft his skull ln
two.
The fight had taken place on the
ground floor of the prison. The
noise was htard outside, and a lieutenant of Colonial lufantry, Lieutenant Pcrnin. who happened to be passing, rushed in to give assistance to the ]
warders. He received two knlfo
wounds tn the throat and another in
the left side, and Is not expected to
recover.
Close en the heels nf Lieutenant
Pernlu came the commissioner of police, but the mutineers tore his clothes
to pieces, rushed him out of the prison and locked thc doors. The warders followed, ;'or by Ibis t'me the prisoners en the upper floors had been
released, and outnumbering their jailors, they "•' oiled them and barricaded themselves in the in-lson.
An immense crowd of civilians, po-]
!i"e, gendarmes and soldiers surrounded the prison. Tho representative of
the government nnd the commissioner]
of police took com.ntand, and after |
three hours' selge the outer doors|
were forced. ,
The ground floor corridors were
dark nnd silent. The mutineers had'
cut off the electric light supply. I
An acetylene lamp was brought and1
the white walls- were seen to be drip-!
ping with jlood. There was not a;
mutineer In sight, and in the middle
of the corridor lay the bodies of the
chief warder, his wife and his assistant. Mme. Archinard's head had
rolled down the corridor, and was
stopped by the open door ot an empty
cell. i
With every precaution the soldiers.'
and gendarmes and police, with revolvers ln their hands, marched up the
stairs to the second floor. The mutineers were waiting for them, and
when more doors were forced there
was a short but fierce hand to hand
struggle.
A volley cowed the mutineers. One
of them, a sailor named Magnaud, was
found dead .n a cell. Behind him
the dead body of Drahonnet, the ringleader, hung from a nail in the celling.
The victims, dead and wounded,
were taken to tbe civil hospital and
all the mutineers were safely locked
In cells by midnight. Today everything was calm in the prison.
DIABETES
Sanol'g Anti-Dtototes
Is tho only remedy which has
a racord of complete cures.
Price $-.00 at Most Leading
Druggists
THE SANOL MFG. CO., Lt«
Winnipeg, Man.
BVt__-
ON
IB*
THE
■*-7!»_
BEST
W.H. SToa-Y e Son, ltd.
ACTON. ONT.
•fSgg|
A WONDERFUL DISCOVERY
In this oge of research and experiment,
all nature Is ransacked by the scientilic
for tbe comfort nnd happiness of man.
Science bas indeed made plant stride*
In tbe past century, and among the—by
no menus toast Important—discoveries in
medicine Is thnt of Thelflpton, which has
been used Willi (Trent success in French
Hospitals and that it ts worthy the* attention of those who suffer from kidney,
bladder, nervous diseases, chronic weaknesses, ulcers, skin eruptions, piles. Set..
tbere Is no doubt. In fnet it seems evi.
d-nt from tlie b'g stir created amongst
specialists, that THERAPION Is destined
to enst Into oblivion nil those questionable remedies that were formerly tbfl
sole reliance if medical men. It is of
course impossible to trll sufferers all we
shotl'd like to tell them In thia sholt
article, but those who would like to Knnw
more nbout this remedy that has effect,
ed so many—wc might almost sny. mlrac*
u'ous cures, should send addressed envelope for FREE book to Dr.   Le Clt-r-I
r a    '■'■    !t-ad.    ITamp-
ptead. London. England, nnd decide fo.'
themselves whether thp New Frencn
Remedy "THEttAPION" No. 1. No. 2 or
No. 3 Is what thev require and hnve been
seeking In vntn during a life nf misery,
suffering, lit nenlth nnd unhapplness.
Thernplon Is .old hy dnivgHs nnd all
lending medicine dealers in Canada.
Persistent Asthma. A most distressing characteristic of this deblllta-
ing disease, is the persistence with
which recurring attacks come to sap
away strength and leave the sufferer
In a state of almost continual exhaustion. No wiser precaution can be
taken than that of keeping at hand a
supply ot Dr. J. D. Kellogg's Asthma
Rem»dy, famous ns the most potent
remedy for eradicating the disease
from the tender air passages,
USE YOUR SPARE TIME
We give you a Home Study Cours*
which wiil enable you to prepare for
'letter thlnga by using your spare time.
We teac'i al! Commercial branches.
Illghei Accounting, Drawing, Illustrating, and fit young people for good
positions at good salaries. Write us
for particular! and let us know what
bosltion you would like to prepare
for. Do it now. Address W. H.
3haw, President. Shaw Correspondence School. Toronto, Canada.
MALE HEL"* WANTED
WOULD /OU LIKE TO LEARN THU
stock broking business? 1 want a live
ambitious representative ln every cliy
and town to handle stocks, bonds and
mortgages; applicant must furnish references and have from $100 to $t>un personal capital. Write or call M. R, Edgar
„ Co,, 34 Victoria Street, Toronto.
The ffl'ow wbo doec'i't col'ide with
some one s "n'.nion every little while
is so busy dodging that he Isn't of
much force.
Feared the Worst
Oh, mother, cried little Benny,
breathless to be the flrst with the
news: Uncle George has ete something thnt don't agree with him.
Say eaten, child. But what of that'
Is ho sick?
Do you suppose It was Aunt Lizzie or one ot the children that lie
eaten?
Where did you get such an idea?
I heard you tell father that none
of the family agreed with him.
I
W.   N.   U.   930
Second Thought
She has gi-en up the idea of getting a d'vorce.
I  thought  she  was determined?
A simplified X ray by which a bllil    Determined,.      She had her court
(collector could see how much money ! drersei picked,
a mau had In Ills pocket would fill a     Did he win her tine*?
long felt want. I     No; she heard that alimonies were
                    I not being worn  aa  largo as former-
Some men are so cross grained in  ly this season,
thoir disposition that it Is aH they cnu	
! do to keep on good terms with them-1    The politl.
', selves.
diesn t   appreciate
persons with long  memories.
No man should buy a suit of clothes
so loud t.bnt hi3 other creditors can
hear It calling.
A good man !sn t R good liar, whirn
is the difference between u good mail
and a good fisherman.
To be in It
She reads the sporting page care
fully.
Daffy   on   athletics?
Not at all.
Then why the waste of time?
So that her husbands and sons cannot carry on a conversation at the
table iu a foreign language.
Sweets of Unwelcome Love
It Is reported that Mrs. Alexander Ross, of Johannesburg, punished a man for pestering her with unwelcome actentions by pouring
tbe contents of a gallon Jar nf treacle
over hlra, and then, witn the assistance of her husband, rolled him in
flour.
Economical Wife
Henry dear, the children are needing shoes.
Needing shoes again. Do you think
I am made of money. Where are
the ones I bought for them just a
few days ago? I suppose you huve
given them ,u some beggars under the
impression that their father's amusement was to buy new ones.
No, my dear, I have not given them
away. I have put tbem through tha
meat chopper and will serve them tomorrow as harh. Be home early for
dinner, dear.
Minard's Liniment Cures Colds, de.
Empress Approves Deposition
Ir. Peking. In a recent interview
wtih a Buddhist prelate the empress
dowager of China declared that the
establishment of the republic in China
marked the beginning of a bright
epoch for all the people of the country.
A girl who knows Bhe Is pretty likes
to have her suspicions corroborated.
Help for the Dense
That was a flue, joke you had in the
magazine. |
Glad you liked It.
But wasn't there something missing?
What was It?
Don't you throw In a diagram?
The man who Is not on good termi
with his mother-in-law is not living
up to his opportunities.
A stitch In the side is more distressing than a stitch iu time.
Give a.reckless man rope enough
and he will pawn It for a drink.
Every man must put on the boxing
gloves with 'ate, whether he likes a
scrap or not.
Good digestion is the main ingred*
lent of a satisfactory dinner, but it
must liave help.
After a few years the storage egg
must begin to think that this is a oold
world. THE   ISLANDER.   CUMBERLAND.   B. C.
Iti
A Good
Scheme
1
A Woman'* Perception W.j
Required lo Deleii ll
By EDWARD C. LONG
"There are n number of problems tie-
fore tlie counterfeiter," said my friend
Roberts, the detective, "lint the most
Important uf all is distributing the Pills
after they ure made. There's more
room for Ingenuity lu thin part nt the
work (bun any other, and more counterfeiters are tracked from this clew
than any other. All sorts uf devices
are resorted tn to get tlie stuff In elr
dilation. Persons ure ro|s*d lu liy he*
tog offered an enormous pries fur something they own. nnd when they get
tbelr pay find that the money they
have received Is counterfeit. In such
cuses the transaction Ib usually large,
and wben It Is completed the rascals
disappear without leaving any truce.
Of methods whereby the bills are put
Into circulation ln s small way Hnd continuously a case tbat tell Into my
hands a few years ago Is about tbe
best example I ever met with.
"1 was sent to a banker who had
reported some Ave dollar hill counterfeits on his bank's circulation. Every
now" and again a lot of these hills
would appear, be absorbed and after
awhile another lot would Hnd their
way Into tbe hands principally ur
shopkeepers. The ouly clew that anybody bad was this: An old man nne
day went Into a drug More and, after
Oi <•*.»»»►».
SHI   WAB   MUOH    PLVASID   TO    BS   OON-
BOLTED.
looking carefully over mme toothbrushes, bought one, paid for It wltb a five
dollar bill aud received $4 70 lu change.
"The clerk had received through a
customer, who waa beyond suspicion,
one of these same bills before whlcn
bad heen pronounced a counterfeit anil
was suspicious of this one. But instead of refusing It he gave the man
bis change and sent a buy after him tn
see where be went. While the boy was
gone the clerk took the bill he had received to the bank, where It wss pro
nouueed spurious. The boy saw the
old man who had passed It go Into a
certain bouse, then returned to the
drug store und retained the fact. A
watch was set upon the house, uut the
party wbo had gone In there was uut
seen to come out or again enter it.
"This Is tbe point at which I took
the case. It may be supisiseil lhat mv
flrst move would be tn call at the
bouse nn snme pretext and find uut
wbo lived there. Any such act might
stand against me In tbe future. Instead. I rented a room opposite the
suspected premises, where frum u window 1 could keep It under constant
surveillance, and spent tunny an hour
watching It Several times I sat up
till daylight In the morning hoping I
might see some suspicious cireum
stance. An elderly woman lived In
the house, who, 1 learned, wus a
widow with two or thres little children. Sbe did not appear to nave any
lodgers, though there waa a card In a
window, "Itoom to Rent" I saw one
or two persona wbo were passing look
at ths cord, ring the bell, enter and
come out. but during my watch tbe
room was not hired.
"One day I received notice thnt a
counterfeit bill had been pissed at *
meat store, another at a newsstand aod
still another at a hardware store. Indeed, the reports of the passing of
these bills came In from all over the
city. One of tha persons nn whom they
were passed had submitted to be victimised Id order to catch ths perpetrs*
tor. Not being sure that ths hill was
counterfeit, he had pursued tbe same
course ns that pursued by tbe drug
clerk. Tbe person who bad offered ths
bill was a woman. She had been followed, and the huuae she entered wn«
watched. Rut she wss not seen making an exit nor did she ever again appear tn tbe watcher or sny oue else
concerned.
"When I hsd gathered these additional facta I felt sure that I bad met
With conditions that would be very
difficult to unravel. And yet It appeared that more than ens person waa engaged In shoving the counterfeits, and
tbe more persona pniweaslng a secret
Uie more dlfflcnlt It Is to keep It.
•One dsy the president ot the bank
whoa* bills were oonnterfelted received an anonymous note written la a
feminine band tbat If he would aend
to such a street and number be mlgbt
i Im* afforded a clew to tbe counterfeit*
' era.   Tbe note was turned over to me.
and I replied to it In person.    I wua
received hy a young wumuii. who told
nie tbat a man In a house directly up-
i puslte to tbe one in whlcb Rhe lived
! had excited her suspicions.    Hut sbe
! could give uo reason tor this except
: tbat be appeared to nave no business.
|    "If I were tn let It la* known tbat I
was a detective working up a case 1
' would get a multitude ut clews every
day, and each clew would tie more ii*
i dlcnlotis thnn Its predecessor,   .\ever-
I theless in this case the girl seemed to
\ be sn positive that (here wus something wrung about the man opposite
' Unit I  concluded tn investigate.    The
I best way tu du this wus tu transfer
I my quarters to the house she lived in
! -it was an apartment hulls**— sod set
up a watch,   tine nf the lints was ve*
. cunt, and I rented a front room lu It.
"I  bud observed  tbe man npimslte
but a few times before I cnuld under*
stand   the   girl's   suspicion*.    Mot   I
cnuld give no more reason for mine
: than  she cnuld   fur  hers.    She  wik
quite attractive, aud I made the case
! a  pretext to en 11  upon ber often.    I
talked to ber ulsuit It a good deal, but
'. did nut routine myself to It exclusively.   She wus much pleased to be consulted hy a detective, and  I encouraged her tn belp me.    Sbe said thnt
: about once In twu weckB the man op-
i poslte sallied forth as though he was
I intending   tn   accomplish   something.
She bud noticed this, because at other
times wben he went uut be did so list*
lesslyandastbuiigh time bung heavily
on bis hands.    I asked her to let me
know the next time she saw him go
out tn un energetic mood and try to
notify me lu time to euable me to follow him.
"Not long after this she knocked .at
my door and told me our quarry bad
Just gone ont. appearing to have a purpose, I ran downstairs and caught
sight of him turning a corner. He
soon entered a stationery store, where
he bought some articles. I did not follow him Into tbe store, for I knew
that If he was a criminal he would be
suspicious of every one he met My
purpose waa to note tbe stores he went
Into and If be passed counterfeit money. If be did his game was up. for 1
could arrest him where he lodged.
"Be visited various stores, buying
something In each, iben. Instead of going tu his lodging, entered a bouse
where several families were quartered.
I concluded to wait for him tn come
out, bnt he uever did coin** nut-that
Is. so fat js I could ace. While I was
waiting "r him several persuns entered and came ont uf Ihe house, hut
not my num. After waiting for some
time I telephoned for a person tu relieve me and visited the stores at wblcb
the man had made purchases. In every store he had passed a counterfeit
Mil.
"I resumed my watch on his lodgings: hut. Hitbungh I continued It fur
a week. I never saw Ihe leilow ugh In.
"Ily this time the yonug lady wbo
had given me the clew Had become
much Interested In the esse. Moreover.
she sympathized with me in my detent
and was anxious tn do something to
help me. I couldn't afford to spend uny
more time watching tbe bouse where
tbe counterfeiter lived. I learned that
he bad simply lodged there, uud tbe
occupants knew nothing a bum him.
Ihe young woman volunteered that If
sbe saw ulm there again she would attempt to shadow mm und If possible
cntninunlciite with me while sht* wns
doing su. It was evident that he waa
i une of several persuns who were shoving the counterfeit money, but I had
no clew tu bis whereuliuuts und wus
therefore uu better off than before.
"The fellow went buck Just mice to
the house in which he hud lodged to
get some clothes tie uud left there, and
the yonug woman happened lo see htm
She followed Mini and caught him on
one of his rounds getting rid ur spurious bills. After visiting divers stores
he went to a house where he disappeared as lierore. His shallower wait-
ed from lu o'clock in the morning till
4 in Ibe afternoon fur him tu come out
Then a woman emerged, carrying a
parasol and a reticule, 'the stiadower,
wbo hnd ror weeks seen the mun opposite go and come, hud no sooner seen
Ihe woman walk than she recognized
lu the peculiar gait hun whom she was
looking for. She followed, looking
iihimt ber for tl policeman, hut these
gentleman have a convenient way of
not appearing when they are wanted,
and Ibe party turned Into a sulldlng
hefore sbe could get a cup
"There was a store opposite and,
luckily, a telephone In the store. The
young woman called the police and
explained why she wsnted tbem. They
came tn suflicient numbers tu surround
the bouse, theu went upstairs to tbe
top story, where tliey found not only
the mnn In woman's clothes, but tbe
whole gang of counterfeiters snd their
tools. In tbe reticule was ciinsldernble
genuine money be had brought fur division amnng them.
"He had lieen tbe only one engaged
In passing the queer. After doing s
hit of this work he would enter a house
and come nut as some one else. Hnd
It not been for tbe feminine Intuition
of my volunteer assistant und her keen
perception In recognising ills gnlt lie
might have continued his wurk. no one
knows now long.
"I wus sn pleased with the young
woman's detective Instincts thut I Invited her to go Into partnership with
me. We worked so successful!! tie
gather thst We Anally concluded to
make a life arrangement of It
"In all my experience I have never
met with a better scheme for cover
Ing tracks nfter passing counterfeit
money than tb* ou* 1 hart described.'
CHILDISH COSTUME.
Simplicity, Ytt Richntu,
In      This      Pur      Coat.
THE DIFFERENCE.
What  Ht  Said   Bafor*  Marriag*  and
Afterward.
Rt hud rolled bar the light of hia
life-   A taw mouths agu be had sworn
: that he couldn't live without her; that |
be tieeUed her to rule over bis huuia
aud guide hit* de_tiulea.
"Uarltug." lie ism id enthusiastically,
"I will go to the cuds of the eurth for
fou. What yuu nny. that will I du;
what you do, lhat will I praise. Baud
In baud we shall wander down the
lanes uf time smiling and happy."
Aud the other uight. in the presence
of witnesses, he said;
"Well, for goodness Ratt*. aren't you
ever going to learn anything': Are you
going to he a dub ail your life? Bow
many times hnve I told you uot to do a
thing like that? Use your brains;
think of what you're doing- You kuow
better than that, and if you dou't you
ought to. If a nine year-old child acted that way I'd spank hi in. You muke
me tired, good ;;iul tired, you do!"
Ami all because she hud trumped hia
ace t>±K. they ueeded aa extra trick.
BRIBERY.
I held her dainty hand
She drew It not away.
1 was elated much
Because ant let It .lay.
My arm went round her waist.
She didn't mind a bit.
I thought with her I'd mads
Une big. terrlhc nit.
1 kissed her on the tips.
She looked at tne and sl.hed.
1 thought I hud her won.
But how her actions lied!
For when I said "Good by!"
She slipped into my hand
Her curd-
FOU COUNTY CLERK
PLEASE  VOTE KuK UAKI   BLAND
—Judge.
Fiction.
or hol-WII) AND «n»rr*r_
The little cost of moleskin I* matched by a babyish bonnet, and both an
trimmed with hands of ermine. A big
ermine muff completes tbe furry daln-
tlnesv of this small girl.
Buttoned boots are worn by all children In the street, and the pictured
boots nre nf white buckskin with ribbed atocklnga of heuvy white silk.
Hints Worth Remsmbtrlng.
An excellent way to prevent clothes
from freezing to the clothesline Ib to
dip a cloth In strong salt water and
wipe the line with IL
To restore u waterproof coat dissolve a handful of heat gray lime in
half a pailful nf water and with this
solution wipe the coat nt the hardened
parts. This should he done at Intertills of about four hours. After this
treatment a hardened waterproof laid
by ns useless for years should be equal
to new.
Tbe frames of old umbrellas or parasols cun be used very urtlstlcnlly for
creepers in a garden, .lust npen them,
strip nff tbe silk, sharpen tbe handles
to u point, nnd thrust tbem open Into
tbe ground.
Dangerous Talk.
1    "Mnther. I wish you wouldn't men*'
tion dishwashing whim George is call-
lug uu me."
"Why uot, indeed?"
"I dun't like It.   It sounds common."
"Cuuiiuuii, eh. We Uare to enLdou't
we'!"
"Of course."
"And George knows we eut and uae
dishes'*"
"Thai's very true."
"And George alsu knows tbat dishes
bnve to be washed, therefor*, somebody has to wash them?"
"But. mother"—
"Whnt now'/"
"If yon keep on talking about It
George may discover that you make
father wipe them, and he may thluk
the same ihlng ts coming to bim tf be
should propose to me."-Kun Mugs*
Hue. 	
Pr,pared Fer Him.
"Tills is the upiHirtnnlty of I lifetime, madam." declared the smooth
tongned cauvasser as be stood at tbe
door.
"Seems tn me I've heard that before." thought the housewife.
"Opportunity knnrks at every one'*
door, but only ouce," continued the
caller.
"That's where you're mistaken, young
feller." snapped the woman ns sbe
reached behind her. "Opportunity has
knocked ut my dour eight times this
week so far, .lest In case be should
knock again I hnve been savin' this
kettle o' hot suds"—
But Opportunity departed hurriedly.
—Londou Opinion.
Modish, Vet Very Simple.
The cutaway coat Is really not a
style suitable for the very young girl,
but the natty little costume pictured
Is an exception tu this sartorial rule.
English worsted in brown and green
mixture Is tbe fabric used, and the
OIBLIBH OOIT WITH OUTAWAT CO-.T.
cutaway effect is very chic on n slender young girl wbo carries herself
gracefully.
The skirt Is, of course, short enough
to show tbe natty. buttoned walking
boots of bluck patent leather wltb dull
kid uppers.
The Qrits Ball.
No, yon don't dance It.
Neither du you throw It.
Rather It Is designed to cot
The shell Is made of aluminium.
Tbe round perforations admit the
steal*.
One cup of grit* or rice Is held In It.
The grits ball opens on a binge Jnst
as does a tea ball.
it Is handler and look* nicer than an
ordinary bag.
Out at tha Plate.
A young Imnkkeeper* on a visit to
New York, thought to impress bis New
York friends by putting np at u fashionable hotel. Of course he couldu't
afford tt. and lie bad to economize in
various ways tn moke ends meet.
He happened on one occasion to be
taking bis evening meal ou a bench
In the park when n young man and
bis sister, friends of bis, passed Id an
automobile.
The youth bent his head over bis
sandwich, but the New Yorker saw
bim and shouted:
"Hello. George! Dining out again, you
gay dog?"-St. Paul Dispatch.
Sutpicioui.
"John, do yon lovo me?"
"Yes."
"Du you adore me?"
"I s'pose."
"Will yon always love ine!"*
"Yes—look here, deur, what ha've yon
been and gone and ordered sent home
now?"—San Francisco Examiner.
Wile Man.
Mrs. Excite—Oh, doctor, husband la
In an awful way. .lust as lie goes to
sign my checks be fnluts away.
Doctor-What am I to do?
Mrs. Exrlte-Get hltn so thnt be
won't faint till nfter he signs tbem.—
San .'ranciseo Examiner.
The Tut.
Clarence Feathertop—ProfeBsor, can
you mid my mind?
Professor Gazer (the mind rcaderi—
I'll make tbe effort. Have you got It
with you?
The Pastlmist.
Blglee-Bllkliis Is th* worst pessimist on earth.
Uttletnn-Think so?
Blglee-Know It. If his friends pnt
him tn tbe presidential cbntr he's And
fault wltb the upholstering. — Boston
Record.
HygUn*.
The Condemned—Haa tb* knife of
this gnlllotlne been carefully disinfected? I dnn't know whom It lut aerved.
-_.lt Mel*.
Mrs. Regstaff— Did your busbund
ever try bis baud at sustained action';
Mrs. Percollum-DId be? For at
least ten years he's been trying to
muke me believe he likes my cooking.
—Chicago Tribune.
Ham* of Breakfast Feed*.
Profeasor Zepbablab Hopper, bale
and vigorous ot eigbt-elgbt. snid at tbe
Phliadedpbla high school, where he
ha* taught fifty years:
"My advice to tbe young Is that they
aow no wild oats Wild oats In youth
mean an old age sad and decrepit
And yet the way some people tnlk
you'd think that wild oats were as essential a part of youth as domesticated
oats are an essential part of Scotland.
"A friend of mine In Scotland said to
a boy:
"'What do you have for breakfast
bcreu bouts?'
" 'Porridge.' waa tb* answer.
" 'And for dinner?'
" 'Porridge.'
" 'And for supper?*
" 'Porridge.'
"'Goodness,' sold my friend, 'porridge every day for every menl! Do
you never have anything else?'
'"What else would you have?' aaid
'.ho boy."—Detroit Free Press.
A False Alarm.
Over tbe telephone u wurried voice
addressed tbe proprietor of a small
hardware store lu a west Kentucky
towu.
"Say," tbe speaker begun. "1 come In
your place today and bought oue of
Ihem dollar alarm clocks, aud you set
her for me to go off at fi o'clock lu thc
uioruln'.   D'ye remember?"
"Yes." snid tbe hardware mnn, "1
remember."
"Well." went on the other, "I've jest
found out that I don't have to git up f>
o'clock In tbe mornln'.*'
"Glad to bear It." said the hardware
man. "Bnt what do you want me to do
about ttr
"1 want you," sold tbe customer, "to
tell me bow to umilnrm this clock."—
Saturday Evening Post.
Her Fighting Clothei.
A certain matron alluded to n certain
gown of her» ns her "quarrel dress."
"I always wear It," she explains,
"when I bnve had a quarrel with my
husband."
"Rut why do you call tt a quarrel
dress?"
"Because it is tbe only gown I hnve
thot doesn't button In the back. Con
sequently I don't have to call on the
old grouch to help me." — Louisville
Courier-Journal.
Tha Silent Partner.
Customer—Heavens; Wbut Is thnt
terrible racket going on lu tbe haek
part of the store?
floorwalker—Yon menn the loud
talking? That's the silent partner.
Something went wrong early this
mornlug. und he's tiring une of tbe new
clerks.—New York Suu.
An Explorsr.
Willie's Big Sister-Willie, what do
you mean by climbing upon Mr. Sap
lelgh's cbnlr?   Come down at once.
Willie—I'm looking for bis soft spot
You said he bad on*. — National
Monthly.
Able Werk.
FTIklns—Thought you Intended to sell
your suburban borne?
Wllktns-I did until 1 read the alluring story my advertising man wrote:
then I decided to keeo It myself.—
Judge.
Busy Bey.
"Yon get your start In politics by
burning midnight oil?" "Yes," replied
Senator Sorghum: "I was oue of ibe
busiest boys you ever saw In a torchlight procession."—Washington Star.
Imaginative.
'Scribbler must have unusual powers
of Imagination."
"Yes: otherwise he would not regard
most of his writings as poetry."—Buffalo Express.
Te* Dark,
Skipper-Did yon ae* that light?
Lonkont— No: It'* ao dark 1 can't —
a thlnc-Harvard Lampoon,
Timely Hints on Cars oX Baby.
What mother does not king tu gits
her hiiby nil the advantage* **—s_**•
for uuruuil development. Yet t—eflft
are many, having had no *>i*ecial tl—I—-
iiifi, fur motherhood, who neglect met—-
mis Ik-si adapted for u child, welfsn*.
Take the question ol pure uir tar
babies. Many u mother thoughts***Ijr
allows her baby to stay I" a brute—
room In which there nre several occupants. With so many people hrentta-
Ing tills snme atmosphere it soou bas
Its oxygen exhausted, and It Is not an
iini-oiunton thing to see the baby yawa
nud become fretful. Those who understand this cuuse either Immediately change the air in the same room
or take the little one Into another room
that turn heen specially aired, thnt be>
muy regain bin coniposure. Pur this
same reason It Is Imperative for grownups to avoid beeping the liuhy In rooms
where household duties are being performed, ns tbe odors from rooking, the*
dust from sweeping and the steam
from washing all rob the air of tin-
freshness so beneficial to the health*
of an Infant. Busy mothers especially
should see tbe advantage of training;
a baby to stay tn one place, nnd that
place should be made clean and well
ventilated. Frequent trip* to this
room can he made between tasks, to.
change positions and to look after bis
comfort.
Even In cold weather Indoor airings
of fifteen minute |*erlods should b_
glven tn babies. Tbey ahould be commenced when the little one Is a month!
old, and nn excellent way to keep him
warm ts lo put bim Into his coat,
leggings nnd bonnet and then tuck
htm Into his crib or carriage beneath
some wurru. light weight covering and
place him face forward toward tha
widely opened windows. Care sbonld
be taken to see thnt all door* In this
room nre kept closed to prevent
drafts.
It Is not universally recognized tbat
tbe ronstnnt supply of pure nir for the
tiny lungs of the baby la fully aa Im
portnut as his food. Fresh, pure air 1*
required to renew and purify his blood,
nnd the beneficial effects produced by
It nre good temper, red cheeks and an
Improved appetite.
Just wbeu It Is safe to begin taking
a baby out of doors In winter Is a
question often asked by the young
mother. It Is wiser to wait until be
Is three months old and Iben only on
pleasant days. He should he tucked
snugly Into bis carriage and kept In
tbe sunshine, out of the wliul, with
thc precaution always of shading bis
eyes from tbe sunlight Days when
It Is very cold or when the winds sr.
heavy should be avoided, nnd a nap-
In nn open air sleeping room snlistl-
-tuted. Wheu babies nre out nf doors
they should be constantly watched to
see thnt they are uot suffering from;
cold, ns It Is Important tbat a baby's)
bodily beat should be maintained. It
Is well for mother* to remember Hints
many of tbe disease* of infant life nra>
directly attributable to overheated an*
vitiated air. so that riding In electrlo
or steam cars In winter or the carrying of children Into department stores
Is done wltb attendant risks.
8i« Den'ta Far Mothers.
Haven't you seen mothers, not only
the young, Inexperienced mothers, but
women of mature years who ore old
enough to know better, constantly do-
lug things to their children that make
you want to shake them uiul If pos
Bible bring them to a sense uf reullza
thin nf the error of their ways?
Mothers will persist In allowing
themselves to grow old lu feeling. 01
course they cannot stay the passage
of years, hut they can keep young In
thought by making themselves n companion to their children, joining In
their piny as well as the inure serious
phases of their lives.
Mothers must take care not to let
themselves rust mentally. Tlie growing girl and hoy who cnu have mother
help them out nf a tight place in their
lessons ur can gu to her for a clear answer to a perplexing question rarely
get that disagreeable know It all air
bo common to young America.
Never try to force your children'*
confidence, if you have tried to be
the chum of your child from the start
tbo cotihdeuce will be given unsolicited. ConHdences that are asked or demanded are always given grudgingly
nnd with a sense of resentment wben
they nre not refused altogether. Children never coutlde willingly In an unsympathetic mutber. The moment a
child realizes he will be criticised or
scolded for tb* little mistakes he makes
he will hide everything posslhle front
the mother, but If be Is sure of ber
ready sympathy tbe confidence will be
given unasked.
Avoid allowing a child to see that
you are disappointed ln him. There Is
nu surer road to self cunsi-lotisness nnd
the don't cure attitude than If the boy
and girl feel tbat mother thinks tbem
a failure.
On tbe other hand, dnn't think your
children are p*-udtgles. Children usually know they are nut the human
wonders their fond mothers helleve
them to be. and when they are constantly exploited they are bound to he
conscious nf embarrassment and being
under a strain show up to bad advantage. And If the child agree* wltb tb*
maternal opinion he becomea a bors
and dlaguatlngly conceited. 1 I
int.     IM.AALIF.iv       ... B£ALu-AU, X>.<>.
THE     ISLANDER
Published   every   Saturday   at   Cumberland,   B.C.,   by
Islander Printing A Publisliiuu; Company
W. R. Dunn, Manager.
Edward W. Bickle, Editor.
SATURDAY, JANUARY 25,1913.
Advertising rate* published elsewhere in the paper.
Subscription price fl.5U per yenr, payable in adrsst-
Tlm editor do** nut  held   hinuelf  rtsnotuiblt (or  views wpr***-**- by
correspondents.
What the Editor has to say.
Hos. Sydney Fishkr is quoted as having told a Quebec
audience that tlie Opposition might made it so hot for the
Government on the naval question as to bring about a dissolution of Parliament, This statement confirms the impression
generally prevalent at Ottawa as to the source from which Sir
Wilfrid Laurier has been getting advice to force an election.
The strongest advocates of a forced dissolution are known to be
i few e,r- Ministers who have no seats to lose and who are
eager for any sort of chance of getting back into the House from
which they were banished by popular vote.
The reopening of Parliament after the Christmas holidays
finds the Liberal party confronted with the necessity of choosing between two courses, with the future of Liberalism lor mail!/
years depending upon the choice. The Liberals can continue
to fight the Government proposal to aid the Empire in a time
of need, or they can accept wiser council from the better thinking men of their party, and assist the Government in passing
the bill by which Canada places three of the finest fighting
ships at the disposal of the Admiralty for the preservation of
the Empire and the maintenance of peace.
The despatch from Rt. Hon. Louis Harcourt, Secretary of
State for the Colonies, regarding the proposed representation
of the Dominions on the Imperial Defence Committee, shows
that the project has been carefully considered and maturetl
since the fitRt proposal of Sir Joseph Ward at the Imperial
Conference of 1911. The proposal was agreed to in principle
hy all the representatives at the Conference, including presumably, the members of tin then (Liberal) Canadian Government
In the movement of the markets wheat for delivery in
May is again quoted at higher figures in Winnipeg thau in
Minneapolis, the former being an export and Minneapolis a
milling centre. This has happened many times since the politicians of the Liberal partv discovered that the commercial
salvation of Canada depended upon the acceptance of theTaft-
Fielding plan for putting the Canadian farmer on the same
level as his neighbor in the United States at Minneapolis and
other places.
The Department of labour has been making a special investigation into conditions under which workmen are engaged
in the cities of eastern Canada for employment on the construction of the G.T. P. line in northern British Columbia, and
finds that complaint is made of exorbitant charges being made
by certain employment agencies; also that many workmen on
being engaged are shipped to the wilds without first providing
themselves with blankets, boots, overalls, shirts, and other nee*
ess-rins which are only to be had at high prices on the work.
As regards the latter point, the Inspector of the Department
of Labour, who recently visited Tete Jaune Cache on the G. T.
P. line in British Columbia, writes that he met workmen who
said they were told by employment agents that it was not nee
essury to take blankets and wearing apparel with them as they
could procure them at the camps at prices as low as in the
eastern cities. It is the Inspector's opinion that many of thtse
men, before working long enough to recoup the sub-contractor
for the outfit supplied, become tired of the job and commence
a weary walk out of the wilds to civilization. Since the latter
part of August last all workmen engaged for this work have
been transported from the place of engagement to the camp
free of charge, and this offer of free transportation to British
Columbia held out by eastern employment ar/ents has had the
effect of greatly increasing the Supply. The Government Inspector was told, however, that some agents had taken advantage of this generous offer on the contractors' part to secure
from applicants for work the highest fees they could obtain
and that the fees charged railway labourers ranged from 96.00
to $15.00 each.
MACFARLANE    BROS.
The following goods must be
cleared before Stock-taking on
the First Day of February, 1913.
Hotise Shoes, while they last, 25 percent Discount
Rubber Footwear, Specials, Below Cott
Men's Overcoats and Suits, at Snap Price*
Our New Goods for Spring, 1913, are beginning to
arrive and when placed in stock will give us one of
the freshest and best assorted stocks  in town.  : : :
Our Grocery Department, as usual, is right Up-to-
Date with Clean Fresh Goods at right prices.   : : :
Macfarlane Bros.
1
Phone 10
P.O. Box 100
"The Corner Store," Cumberland, B. C.
•  *>*•   »»»«**.>__♦ oVl****
K. Abe & Company
DEALERS IN
Groceries, Dry Goods, Boot &
Shoes, Hardware, etc., at the
lowest possible prices
Ten per cent discount for one month
on all Dry Goods, Boots and Shoes
K. ABE  &  eOMPANY
Dunsmuir Avenue
Cumberland, 6. 6.
The Store of
Quality
The Store of
Quality
The Big Store
STOCK-TAKING means many
lines at clearing prices that
spell Bargains for you.
Wo do not want to
carry these lines into
stock, and January
31st must see them all
cleared, to make room
fo;.' New Spring Goods.
Our Grocery Department is stocked with
nothing but cleanest
and freshest of goods,
Give Us a Trial Order       Satisfaction Guaranteed
Phone 38.
Sinn Us k Co, I
J. BARRIE,
Successor '.> A. McKinnell.
Confectionery,
Ice Cream,
Fruits,
Cigars and
Tobaccos
McKinneirs Old Stand,
Dunsmuir Ave., CUMBERLAND
FOR SALE
PIPTEEN    ACRES   OP   GOOD
l*\N|t, Six acres cleared, Tltfw
acres in Market Garden containing
ltaspliei'ries, Strawberries, eto,
Edward W. Bickle
NOTABY PUBLIC,
CONVEYANCE*,
anil BE.ti, ESTATE
CUMBI'.A'LANA B.O
MAIL SERVICE
Mails for Dispatch:—Vancouver, Victoria, Nanaimo, etc.:
Tuesday. 7.15 p.m.; Thursday,
and Saturday, 6 a.m.
Comox and District:—Tuesday,
12.15 p.m.; Wednesday and Friday, 4.30 p.m.
Per SS. Cowichan, Sunday, at
2 p.m., and Tuesday 6 a.m.
Mails arriving:—Vancouver,
Victoria, Nanaimo. etc.: Tuesday
afternoon; Wednesday and Friday nights.
Comox District:—Wednesday,
Thursday and Saturday.
Per SS. Cowichan, Tuesday
noon and Sunday morning.
Comox Assessment District
TaJOTirE is hereby given, in accord*
ftnee with tlie Statutes,   that
all assessed tax.'s ami income tax nnd
school tax assessed ami   levied   under
the 'Taxation Tax" are due and pay.
able on the 2nd day of January, 191 rt,
All   taxes   collectible for the Comox
Assessment District are due and payable at my ollice, situated at the Government   Offices,   Cumberland,    B.C,
This notice, in terms of law, is equi
valent tn a personal deinmid   by   me
upon all pe'sons liable for tuxes.
JOHN BAIIIO,
Deputy Assessor and Collector.
Comox Assessment district,
Cumberland Postnjfice,
Dated at Cumberland, B.C., this 23rd
day of j„punry, 191!!,
Change advertisements for
Saturday mornings issue must
he iii this ollice not Utter than
10 a. m. on Thursday.
FOR SALE-Holstein Bull, very
quiet. Price moderate. Apply:
Mrs. David Pickles, Denman
Island.
FOR SALE—A number of registered Yorkshire small pigs,
white. Price $3.00 each. For
particulars, write Arthur Du-
maresq, Denman Isl.
£00<>00<K>_<>C*<>C*0._<>00-<>_.0
P. PHILLIPS HARRISON
Barrister,   Solicitor   and
Notary Public.
IOOO-OOO.OOOOOOO.G
Ice Cream Sodas
Milk Shakes
Sundaes
Candies of all descriptions—THE
Very BEST.
Fruits of all kinds—Best quality
grown.
Tobaccos of all strengths.
Cigars—The best variety of the
choicest flavors.
OVER 6S YEARS'
EXPCFIIENCE
Tn«o_ Mark*
Dciionb
Copyrights 4c.
AnTone sending a sketch and description ms?
nitlrsly usrtirliilii our opinion free whether an
Invention Is prntmWy nnlentnhle. Ocimniunlrn.
lionsslrlcllycoiiniieiitlul. HANDBOOK on i'nlcuta
sent free, oldest sironcjr for securliiKpatents.
I'ninnts taken through Munn h Co, rccurre
uncial notice, wilhoiitchsree, tutus
Scientific American.
A hnnildnmelr lllui-tntprl weekly. Unrput elr-
rtilarion of 11117 H'I-shi*.... j.iirm.l. 'l.r.i* tor
( 111:1.1:1, $.175 ... year, p,_ta_o puimld. -old by
rll newtdtmluri.
.-0«'BB^"'Newjfork
fflce. G2. Y 8L. WaB-l11_1.11,I>. C.
MUNN&Cl
Brmich Office
Palace
Livery
THE BEST of
HORSES and
BUGGIES
FOR HIRE.
JAS. CAIRNS & SON, Props.
COURTENAY, B. 0.
oo». 18
Grocers & Bakers
Dealers in all kinds of Good
Wet Goods
Best Bread and Beer In Town
Agents for Pilsener„Beer
DKPAUTMENT OK LANDS
CANCELLATION OF RESERVE.
■VOTICE ia hetnoy given tlmt the
*"■ reserve existing by reason  of
the notice published in the British Co*
luniliin Gazette nf December 27th,
1907, is cancelled in so fur as the snme
relatjs to the following described lands
so as tn prnnit of the sale of the timber
standing thereon:—
Commencing at the northeast corner
nf of Lot No .849, Redonda Island,
New Westminster /district; thence east
I y chains; th?nco north 4 chains* thence
cast 19 chains; thence south 25 chains;
thence west 32 chains, more or less, to
the enat lioundnry of Lot No. 2849;
tnince northerly along theenst houn*
ilitry tif snid hit tti tho point of com
mettcement; containing hy admeasurement 7*> aores moro or Seas.
HOBISHT A, RENWIOK,
Deputy Minister uf Lands.
Depitvtment nf' Litutls,
Victoria, B.C., December 11th, 1912
Deo 21 8m
FIRE!! FIRE!!
For absolute protection write a Policy in
the LONDON AND
LANCASHIRE  FIRE
INSURANCE     COMPANY   of
Liverpool, England.
TOTAL ASSETS, ¥26.788.93
WILLARD,
Local Agent
WESLEY
JohnWestfield
Better known as "Peg"
GENERAL TEAMING
Wood and Coal Hauled
Mi's. Simula iv ill give lessons on the
piano at her h' use in Jerusalem, formerly
owned by Mr. James Stewart, at any
time by appointment, except  Tuesdays
.»
 )      '       II /
IliE ISLANDEK,   C-MBEhLi.NI>, B.C
" The Magnet Cash Store"
1
_
STOVES
RANGES
FURNITURE
HARDWARE
SOLE
AGENT
FOR EDISON AND
COLUMBIA   PHONOGRAPHS $-**t&__-;
|-*_- -.is_,-.
ALSO GOODYEAR NON-SKID
PNEUMATIC AUTOMOBILE TIRES
T.EBATE
Phone 31
Cumberland, B.C.
THE CANADIAN BANK
OF COMMERCE
SIR EDMUND WALKER. C.V.O., LL.D.. D.C.L., Frcsldtnt
ALEXANDER LAIRD JOHN AIRD
Genual Manager Aasistant General Manager
CAPITAL, $15,000,000 REST, $12,500,000
BANKING BY MAIL
Acc-otints may be opened at every branch of The Canadian
Bank of Commerce to be operated by mail, and will receive the
same careful attention as is given to all other departments of the
Bank's business. Money may be deposited or withdrawn in this
way as satisfactorily as by a personal visit to the Bank.        B.»
CUMBERLAND BRANCH.      W. T. WHITE, Manager.
NEW GOODS
ARRIVING BY EVERY BOAT AT THE
IDEAL STORE
Ladies'  Waists,   Sweater  Coats,    Kairt
Coats, Wrappers, Nightgowns, etc.
Men's and Children's Boots and Shoes,
Sweater Coats, Hosiery and Underwear.
BLANKETS   and  SHEETING
You should see our range in these two lines before
buying your winter supply, and compare our values.
We have the best liue of Blankets on the market for
the price.
-V&JCTm *«t*_S-*!*5- -
"IDEAL"
DALLOS BLOCK Dunsmuir Ave.
HOW TO START
The preacher says with prayer.
The physical culturists say with
calisthenics and plenty of two-
cylinder lung exercises.
The hot sports recommend a
jolt of Hudson Bay.
The boss says with a crowbar
and a jimmy and a club.
The general meaning in each is
the same. The thing that's
wanted is something that will invigorate, inspire and enthtse. The
largest percentage of failures in
all kinds of work take place at 8
in the morning.
The old-fashioned habit of
sweeping out in the morning had
a great virtue in showing the
keen-eyed clerk what was wrong
about the place and giving him
time to evolve a day's program.
The best way to bag a flock of
ducks is to aim specifically at one
of them every time.
The man with a daily program
is in a position to aim definitely
at one thing; and with a list before him it is two to one that he
will aim at the most important
thing first.
There is one method of being
intellectually great and that is by
hard labor. Generally speaking,
the lives of all truly great men
have been lives of intense and
incessant labor. They have commonly passed the first half of life
in the gross darkness of indigent
humility; overlooked, mistaken,
condemned by weaker men; think
ing while others slept; reading
while others rioted; feeling some
thing within them that told them
they should not always be kept
down among the dregs of the
world; and then when their time
was come and some little accident
has given them their first occasion they have burst out into the
light and glory of perfect life,
rich with the spoils of time and
mighty in all the labors and
struggles of the mind.
Synopsis of Coal Mining Regulations
COAL mining rights of the Dominimi
in Manitoba., jaskatchewttn win Alberta,
the Yukon Territory. thuN Tthtvest Tern
t'riBs Mini in a, portion of the Provi-cc ol
British C 'lumbis, may be leased for a term
of twenty-one years at sn annual rental of
tl an acre. Nut mure than 2,600 acrea
will be leaaed to one applicant.
Application for a leaae must be made b\
ihe applicant in person to the Agent orauli
Agent of the diatrict in which the rights
applied for are situated.
In surveyed territory rhe land must be
described bv sections,or legal subdivisions
»f sections, and in unsutveyed eriitnr*
the tract applied for ahull he staked nil' Io
Inai'P'icitit htm elf.
_tf*hap(tlif tion must be aceompanied
hy " fee of 4,5 which will be refund, d if the
i-Jite applied forarenor.HVsiUb'i', but tint
otherwise. A royalty shsll be paid on ' li
i . re'"' litable ou'p'it of the mi'e wr h
rate of five cents per ton,
The person operating the mine shall
furnish the Agen with sworn returns ac
iiuniii. f r the full quantity of in mh
antable coal mined aud pay the royalt.i
thereon. If the c al ininisf* rights are
■mt being operated, sue1' returns shall he
furoished at least once a vear.
The lease will ine tide (he coal iiiiniti
rights only, but the 1 saee may bi permit*
ted to purchase whatever available sur
face rights may be considered necessary
f Tthe workingof the mineat therato of
glOflOanacie.
For full information application should
beinadito the Secretary of the Depot-
i.ent ol the Interior, Ot'awa,  or to   any
Agent i r Sub Ag.nt ofD"tninion Lauds
W. W. CORY.
Deputy Minister of the Interior.
N.B— Unauthorized publication of thit
advertisement will not be {aid for.
I
THOS. E. BANKS
FUNERAL
DIRECTOR AND
UNDERTAKER
CUMBERLAND^.
Phone 67
A pent for the
NANAIMO
MARBLE & GRANITE
WORKS
Alex lleiitlt- soli, Proprietor
Estimate** "■•'•■I Doalgtll furnished
on Application
NEW PRINCESSES
TO BE BUILT
ORDER PLACED  FOR TWO
TURBINE STEAMERS FOR
TRI-CITY RUN.
FIVE THOUSAND
TON STEAMERS
Prince** Charlotte and Prince**
Victoria to be Taken off for
Other Route*.
A very important statement of
the plans of the Canadian Pacific
Railway in reference to their
Coast service was made by Capt.
J. W. Troup, general manager of
the British Columbia Coast Service, in Montreal, after he had
consulted with the officials of the
company.
Before he left the metropolis
he gave a statement of the company's plans to the press, the
tenor of which is as follows:
Two new steamships are to be
built as soon as possible for the
British Colum bia Coast Steamship
Service to .replace the Princess
Charlotte and Princess Victoria,
which are themselves new boats,
but in view of the rapidly expand
ing business of the company on
the Pacific coast and elsewhere,
are required for assignment to
other routes.
Capt. Troup admits that in view
of the British shipbuilding yards,
which are all congested with
business, owing to the recent
boom in shipping, his mission is
not an easy one, but he hopes to
lose no time in placing an order
for two very fast turbine steamers for the triangular route between Victoria, Vancouver and
Seattle.
The new steamers are each to
be about 5,000 tons register,
specially designed and adapted
for the British Columbia Coast
Servtce, and it was intended that
they should be the very finest
steamers of their class. There
was no fault to be found with
either of the boats they will replace. The Princess Charlotte
and Princess Victoria had more
than come up to expectations, but
they were wanted for other routes
as the business of the C.P.R. was
expanding in all directions so that
it was difficult to keep pace with
each new requirement as it arose.
With regard to the future of
Victoria.as a port, Captain Troup
is of opinion that it was hardly
possible to be too optimistic, especially in view of the impending
opening of the Panama Canal to
traffic. The general opinion in
the west is that by steamship to
Great Britain is the solution of
the problem presented by the
congestion of grain, and that
once the canal is open to traffic
much of the grain that is now
transported east by rail will be
shipped to Victoria for transport
by sea.
Capt. Troup expects to be absent in Great Britain for at least
two months, by which time he
hopes to have placed the orders
for the new ships and to have
seen the work undertaken in accordance with the design.
Dr. Kerr, dentist, will be at
Courtenay January 29th to February 8th inclusive.
LAND   ACT.
Victoria Lai d District
District of Ni* ward
Take notice that Motgan O'Brioit, of
Nanaimo, B.C., occupation hotel proptie-
tor,  intends  to apply for permission to
purchase the following described land*:—
Coiiiinenciii'.' at a post planted at  'te
N W  C Tier' f P.B, :I7.J6, th-nce noiih
40 riming, last 40o)mins, south 40 utiains,
*esi 40 chains to point of coin nt 'i.ceinent,
c- n'.'ii.ing ItiO sen a nere or less.
Morgan O'Brien, Applicant.
M. J. M. Keown, Aijeiit.
Dated December 20t'', 1912. 22.3
Heaters! Heaters!
Our First Shipment has just arrived, and now on sale.   Prices
ranging from S tO $10
BLANKETS AND COMFOETERS
Blankets frnm *?2.75 a pair up
Comforter*) front §1.75 each up
A   full  stock of Furniture, Beds,  Springs, Mattresses, and
Linoleums always on* hand.
"The Furniture Store*
McPhee Block A.   McKINNON      Cumberlnn   B.O
Victoria, B.C.
Phone '.nil
THOMAS' CROSSING, Cumberland, 11.0
Sidney, B.C., Phone F 36. Phone 83
S.NAKANO& eo.,
REAL ESTATE AND
COMMISSION AGENT
H-AD Gkfick: E1S, Fisguanl Street,
VICTORIA, B.C.
HE IN ENGLAND JfOTEL
JOSEPH WALKER,
PROPRIETOR
THE BEST OF WINES, LIQUOR k CIGARS
ALWAYS INSTOCK.
DUNSMUIR AVENUE
CUMBERLAND, B. t,
*- m • «»
■ *»»>-»»»«>»*>*>«»»«>«>»»«
The
Builders'Supply Co.
Limited
COURTENAY, B.C.
P. 0. l)o\ 330
OUR   ::   SPECIALTY
Kiln Dried Flooring, V. Joint, Finish and Mouldings
Window and Door Frames made to Order; Windows and
Doors; Paints, Oils and Varnishes; Lime, Bricks, Cement,
Lath and Plaster; Builders'Hardware; Plumbing Supplies
As good as the best and better than the rest
Capital Paid Up $11,500,000
Reserve Fund, 112,500.000
THE ROYAL BANK
©F SANADA
Drafts Issued In any currency, payable all over the world
SPECIAL ATTENTION paid to SAVINGS ACCOUNTS, and Inter
highest current pates allowed on deposits of 91 and upwards
CUMBERLAND, B.C., Branch-   —   _     OPEN DA!'"
UNION WHARF, B.C., Sub Bninch-OPEN THURSDAY*
D. M. Morrison,  Manager
COURTENAY, B. C. BRANCH OPEN DAILY
Wm. H. Hoff,  Manager.
CAMERON
AM)
ALLAN
Courtenay
B.C.
Reaj Estate and Insurance
Licenced Auctioneers and
Valuers,    Notary   Public
We li'iee a large number of enquiries for Acreage in
Comn.r I alley. If you have anything to sell list with us.
Wc are Auctioneers, see ns if you want a sale and we
will arrange one at the shortest possible notice and get
the best prices. THE   ISLANDER.   CUMBERLAND,   B. C.
The Secret
^
By Alfred Wilson Barrett
Ward, Lock - Co., Limited
London, Melbourne — Toronto*
Rive him up to justice as a murderer,
] or 1 might blackmail him of all he had
i upon him and help him escape.
j 1 speak the truth when I say that
i "leither of these ways tempted me, aud
1 still I pondered while he raved.
Then suddenly light came to me.
1    Here In this house, in a strange en* j
! tanglement, f.'e had brought togeth»r
i four people, two living aud two dead.
My wife's body lying there    in    the
next room had made life unbearable to
Ime. The dead body of the outsid?j
' broker, lying crushed and battered'
' downstairs hud caused this man to j
j long for life as ne had never longed
for It before. ln my small, bar*'
i room were two men, one who would
' give so little- for life that l.e was about i
of his own tree will, the |
BRITAIN'S GREAT MAN
! LITTLE  GIRL'S   MAMMA  SUBJECT
  OF LAW SUIT
cBrlti.h Pro-Contul Rul.t Half Million; 	
Squar. Mile. That ne Wre.t.d        Court Asked to Decide Whether (h:
From Franc. |       It  Properly   Reared  or Not—
mm   am m "".'"' '""'"'"" '".'"'  "'*  ■»■*■**■ g|r Frederick Lugard. the ruler o!j Tracked ty Detectlvet
ll/|n..-i*»t«iV#-a '' ,, -S ■'"'": S , C1""T l° ">en Nig'-™, is the man ot whom the: m Paris, a rather strange question
IVI fl Y1T1H <X P • , 7" '" ,thS 'Th"'* , f f ,h ; fr'nch publicist, eulogized as cue «!■ wl etker a *ttle girl of » had been
1'lfti * iWsltV^     , tanglement, fa'e had brought togeth-r . ,he grJteM Brlt0M    He hag taltly I ^,11 brought up was argued sole_nly
aud squareiy beaten them in the race j |u ths Paris law courts on the evi-
for one of the greatest prizes remain* j dence of sheriff's officers who had
ing in Africa. , | been  set  to watch  her manners at
His careen.comprises matter enous'i I meals.
for a score ot novels. He is a mix* The little girl. Mile. ClBele. Is the
ture of CUve and General Gordon— | daughter of a Paris doctor He and
with the former's breadth of .vision, ■ hls wife separated eighteen months
and Gorton's fierce hatred ot cruelty [ ag0 and the mother, who was given
(continued) I TT™ ".7.5.','". i"'f'"'.,,,"r  ''_„. „wZ;, i i,na wron*>' his 8corn of dan*>er' *■■• I the custody  of the child,  has since
1 think the hour had almost come, \ f,leelJ '   "of f°ul J*™ ' \'ree^w 111   th e   tenderness for the weak and the op-|marrled again.    The father petitions
think iho flock was about to ttrlko,  „_,er »ho would givt-what couW he  Sf'8"!'  k He 'l '?" onLy Br"l8,h m'"'u h:,ve ,he cW,d glven int°, b\c,n
-i in    wno ""iiia -iv    wu.ii couiu ne^ rt|Pr w|,„ *.as caimlv made war in his  on the ground    that   she   is   being
own    name.       "These     operatlois  badly brought up.   The   officer   ap
strilt
when suddenly my door upened vlo*, g[ve nle
lently,  aud   a  man   rushed   iuto   tiie!    |t ,Vas the sound of my child turning
roum.
He was a middle-aged man, stout,
and of prosperous looks, but his ap
pedr-hoe gave me a shock which I
thiill never forget. His hands, cuffs
and even his face had blood on them
His collar was torn and his clothing
disarranged. His eyes were full ol
terror ami dismay, and his fat cheeks
blew ln and nut like the sides of bellows .
At the sight of me and my revolver he turned livid, gave a groan and
made as if he would have fled again
from the room. But his legs refused
to carry him and with a whimper he
collapsed like an empty sack on the
floor.
I looked at my pistol. What had
this nightmare to do with me? But
humanity overcame my selfish feelings, and 1 moved to his assistance.
My legs were shaking too
over in her cot with a little sob that
answered my    question.    My    child!
Now 1 could die with a free heart.
Here wos a provision for my child.
Hastily 1 scribbled   a   few   lines.
, Th* y  were a confession  that  I  had
murdered   the   man   downstairs.       I
told the same siory that my  visitor I
had told me, and I signed it with my
name.
I    Then  I turned to the raving man
in the corner.
Listen, I said.     You are very fond
' of life.     I am sick of it.     When you
opened that door just now 1 was on
the point of putting the pistol to my,
head   to  blow   myself  into  eternity. |
Head this.    My wife is lying dead in
| the next room, dead of want and mis-'
jery.     I have no relations or friends,
I and, being innocent,    1 care   not   a j
I curse if 1 leave this world an apparent murderer or not,     I believe your
He came round In a few moments,; storv of the quarrel and I believe youi
but his return to consciousness was,are a man of non0I\ Here nnd now.
terrible.     He had killed a man, and It j take vour crlme upon myself, and .
all came back to him when he awoke.
I knew what he was feeling. Dozing
and waking a hundred times sln.'e
my wife's death, I had felt that feeling of returning consciousness. And
knew.
His story came out In gasps and
sobs. He was overstrung, hysterical. In a frightful state, he saw I was
friendly, and he clung to me like a j late room, and he looked like a man ] been decided upon by Sir Frederick
child.     He was a wealthy man of po- who had risen from the dead. , Lugard," Mr. Austen Chamberlain ln<
sltlon, a retired general with a young I    Then his face fell   and   his   head | formed Parliament nine years ago, aud
here and now I end a life which has I
no further attraction for me.
My viBitor ceased his lamentations,
gave a gasp and stared at me. Then,
dragging himself to his feet he staggered towards me, and took the papers from my hand.
He read it, glanced at the revolver
ln my hand and then round the deso
(against the Emir of Sokoto)  have  pointed by" thc father reported that
he sat at the next table at Dlepp*.
The little girl leaned her elbows on
I the   table,   '.anglied     ostentatiously,
spoke loudly ar.d made   herself   re-
! marked by her language and attltud*1.
I When her fa'her reproa.'hed her she
■ only laughed nr made faces at him.
But the officer for the other side
found that it a Bolr. le Boulogne restaurant Mlie. Gisele's manners were
Irreproachable, except that Bhe soma
times took up her bread and bit it
Instead of breaking it with her tinners, that sho helped herself to the
salad with her fngers, and occasionally forgot to wine her mouth after
drinking. She handled her knife
and fork nrnp°r!y. sat up well at table
never raided her voice louder than a
little lady ought, to do and alwavs answered her mother with a smile. When
finger bowls were brought Mile.
Glsele showed her good breeding bv
moistening her lips and the tips of her
fingers and drying them with her table
nankin.
The Judges decided to take time for
reflection.
wife and daughter   he   adored,   and (sank on to his breast.
everything he wanted In the world
He had been a good man, honored and
respected, and happy until he had
walked into that house that night.
Now he was a murderer, with everyone's hand but mine against him and
It would break his wife's heart and his
child would die an orphan. How had
It happened? There was a man living In my house, yeB, a scoundrel, no,
heaven forgive me, not a scoundrel.
Yes, a scoundrel, an outside stockbrok<
No, no! you are mad, he said. I
couldn't do it. You are a young man
and I am an old one. This horror
has taken away my courage and my
senses. 1 could not accept such a
sacrifice. I should never raise my
head again!
I looked him In the eyes. There
Is no sacrifice, 1 said. I tell you that
ln any case I "am going to end my
miserable life. Existence to you is
pleasant.     You know that   In   your
er who had swindled him out of a sum j own soul you were Innocent of any ln>
of money.     A paltry sum, good heav-  tent to kill that man.   Go back to
ens.      He would have spent It on a   your wife and child; go on living and
horse or a dog.     But he had nothlnsj expiate as best you   may   your
to do that night—nothing to do. and  ment of psbbIod
he came to look the rascal up and tell      But why, why do you do this?
him what he thought of him.     The     I will show you, I said, and taking
man was impertinent, rough, brutal,  his bloodstained hand I led him into
They came to wordai from words to | the bedroom.
blows.      He hail a    furious    temper,    He glanced with pity at the slight,
.when roused.     One small insult ha4| pr8tty *orm ,,poI) the beu.  then ,ve
been too much for him, and he ha]
slapped the man's face. The man
had taken up the poker and he had
snatched it from his hand, and—thc
man was dead. It was an accident,
but they will say It was murder, he
cried. 1 shall he hanged, or at least
sentenced for life, I told several
men at the club—fool that I was—that
I was going to give the rascal something.     Oh, my God! do you think 1
can Ily?     No, I can't, how can 1?    I ,,.,,,. ■    , i.    a       ,
should be traced, nnd that would he! ,™"'„?nd hl" blood-stalned nand9 an?
worse.     I am a miserable and ruined
man.      What can I do?     What can
I do?
I saw he was hysterical and overstrained, and would be calmer soon;
but I also saw that his position was
a very serious one. But a man who
is on the point of committing suicide
thinks largely of himself. I let him
rave on and, sitting down ln the chair
again, I put my head In my hands and
thought, thought deeply.
Unless I was mad, Providence had
sent this man somehow, ln some way,
to my assistance. But I could not
think how.
True, two ways were clear by which
I might profit by his tragedy.   I think
Parliament, though it grumbled, yet
acqulesed, simply because, although
It was dangerous precedent, here was
a man whose Tightness and justice
were matched only by his gallantry
and clear-sightedness. He had his
way and his war, the result was that
slavery, the scourge and shame of the
land, waB smashed, after four-hundred
years.
Sir Frederick Is a eon of an Indian
military chaplain, an old Rossalion.
He entered the army at twenty and
within a year took part in
the Afghan war. He served
_. ln the Soudan (1885) and
mo- j Burma campaigns, and, lighting with
splendid valor, was several times mentioned ln despatches before gaining
his D.S.O. A br»akdown in health
sent him. as It sent Rhodes and Dr.
Jameson, to Africa. It Is a curious
fact that Africa's sick men have been
later-day giants of the Dark Contln-
Violet lay I en**
I Slavery no longer existB ln Nigeria.
It has gone, gone with the cannibalism that Sir Frederick suppressed,
and now he governs all, and will govern nobly.
bent over the cot together
there sleeping.
That is why, I said. When I dip,
I leave this child an orphan without
a penny or a friend. One so fragile
and pretty should find friends everywhere.
I shall never forget the contrast be-1
tween the little sleeping figure in the [
cot. and this big, fat man, his face
white, quivering, and slobbered with
  by Personal Chastisement—
clothes. A Strange Ceremony
He looked down at her, his lips' in Toklo, Japan, a quaint religious
trembling again. She Ib very like j ceremony Is one in which priests seek*
my little one, he whispered, and she,: |ng promotion have to undergo a beat-
he nodded towards the bed—she is— J jng with a thick Btick wielded by the
oh, my God, my wife, my wife, how  heaQ 0f cne\T 8ect.
! BREAKING STICKS ON HEADS OF
PRIESTS
Buddhist Soiomon  Enforce. Wisdom
HOW'S THIS?
We effer ft)o Hundr»d DotiRrsi Reward
for «nv esse o.' C-terrh thnt cannot b«
eu.ed bv Hall's Catarrh Cure.
V. 3. CHENEY * CO.. Tnl.Hi*. n.
We. the unde*e:imed, have known F.
J. Chenev fer 'he last 15 years, and be*
Heve him perfect I- honest In sll business
t.cneactlo-ia an . financially able to mrry
ent anv otillratlon-: msite bv his firm.
* ALDINC RINNAN - MA8.VIN.
Wholeeal- DruntlMs. Toledo, p.
Hall's Catarrh Cure la taken Internally,
acting -tlreetly upon the blood and mue*
m*a ■uriae*'* nf the system. Testimonials
sent free. Price 76 cente per bottle.
Bold by all Dnitlrlat..
Take Ha."e Family Pills for constipation.
No Danger
City Cousin—Rut Cousin -ben. you
can't go to the party ln those clothes.
Your grandfather wore those at least
forty years ago,
Cousin Ehn—That's all right. You
don't suppose there'll be anybody at
the party that saw htm in them, do
you?
There Is no poisonous Ingredient in
Holloway's Corn Cure, and It can bo
used without danger of Injury.
shall I ever tell her
You will never tell her, I said. Why
darken her life with such a tragedy.
But you asked me why? just now. Has
my child found a friend?
He turned to me. As I live she
has found a father, he said.
I trust you, I replied. Now fly or
It may be too late.
And returning to the other room I
took up my revolver
The ceremony was the climax of -
Ave days' festival near here, ln celebration of the death of Keizara Dais-
hu, founder of the Soto sect, the principal subsect of the Zens, one of the
most important off shoots of Buddhism in Japan,
Zenism, which is said to be the most
abstruse and profound of   all   sects,
Advancement
There Is a rhyme, you will recall,
Sentiroi; S^^lME Which say. tne farmer feedeth all,
Uses an Antidote
I shouldn't think you could stand it
to associate with JoneB so much. He
is wrong In the head on the subject
ot chickens, and you must know It.
He talks about them in his sleep,
thinks about them during the sermon,
and interrupts an intelligent baseball
conversation to give us the scores his
hens made last week. He would put
me to the bad In a week.
You don't k'low how to utilize him.
I would be "empted to use him as a
punching bag.
You are too Impetuous. Now, I
And Jones a valuable ally. When
Binks comes along and starts talking
about his baby I wait until he has to
draw a breath and then mention
chickens. That sets Jones going, and
I slip out and let them enjoy them*
selveB. I turn over all bores to him,
on the theory that like cures like.
Mlnard'a
Liniment Cure.
Cows
Garget  In
, ',  nat oi o   self rind Its disciples are \ I know that uaed tc, be the way,
P*   called upon to undergo the test ot ™* J It not the case today.
I  ta,™, tn, nrova their ability to pass i The farmer turns the basis in
But he sprang towards me. No. stop!   caiied Upon to undergo the test
beating to prove their ability to pass
ERUPTIONS ON FACE
Body
_ Covered With Running Sores.
Could Not Sleep from Itching and
Pain, Cross and Fretful. Tried
Fifty Remedies Without Result,
Cured in Nine Days by Cuticura
Soap and Ointment.
 %      .I,   .
30 Champa-gii- 8t.. Montreal, Quebec.—
** I have a five-year-old boy who was suffering from what tho doctor said waa "la
gratell-." Hia body was all
cov-rod with running aores.
The trouble started with
pimples and opened up Into
1 sores. Of course scratching
made It worse. Tbe eruptions appeared on his face
and disfigured him awfully.
«, The boy could not sleep at
1 night from the Itching and
pain, and I did not know what to do with
t.lrti. It made htm cross and fretful. If I
have tried one, I have tried fifty remedies
without result. At last I got samples of
Cuticura Soap and Ointment, and after
using them two days I noticed a change.
I then bought a full-slxed cake of Cuticura
Soap and one box of Cuticura Ointment and
I used to give the boy a hot bath dally
using Cuticura Soap freely, and then applied
the Cuticura Ointment. He had Buffered
three months with the horrible disease before I started to use tbe Cuticura Hoap and
Ointment, and nino days after tbe boy was
cured and bas not been troubled since,"
(Signed) E. Cloutier, Dec. 12, 1011.
Cuticura Soap and Cuticura Ointment are
gold by druggists and dealers everywhere.
A single set Is often suflicient. Liberal
■ample of each mailed free, with 82-p. Hkln
Book. Address post card Potter Drug &
CJ-wn. Corp., Dept. 40D, Boston, U. b. A.
VS*<3®*
W.   N.  U.  930
he cried, I cannot let you do it
cannot!     You shall not. I through hardships In the cause of Bud-
Good-bye.    Remember, I  said,  and1 (1,,.. for tae development of their en-
before he could reach me, I had place.l j durance and spirit of self-control,
the pistol to my head and fired. From the fact that the Lord Abbot
You fired! i __as the head of the sect is known —
Yes,   the   scar   is  here   under   my  broke twelve sticks in the course  >f
hair.     I wna two months in the hoa-i tne ceremony, each stick a yard long
pital hovering between life and death an(i aa   thick as   a    well-developed  ,_,,.•., ,    ,,   _.-_„ „„,, ■,„■..
Uh a detective, Beated day and night | « ,, m„y bejmagllne^that the | Old bricks, mnbrella ™ ™>
Mix with the itiilf the former brought
If hy the government nncanght.
And th»n the monkey shines begin.
The fellows who adulterate
Vork early, often, soon and late,
They take '.he products to the_mlnes,
They  take  the  roots  and  creeping
vines
They grind up rock* and shovel sand
Or anything that comes to hand-
by my bedside. They were nursin*
me round to hang me. And twice I
again nitempteil vainly to kill nr-
self. I had been found dying In my
room, tho confession on the table by
my side, My visitor, believing nie
dead, had flown.
(To be Continued)
. Gentle Reminder
It was midnight. The man bad entered the house iib quietly as possible,
His Bhoes made some noise. He had
Just reacfied the door of the bedroom
when he heard some one moving In
the bed as if about to get up, and b»
paused. The sound of a woman's
voice floated to his ears.
If you don't take your boots off
when you come into this house, if.
said, there'B going to be trouble, and
a whole lot of it. Here It's been
raining for three hours, and you dare
to tramp over rAy carpets with your
muddy boots on! Go downstairs and
take them off this minute!
He went downstairs without a word,
but he didn't take off his boots. Instead he went straight out into the
night again, and the pal who wis
waiting for him saw a tear glisten .11
his eye,
I can't rob that house, he said. It
reminds me of home.
test was eminently practical
The Lord JVbbot a arrival, In a gorgeous robe, was marked by tremendous
beating of huge drums und the shrill
piping of reed Instruments, nnd when
he had taken his place In the pulpit,
the holiest place ln the temple—made
from a bundle of stones—the candl
dates advanced one by one, with
bowed heads and submitted to the
Lord Abbot questions which had resulted from previous meditations.
The first candidate   asked:   What
All duly seasored to the taste,
On this a nure food label paste
.Mid put It ln the market place.
Where folkB may buy to feed their
face.
The farmer legend does not fit,      ,
He Is helped out a little bit.
Worms teed  upon the  vitality  of
hlldren and endanger their lives.    A
w^db^th^o^ofVmapie,^ »-_•"«__«"• "—
Hit Bad Break
Why on earth do you come to m1
to borrow money, Billups? said Hark-
away peevishly. Why don't you go
to Jorrocks? He'B the prosperous
looking member of our set.
That's Just It, Harkaway, snid Rill-
ups. Jorrorks looks so very prosperous tbat I an* quite sure he spends
every penny he makes, but you, old
mnn—why, you dress like a man who
saves his money.
P.S.— He didn't get It.
In the   mountains   In   the   present
month?
Up went the right arm of the Lord
Abbot, down came the thick stick on
the shoulders of the candidate.
My son, th^lr color would be redder than the tints of the flowers In
May. Up went the arm, down again
came the stick, and the candidate
retired, gratefully thanking his holiness for the wisdom of his reply.
The second candidate then advanced and bowed before Lord Abbot:
What, he Baid, ln a piping voice,
should we do to escape the heat In
summer and the cold In winter? Dowu
came the stick with a smart crack.
Go where there Is neither heat nor
cold, neither summer nor winter.
Candidate number three offered only
an assertion: The moon Is in
blue sky.
The Lord Abbot laid on with Increased vehemence as he thundered:
And water is .n a jir, and th» parting
stroke broke the stick ln his hand.
Graves' Worm Exterminator.
They Cost Money
He Is get'Jng rich by saving his
nickels.
That Ib the only way.
But too expensive.
How Is It?
See how much It costs him to get
them.
George never told a single lie.
We know that fact full well,
On one point nlstory seems shy—
What didn't William Tell?
The s"-i mav shine tomorrow, hut
that won't serve as an umbrella today.
Too Shallow
What ails him?
A college education.
Trying to put a quart ot knowledge (
"■*■  into a pint measure, t presume.
Hit Idea of It
Cltlman—You ought to know something about flora and that sort of
thing. Tell me, what is a forgetme-
not?
SubbubB—Why, it's a piece of string
OUTRAGES URGED TO
PREVENT BIG WAR
Suffragette hadn't thought of horrl-
I fylng the men by appearing In their
I )_tt year's hats. 1
that your wife ties around your finger,
when you go in town on an errand.
With the development of the ages
we cradle neither grain nor babies
any longer.
French  Anarchlttt  Issue Bold  Manl-
fetto Againtt International
Conflict
In Paris, In order to put a stop to
war, should Prance become Involved
ln an International conflict, the French
anarchists have Issued a manifesto, recommending sabotage ln the army.
As a consequence M. Jules Lecomte,
Becretary of the Communist Anarchist Federation, has been arrested on
the charge of inciting to theft, pillage
and murder. The Incriminating manifesto declares:
The Communist Anarchist Federation, which tomprlBea. all the anarchists In this country, is preparing in
a practical manner tiie sabotage of the
army and of the mobilization ln case
of war. We shall take advantage of
the disarray caused by war to realize
the social revolution and to install
communism.
They recommend the sabotage of Vv
comotives, the unbolting of raits, the
cutting of the telegTaph wires, the destruction of bridges and tunnels and
the railway rolling stock.
It Is pointed ont that In the barracks
many things can be saboled, particularly the guns. Also the military
aeroplanes and dirigibles can he rendered useless and the horses poisoned.
Too Easy for Him
Can I sell yon a   vacuum   cleaner.
ma'am? said the agent at the door.
You cannot, replied the lady.     If
I didn't make mv husband heat rugs
every now and then he might forg»t
ihat he Is married.
No Skill Required
LltlgMjt—Your fee Is outrageous.
Why, It's more than three-fourths ot
what I recovered.
Lawyer—I furnished the skill and
the legal learning for your case.
Litigant—But I furnished the case.
Lawyer—Oh, anybody can fall down
a coal hole.
Contlnuoua Performance
Wlfey—Henry, I will have to h»ye
some new clothes this spring.
Hubby—Good heavens, how long Is
this  thing  lo  go on?     That's Just
wha^ you said last fall.
It Is distressing to think that a
number of innocent babes of today
will develop Into United gtatet senators.
Proved Hit Catr
Every one knew Jonathan Skinflint-
as a millionaire with the exception,
so tt appeared, of Skinflint himwlf-
He invariably wore the shabbiest rnt
clothes and la reported to have dined?-
one day on a couple of peas and *
grape skin.
One day an ol.d friend endeavored to*
persuade tbe miser to dress better.
I am surprised, he said that you
should let yourself become so shabby.
But I am not ahabby, expostulated'
Skinflint.
Oh, yes you are, replied the friend.
Remember you.- father. He was always neatly dressed. His clothe*
were very handsome.
Skinflint save utterance to a hearty
laugh. Why. he shouted triumphantly, these clothes I've got on now
were father's.
With the Tide
It had been raining for twenty-four
hours, and 'he ground was more like"
a lake than a football Held; hut the
referee could not see his way to postpone Ibe matih.
Surely you aren*t going to make nr
nlnv in this? asked the visiting captain.
Of course you must plav. declared'
the man with the whistle. Now.
don't hang about. You've won the
toss.     Which end nre vou tnking?
Oh. well, came the reply, with a sigh
of resignation. I reckon wed better
kick with the tide.
Some Paradox
The aeroplane Is here to Btay
Would'st know the reason why?
Because—well, written records say
The aeroplane can fly.
The truth Ib, If It couldn't go
That  It  would  have  to,  don't  yoa1
know.
In Olden Dayt
Old man Aesop had Just promise-'
his wife he woul' be home early.
You don't seem to put much dependence ln his promise? reraarke*
the friend,
No, laughed Aeeop'c wife; I thought
perhaps it might be another of humbles.
Reliable
Congratulations, old man. How"
much does your new baby weigh?
A ton.
Quit your kidding.
Honestly. I am a coal dealer and1
I weighed the hoy on my own scale).
PERRIN
GLOVES
The standard
of excellence
in kid gloves.
THE FARMER AND HIS
GRAIN
The only sure and satisfactory way tn which the Weitern __  -
enn secure the highest possible market value for his wheat, oats, barley and
flax Is by shipping It by the carload to Fort William or Port Arthur, or to
Duluth If cars cannot be got for the other terminals (loading It If possible
direct Into the car over the loading platform so as to save elevator charges
and dockage) and employing a strictly commission Arm to handle and dispose of It.
We continue to aet as the Farmers' Agents solelv on a commission basts.
W*- are not trackbuyers and we never buy the Farmers' grain on our own
Account, but look after nnd dispose of the grain entrusted to us. as th*
agents of those who employ us, and tt Is our desire and endeavor to give*
everyone the very beat service possible. We make liberal Huv-ttnces agnlnst
car shipping bills, and will also carrv the grain for a time under advances mt
a moderate commercial rate of Interest. If considered advlsnuie. We Invltt
all Farmers to write to us for shipping instructions and market informal.on,
rtr*.
Thompson Sons & Company
700—703 Y. GRAIN  EXCHANGE WINNIPEG, CANAiM
GRAIN  COMMISSION  MERCHANTS
Houses
Without
Chimneys
TT'OUseethem
X often—the
builders' and
contractors'
shacks — the
temporary buildings for every
sort of purpose.
Almost invariably  they are
warm and comfortable in
weather by the
>£RFECT10]
Snokel-*-        ■*"
Wherever furnaces or ordinary
stoves cannot be used,
or wherever ordinary heat is not sufficient—there you
find need for one of these handy Perfection Heaters.
If you've a house without a chimney, or a cold
spare room, or a balky furnace, you will appreciate the
Perfection Heater.       .
Made with nickel trimmings (plain ateel or enameled turquoise-
blue drums).     Ornamental.    Inexpensive.    Lasts lor years.
Easily moved from place to place.   At dealers everywhere.
THE IMPERIAL OIL COMPANY, Limit«d
. TINNIPEG ST. IOHN
' MONTREAL        TORONTO        HALIFAX
_.
11
.I
\y
l
'tU
!A. THE   ISLANDER.   CUMBERLAND.   B. C.
!t
IV
CRIMINAL FOR 52 YEARS
PEER WHO ROUGHED IT
are actually weak, rundown—they are slowly
deteriorating—they need
strength and nourishment
for body and brain.
Scott'* Emulsion corrects
nervousness—it is essentially a
food—a concentrated, nourishing, curative food to restore the
healthy action of body cells,
fortify the blood, sharpen the j
appetite, make strength, ;
health, energy and vi_or.
As pure as mil!:, it is readily
uenimilatcd—nourishes every
organ and every tissue. Physicians everywhere recommend Scott'* Emulsion with
absolute confidence in its
beneficial results. Don't wait
—start row, but insist on
SCOTT'S.
No alcohol or drag*. ,
Scott „;£q«tte. Toronto, Ontario 12-AS j
Old Woman Lives on Her Wlta and   Earl of Hardwicke Once Worked as a
Uses Motorcars j Miner
In    Paris,   a    very    extraordinary!   The Esrl of Hardwicke, Informed the
old woman of 70 years, w.io calls uer-i House of Lords recently that be had
self Mme. Aquatit.\ but whose real'worked underground for two years as
j name is Helene Boismael. waa arre.i-!a miner In Canada.   Ho would hoid
ed by the Paris Police. I the title of Baron Morden. In addition
She hs.8 been aa invalid tor years;' to the others which he possesses, but
! and has driven about Pa;is in motor-! for the fsct that his great-great-grand-
i cars, and before motorcars were in-  father Lord Chancellor York declin ,1
I vented, in carriages, dbtalning small  on his deathbed  to authenticate tho
sums of moaey'by falje pretences and I patent of the peerage conferred tipoi
working eight hour- every day at thei him on his elevation to the Woolsack.
business. | on w»>'ch he never sat.    The second
Mme. Aquatlta has been a criminal! son of Lord Chancellor Hardwicke. h<*
for fifty-two years.     Her method was j attained his ambition to reach some
to drive up to small shops in different
corners of the town, make a small purchase, aud instead of paying, borrow
as much money as site thqfiglit she
conld get, because she had come out
without her parse.
Novel In a Nutshell
Nlcomedes Mendez who    was.   the
former chief executioner   of   Spain,
has died at Barcelona from grief at
I the death of his daughter, who never
I recovered    from    a    nervous    shock
1 caused by  celng abandoned  by her
i sweetheart when he learned the nut'
i ure of her father's occupation.
high office as his father, but survived
his appointment only by three days.
The present peer Is not the first of
his family to have seen the rough
sliie of life.      His father who died :n
CIRC--D -,' A TORPEDO
No Size to It
He is a big man—in his own opinion,
Don't see how that could be.
Why?
Never thousht he had the capacity
to carry an oplnlor of any dimension.
■Crew of Frenrh Submarine Has Exciting Experience
An unusual and exciting accident happened during torpedo firm,
practice by the submarine Fresuel.
The torpedo was fired, but owing to
ihe device which controls the direction of the projecti'e becoming blocked, 11 took a circular course round and
round the submarine at a speed of
thirty knots Instead of a straightj
course out to sea.
The circle it described gradually became smaller and smaller, and there
was immediate danger of the vessel
fcelng struck. A serious accident was
only averted hy the prompt action of
the comraandT, who kept the vessel
turning round In the same direction
as the torpedo, so that when the projectile struck the submarine It was
apent and the only effect the crew
experienced was a slight shaking.
Minard's  Liniment Cures Olphtherli
Obeyed Orders
I thought I told you not to eut your
corns with my razor! thundered the
exasperated husband who was trying
to lose a few of his whiskers.
And I haven't since you told me
you were ro particular with your old
butcher knlfo, replied the wife sweetly.
Well. It feel3 that way.
I did open a can of tomatoes with
It. Would that hurt It any? You
didn't say I wasnt to do that.
CAN NOW WORK
WiTHCOMFORT
The Old  Pains and Aches are Now
Only a Memory
Pheasant Visits a Town
A fine pinmp young cock phei-
.ant which flew Into "elbourne street,
Jtoyston, Her;s, alighted In the roadway, and was promptly captured by a
motor acout stationed close by.
Much of the original sin to be observed about us doesn't show many
signs of originality.
Telia of the Wondenul Benefits
tained From
tt
Ob'
EARL OF HARDWICKE
-__-_____-MMttMMMk-M.
Your Liver
is Clogged up
That*. Why Yea'*. Tired-Oat *l
Sorts—Hots s» ApftiH.
CARTER-LITTLE
LIVER PILLS
will put you 6,
in a lew djyi.
■n*-1 do   Kw_a_,n«
(Heir dutv.     _______r1 _WTTL—
^•j-gWnffff"*
Consti. so-wr^*1—*.        **     -
-ilisatawt, fatfifostion, tmi Sick lleedackt.
Sm_U Pill. Small Dose, Small Plica.
Genuine nut bea Signature
s-twwr-t-mTi mwwuuivi
MOVING  PICTURES AID TO  ROBBERY
Novel Swindle Worked by Thieves on
Their Too Confiding Victim!
Franz Kugler, resident of Berlin, a
retired draper, while   walking   alou-i
KAISER
IS   ASKED TO   ACT
PEACEMAKER
A3
Rulers of Austria and Turkey Appeal
for Hia Friendly Intervention
From Berlin, the German emperor has apparently beeu intrusted
by the Austrian emperor, his ally, and
by the sultan bis friend, with a difficult double task, first of Intervening In tbe Austro-Servlan difficulty,
and second, of obtaining from Bulgaria more moderate peace terms.
Whether tho kaiser will be successful In both cases Is doubtful, but there
are signs that he has set to work with
will. In the flrst Instance, the kaiser
will. In he first instance, the kaiser
used all his personal Influence to obtain a promise from the Russian government that Servla could not count
on Russian support for her demands,
regarding Albania and the Adriatic,
and Russia has now given this promise, as Is Indicated ln a semi-official
telegram to the Cologne Gazette:
Russian support of Servian policy
stoos where the Servlon territorial
claim on Alb.nl begins, says this
journal. Russia Is not likely to allow the partition of Albania. We have
every reason to be Rure of that.
Tlie other task which the kaiser has
been asked to undertake ts due to an
I autograph letter from the sultan, pre*
i sented by tho Turkish   ambassador.
SANOL
RELIABLE CURE
for Gall Stoi.es, Kidney Trouble,    Kidney   and    Bladdsr
Stones.    Gravel.     Lumbago,
Uric Acid.
Price  $1.50,   Most   Leading
Druggists
THE SANOL MFG. CO., Ltd.
Winnipeg, Man.
the banks of the Rhine, near Cologne,, Thp BU,tan „'„,„,,, tile ka|s(,r'0f 0,d
was victimised In a curious way by oerman-Turklxh' friendship, and er*
sharpers. „       presses the hone that his- majesty's
On arriving at a   cross-road,   Herr I mw„ct In Sonl, „aA hlB Me.m, ,,,
Kugler  surprised   two  rough-look.n*  ,at,onf.*.(p wllh Klng Ferdinand will
1909 saw active service as a naval
•jlflcer in the Crimea; while his
grand-father, the fourth earl, was also
In the navy and had some exciting
experiences iu connection with the
suppression of piracy In the Meditef'
rauenn, An earlier holder of the
title was the Lord Lieutenant of Ireland at the time of Rohert Emmet 3
rebellion and his action or lack ot
action, at the time was the subject nf
considerable debate in the Imperial
Parliament.
KAISER AS GUEST AT WEDDIN.
OF FRIEND
A bright man will know whether he
4s guilty or not before a Jury tells him.
A Pill for Brain Workers.—The
man who works with his brains Is
more liable to dernngemeut of tho digestive system than the man who
works wltb his hands, because the one
calls upon his nervous energy while
tbe other applies only Ills muscular
strength. Brain fag begets Irregularities of the stomach and liver, and
tbe best remedy that can be used Is
Farmelee's Vegetable Pills. They
are specially compounded for such
eases and all those wbo use tbem can
certify to their superior power.
■ Beware ef the Fan
Elocutionist—Strike! For your altars
and your (ires! Strike! Till the last
armed foe-
Fan—Dat's two strikes, mister! One
more an' yer out!
What appear .to be Idle tears are
often tbe busiest ones. ," ,
Many a man who tries to be a ray
tot sunshine only succeeds ln becoming
a pest.
The man.  who   lives   beyond
means pays for It, If not ln cash.
his
Second Choice
I hear that the Browns are going
to lead the simple life this summer.
That Is news to me.
That they are to live tbat way?
No; that Brown is so deeply In
<rolved.
Well, Where?
iarry was . cowboy bold
Who went out on a bat.
He whirled his lasso once or twice,
And where was lariat?
An Even Break
The roads today are overrun by automobiles.
Well, the roads haven't got anything
on tbe pedestrians.
Only 1 per cent of tbe cablegrams
«ent overseas are concerned with fam'
tly or private matters. Tbe rest aro
commercial, Journalistic or official.
Won't Botlier
Yell Instead of
soap you use
SNAP, the
original hand
cleaner.
SNAP contains no lye or
acid!, but glycerine and neutral
oils which Seep the skin smooth
and in splendid condition.
Try SNAP for a week and notice
the difference. 47
SNAP
Order from your dwl_r to-d-jr.  Barn coupon.,
KIDNEY-LIVER PILLS
Like many another Newfoundland
er living far from doctors, Mr. Stone
feels unbounded gra:itude for the
benefits obtained from the use of Dr.
Chase's Kidney-Liver Pills.
For years he had suffered from
congested condition of the liver and
kidneys, with headaches, backaches,
pains ln limbs nnd body. Words fall
to describe Ills sufferings as well as
the gratitude he wants to express for
the cure.
Mr. Alex J. Stone, West Point,
Nfld., writes:—"! suppose you thought
I had forgotten al! about.you wheu
I got Dr. Chase's Kidney-Liver Pills,
but I haven t. You must excuse mistakes, for like many Newfoundland
men I have not much education, but
I want to thank you many times for
your medicine.
"I cannot tell you what I suffered
from liver and kidney derangements,
Indigestion and constipation, nor can
I find words to express how much good
this medicine has done me. I fe**l
better than I have for Ave years and
have given some of these pills to
friends, who tell me they have done
them a wonderful lot of good. I
want to express my heartfelt rratltude
for the benefit derived from the great
medicine."
Dr. Chase's'Kidney-Liver pills, on?
pill a dose, 26c. a box, at all denlers
or Edmanson, Bales & Co., Limited,
Toronto.
Playing Even
Can't you yet your husband to give
up smoking?
I don't want to.
Do you like smoke?
I ara not particularly enamored of
It, but there are too many things I
might have to give up In return.
Fixed for Emergencies
I shall always wear your picture
next my heart.
But suppose you  should  learn *o
love another?
Oh, that pocket will hoid a dozen.
A Hot Time
What Is the reason they can't gol
along together?
A matter of temperament.
Matter of temperature, I should
think.
Calendars
Calendars with white figures on a
dark background are more easily read
In an insufficiently lighted room than
those with black figures upon white
paper.
Glass Windows
Glass windows were flrst used for
light In 1180.
Bread In Germany
The Germans, comparatively, do not
eat much bread.     On many tables of
well to do persons .t is never eaten
at the principal meal of the day.
Some people can't worry over big
things because they are so busy doing a similar service for the little
things.
It is comforting to observe that the
crazy people, alway: take a view contrary to our own.
men In the act of robbing a young and
elegantly dressed woman.
Alone and unarmed as he was Herr
Kugler was unable to interfere, but
he coughed loudly, and the men took
tu their heels.
While be was being effusively tbsnit*
ed by the young woman, a well dressed stranger emerged from behind a
boulder, and stating that he was the
manager of a cinematograph company,
thanked Herr Kugler for the. appropriate part he had taken ln the little
comedy. He then proposed that
Herr Kugler should join the company
as a cinematograph actor.
Herr Kugler accepted, and soon after It was his turn to be attacked and
robbed by the robbers. Accordingly!
he allowed nimself to be deprived of t
his watch and chain, his purse, and his
pocket book, after which he waa
knocked down and stunned.
On legaining consciousness and obtaining no answer to his cries he discovered that he had been duped.
U Send Post Card to-
o_-if_ljr _l    day for, how to make
•n_  "Easy Pocket
Money"
Now', thi Tim.. Addrvu
Girls
j P.O. Bos 1250, Montreal
CANCER
_ Book froo.    A siawls
Ba_o  traala-al nomad
Is—« tna- Ikls lady's Wsaol
Old sores, olearo  as.
.     ., - oWwtooeoroo.   Dooeria-
•_-** Ifoablo 1 wo wlfl oood book osS lesllasoaia—.
THI canaoa Cancer institute i-airso
W CHURCHILL AVE.. TORONTO
enable him to obtain reasonable peace
terms for Turkev, especiallv terms 1
safeguarding Turkey's dlsnltv as a I
sovereign power. It Is doubtful:
whether the kaiser will be able 'ni
telce the Initiative of such a personal j
step, ns since the beginning of the,
wer the questhn has been watched,
equally by aU the greit powers. On
the other band, It Is obvious thit anv
such sten ps Is demanded by tbe sitl*
tan wonld ie considered In Sofia as
unfriendly meddling.
Oil for Toothrche.—There ts CO
pnln so acuto nn*' distressing as
I toothache, When you have so unwelcome a visitor apply Dr. Thomas'
Electric Oil nccord'ng to directions
ond you will find Irrmedlate relief.
It touches the nerve with soothing ef*
fi-ct nnd the pain departs nt once.
Tbat It will ease toothache Is another
fine quality of this Oil, showing tbe
many uses It has.
S65 to $200
A Month,
le**
—•ant R now profossion.
'ks. Wo hnvo JoIm* forth rwo
lion boforo Jf-jr 1st, 1911.
WDIANA SCHOOL OF TRACTIPNE-RfrlO
I MO PINE LAKE AVE.. UPO-TE, IND. '
3
Leaves Berlin for Remote Corner of
Europe to Honor Austrian
Prince
At Baden, In the presence of
the kaiser, the wedding of Prmce-ia
Leontiiie Kurstenoerg, daugater of
Prince Max ftgou Furstenberg, tne emperor's most intimate friend, with
Prince Hugo Vinzenz zu YVindisch-
Graeiz took piuce at Douauesciiiugeu,
in Baden, where Prince Kuratenlierg
has his lamily seat.
The fact that tbe emperor consented
to leave Berlin for this remote comer
of southern Germany in time of acute
international crisis shows to what extent Prince Furstetiberg enjoys the
kaiser's friendship and affection.
Never, Indeed, has any one, save
members of the Imperial family, and
very few of these, been so close to the
German sovereign as Prince 1'ursten-
berg, and it Is an open secret that
were the latter a true-born German
and not an Austrian, as is the case, h"
would siiind a good chance ot becoming imperial chancellor one day.
The marriage celebration was
charming and gorgeous. The municipality hud oeen at pains to decorat"
the tiny city, which lies ln the milut
of the Swabian mountains, and tbere
were arches Jf triumph In every street.
The wedding gave occasion to great
demonstrations of loyalty on the part
of the villagers to the Furstenberg
fam.ly.
The emperor arrived In Donauescn-
iogen early in the morning, and immediately after his arrival ln the old
family castle the marriage ceremony
was performed In the magnificent ancestors' hall by the-burgomaster nf
Donaueschlngen, a simple villager,
who seemed extremely bashful In the
presence of the kaiser and some 150
German ana Austrian princes.
A long procession of motorcars then
took the whole company to the small
village church, where the religions
marriage was celebrated. After tho
return of the married couple to the
castle, ail the Donaueschlngen peasants wore allowed to congratulate
nrinee and princess zu Wlndlseh*
Graetz, and were authorized to express
any wish they could think of.
The kaiser has given princess zu-
WIndlsch-Graetz some beautiful Jewels as a wedding present, and will give
her consort a commission "a la suite,"
in the Prussian army.
No Dream
Suddenly, said the man with a three
days' growth of beard and nn out of
data necktie: I found myself falling
400,000 feet Into the depths of a bottomless pit.
Dreaming, I suppose.
No; just setting from under a corner in wheat.
REST AND HEUTH TO MOTHER AND OHILO.
MRS. WlNBLOW'S SOOTHINO  BYRl'P llOS  boCR
mod for over SIXTY VK AKS by MILLIONS of
MOTHHKS for their CHILDREN WHIL-
TE-THTNQ, with PERFECT SUCCESS. II
SOOTHES the CHILD. SOFTENS the GUMS,
ALLAYS all PAIN ; CUKES WIND COLIC, out
Is the best remedy (or DIAKRHUCA. It is absolutely harmless. Be sure and aslc tor "Mrs,
Winslow'o Soothing Svrtip," and take ao ot—M
kind.   Twenty-live ceiits a boUlc
Handbells at the Graveside
As a sign of respect at the funeral of
Henry Hopson, a noted Suffolk   bell-
ringer at B»?cles. a peal of handbells
was rung at the graveside.
VV. N. U. (30
I was cured of Rheumatic Gout by
MINARD'S LINIMENT.
Halifax. ANDREW KINO.
I was cured of Acute Bronchitis hy
MINARD'S LINIMENT,
LT.-COL. C. CREWE READ.
Sussex.
I wns cured of Acuto Rheumatism by
-..-INARD'S LINIMENT.
Markham, Ont.       C. S. BILLING.
Lakefleid. Que., Oct. 9,1907.
Ideal Gle^ Party
One of the items appearing on
the program of a charity concert at
Lithgow, New South Wales, was a
vocal quartet ln which the singers
were the Anglican minister, the local
doctor, tbe coroner and the undertaker.	
Schoolmaster as Mayor
Recently six days leave nf
absence has been granted by the London county council to Mr. Welsh, a
head master, that he may attend
functions as mayor ot Chelsea during
the year.
The boss isn't round loudly proclaiming who he is.
Don't find fault. You probably
couldn't do half as well as the people
youcrltlse.
Every dog bas his day, though some
of them should be given thirty daya.
Diylight 8avlncs In Schools
In London, the Wlllesdeu education authorities, have effected considerable economy in warming and
lighting schools by an experiment of
beginning and ending the afternoon
school session half an hour earlier during the winter aud have now decided
to extend tbe principle to other
schools. '
Two-Roomed Palace for King
A comfortable small two-roomed
CKiuge 1 r pa'Uce, as if is described bv
the aborigines Is being built by orders
of .lie New Soutli Wales government
for the old black warrior, King Boney
and his Queen Caroline, at Grafton.
N.S.W.
Painting the Town Red
It is stated that recently the London
county eouiiiiii suggests to the bur-
ough councils that they should pain:
red.those, lamp posts which adjoin
fire alarms ln order tnat the posuion
of the alarms may be more .eadil/
Indicated.
John Kuszenoff of St. Petersburg,
who was formerly Labor deputy In the
last Russian dnma, was caught In the
act of comml".lng a burglary at a St.
Petersburg mansion.
Centenarian's 600 Mile Walk
It is stated that Mrs. Naml Shim*
ooka, certified to be 113 years old,
walked 600 miles from her native village of Yamaguchl to Toklo ln ordor
to render homage tn the new emperor.
$8200 for a Manuscript
In London an old Illuminated
manuscript of "The Chronicles of
JOngland," with ornamental Initials
and miniatures, was sold for (8200 at
Sjtheby's yesterday.
Economy
What are you waiting for?
First of July, replied Mr. Smartle.
Why not *tiil two birds with one
stone and wait for Christmas at the
same time.
Hopeless Cases
Speak gently. It is better far,
But with some men you know
You throw a brick to turn the trick.
That kind of argument you pick.
For It Is all they know.
A lie will travel faster than the
truth, but It will not be the flrst to
arrive at the deslnatlon, because It
must double on its tracks so often.
Irrigation !s more profitable when
applied to the soil than to tbe throat
Between Prlends
St. Paul and St. Peter were strolling
one day
Over the stones of the Applnn way.
Tliey came to a tavern.     Said Peter.
methlnks,
Twould be well here   to   tarry   and
shake for the drinks.
The very first throw Peter threw five
sevens.
Pnul was surprised   and   exclaimed'
Good Heavens!
That's a wonderful throw!     But all
tho same,
Miracles don't go In a friendly game!
One Man Who Came Back
Two fight fans were discussing the
Jeffries-Johnson fight.
It's the old story—they never come
back.
Except. Enoch Arden,    replied   the
other, and he had to go away again.
Disposition Faultiest
Is she a good musician?
Good musician?
Yes.
You bet.     She always stops when
you tell her to.
Homemade
He calls th's a historical romance.
I believe so.
Where did he get his history?
The same place he got his romance.
 p
Proper Treatment
A big fish has been playing around
here for some time, but It Is a bad
actor.
Give It the hook.
No More Than Natural
That girl may be u popular favor
Ite, but sbe Ib entirely too prominent,
dot to say spectacular.
That's all right.     Isn't It right and
proper for r. belle to have a striking
record.
THE JOHN INCUS CO., Limited
Engineers and Boilermakers
Hellers   of   all     kinds— En<ir.ea,
Pumps, and Heavy Pla.s Work
Writ* us for Prles.
14 Rtraehan Ave., Toronto, Canada
Ship Your
HIDES AND FURS
to
McMillan fur & wool Co.,
Winnipeg, Manitoba
THE'ALBERTA'HOTEL
715 MAIN ST., WINNIPEG
A Mt* dsera aouth ef C.P.R. Dopes
tUto- |,.H ts I2.M per ■■»
Calslno unexcelled
Mat and eels) wator In exiejry nen
Mate!   practically   Plraprtet
All Outside Roams
The man who wnlts for opportunity
to knock finds the watting good.
Woman's Best Help
to the good health which comes
from regular action of the organs
of digestion and elimination—to
freedom from pain and suffering—
to physical grace and beauty—
is the harmless, vegetable remedy
The Limit
I suppose the office furnishes the
typewriter s supplies?
Everything but chewing gum, explained the cashier
waa
Made a Good Record
The  sympathizing    nelshbor
condoling with Uncle Gabc.
Your wife, uncle, was a wonderful
mother.
She were Indeed, suh. See dat
11*1 chap playin' Jes' outside de gate?
Well, suh, hes our slxtcent'.
Maybe So
She—It Is ln the spring that (ho
world wakes up from Its long winter
sleep.
He—And If we knew the truth,
kicks because it can't sleep a mo^tli
or two longer, I'll bet.
The doctor says I havo mental Indigestion.
What on earth Is that?
Seems I'm reading more basely I
news than I can assimilate.
If your Clothier does not sell
i'l
nun CLOTHES
see the other fellow
The One
Ideal Gift
for all the family
for all the year
around is a
Columbia Grafonola
Ask your nearest Columbia
dealer to play you the specia
Xnias Columbia Records. (Fit
any machine.)
Colombia Phonograph Company
McKinnon Building, Toronto* O.u.
Territory Open to Dealers
In the spring the young man's fancy-
gets a hunch that he will have to get
busy or there won't be any summer
clothes for him.
PILLS
told oTo-TwbaM.  liifcesMsH■•
Make  Him  Prove  It
Do I look like an Idiot?
I refuse to commit myself.
But a fellow just called me one.
Chance ot a  lifetime.      Sue  him
for libel and see what the Jury says.
A hen is a versatile creature,
her lay she chants her lay.
After
The private opinion  Is npt  to be
lhat the gene-ul is an old blockhead.
if a snail could mak» up to look like
/' a race horse It "ould find plenty of
men ready te bet on It,
Extraordinary Kindness
Mrs.   Blinks Is ar.    awfully    kind
hearted woman.     There Is hardly au-
othor like Ler ln thia town.
What charities Is she most Interested in?
I don't think sbe is interested ln any
charity, but she had a dressmaker in
her house the other day, and when I
asked her to give me tbe woman s ad'
dress she did it without trying for a
moment to convince mc that It would
be useless to try to engage her.
Youth Is lull of confidence, salta
the cynic, until It finds that life i. •
I confidence gams. >--^--___--_-___-_--_oVMIi
TUE lSUA-NUKK. CU-UB_-U__M_)
'-a.ri_.J-a
I
niTMW'iaaisMl
CORPORATION   OF  THE  CITY  OF  CUMBERLAND
STATEMENT   OF   ACCOUNTS
For the Year ending December 31st, 1912.
RECEIPTS
Trades License  13300.00
Real Estate  3747.13
Drain Account — -  30.00
Scale Account  18*25
Dog Tax  39*00
Pound Account  81.60
Hall Account -  780.00
Police Account  729.75
Watchman Account  425.00
Scavenger Account  1298.75
Isolation Hospital  68.00
C 'Road Tax -  742.00
C ment Sidewalks  603.45
Total Receipts for Year 19-2     $11812.83
Balance Cash on Hand January 1st, 1912     657.44
Total Cash for 1912
Demand Loans Royal Bank
512470.27
! 2000.00
EXPENDITURES
Advertising  ..,	
Cement Sidewalks	
Drains-B. C. Pottery    $222.50
Wages      940.00
Freight, Powder etc       64.20
Dog Tags	
Election Accounts	
Fire Protection—New Hose     516.25
Fire Men etc       44.10
$  85.85
603.45
1226.60
3.
68.52
Fuel Account 	
Health Account—Medical Officer..      125.00
Fumigation, etc _       52.85
Hall Account, Repairs etc. 	
Interest Account _".._ 	
Isolation Hospital	
Loans Paid Royal Bank.	
Light, Street, Halls and Repairs	
Office  	
Police Station, Repairs	
Pound Account, Refund Oscar Davis, etc	
Police Specials   	
Refund Road Tax  	
Refund Real Estate Mrs. Pirioni 	
Sundries—Travelling Expenses       50.00
P. P. Harrison     183.50
A. Pickard         85.00
Sports and Band _     150.00
W. S. D. Siddall._ _       80.00
Sundry Items..      186.00
Street Account	
Stable Account, A. B. Crawford..
Sundry Accounts .
^otal Cash Receipts and Loans.
showing a Deficit of 	
.$14470.27
.   $279.12
$14749.39
Sidewalks...   	
Scale Inspection   	
Scavenger Account  ■	
Sewers, connecting same for Jos. McPhee	
W. Matheson..
Thos. Edwards.
D. Kilpatrick..
Toool Account   ...
Salaries, Jno. R. Gray	
jno. Thomson	
F. Monaco  	
A. MacKinnon  	
Jas. Abrams  _	
Thos. Conn   	
Cost of Public and High School 	
345.50
25.65
35.70
47.10
18.40
38.15
560.35
38.02
177.86
427.05
353.80
46.20
2000.00
494.40
94.70
20.00
19.50
135.00
54.00
15.00
734.70
67.00
371.15
121.79
3.50
34.88
Total Expenditure
139.35
17.50
960.00
960.00
900.00
420.00
300.00
1800 0
3115.45
$14749.39
ASSETS
Due for Sewer Connections and Materials for same
Joseph McPhee  $  35.70
W. Matheson  47.10
Thomas Edwards  18.40
D. Kilpatrick  38.35
Real Estate Taxes Due to December 31st, 1912  1542.35
City Buildings and Lots (estimated) =.  2000.00
Fire Hall and Apparatus     "          1200.00
Safe                                  "  250.00
Horse,Wagon,Cart,Hamess "         - 300.00
Isolation Hospital                "          600.00
Sewer Pipes  100.00
Scavenger - "0.00
Total Assets
$6201.90
LIABILITIES
Demand Loans, Royal Bank of Canada..    $3000.00
Deficit, 1912...-.       279.12
Total Liabilities $3279.12
Assets over Liabilities      $2922.78
$6201.90
:tatement of expenditure public and high schools
Year Ending December 31st, 1912.
RECEIPTS
Government Grant to School  ^IK
lovernment Grant to Camp Pupils  1t2_,SJ
(isih School Fees  If&OO
''...fund A. Maxwell  Sg.OO
lefund Water Company  j*g>
lalance left from Night School  41'°°
Total"Receipts from Outside City   $6255.35
City, of Cumberland -   $3115.45
9370.80
EXPEND1TURE
Teachers' Balance _ $7195.00
Janitor.     755.0u
Scavenger   60.00
Electric Light Company _..-    52.&>
Clark and Stewart (Vancouver), Supplies  60.70
Alex. Maxwell, Coal and Fright Hauling  159.0a
A. H. Peacey, Drugs, Ink and Paper ■_  47.65
William McLennan,.Labor and Lumber  223.00
C. H. Tarbell, Castings and Labour  141.90
R. Grant and Company, Lumber  70.50
William Potter, Labour   41.00
Dr. G. K. NacNaughton, Inspector ;  75.00
Incidentals _  98.55
Richardson and Hornal, Hauling    10.00
Canadian Collieries (Dunsmuir) Limited, Coal   101.50
Potter and Kirkbride, Coal and Hauling  25.00
H. Parkinson, Painting   127.50
T. E. Bate, Hardware Supplies - 48.35
L. W. Nunns} Water    22.25
T. H. Carey, Salary   60.00
T. H. Carey, Postage, Telegrams, etc  6.50
Total Expenditure, 1912    $9370.8
Thomas H. Carey, Secretary, Board of School Trustees, Cumberland, B. C.
I hereby certify lhat I have examined the Books of the City of Cumberland and find them correct and as
set forth above,
P.  ACTON,
Auditor for the Year 19121
BRITISH
eOLCMBia
INVESTMENTS
LIMITED
Vnnoouver
Island
Farms and
Acreage
-prcialisW
©ourtenay
Y. 1., B. e
;
Vancouver
-"land
Farms and
Acreage
Specialists
OUR. listings together with the 4,000 acres we have
actually bought iu the Comox District consisting
of clearer! and uncleared farms, sea aud river frontage,
enables us to give intending buyers a good choice.
Courtenay lots on the main Union Road and abutting
right on the new station when built, also Roj/ston subdivision acreages aud lots are just now good buj/s.
Come in and see us before prices advance
Telephone 36
CHARUE SING CHONQ
__________________ CHINATOWN =====
Dry Goods. Silkwear, AU kinds of
Fancy Crockery (Xmas Goods)
Japanese Goods
Lowest Prices in Town.
Terms Cash
BUY A L©T IN
Ifenniaal
Centre of Town I
i-sioa ^^
The Island Realty Co.
I Fire. Ufe.tWe Block        ._.       „„     £ L. ANDERTON.
I .. icoWwnt. Phone 3a.     Courtenay, B. O.
A new car for the new yearl Why
try to •_*(>t m1 n_ with old, cumber*
Home, " liability mi wheels"? A.
-iihflt_iit-.ini p'.i'toii of our product
for tho i'l.w year wil #• to those
who lmvi«\tired of the expriss and
trouble of « heavy, unhandy car.
Every third car a Ford. Nearly 180,000
have been sold and delivered. New
prices—runabout $675--touring car
$750—delivery car $77 5—town car
$100 0—w,ith all equipment, f.o.b.
Walkerville, Ont. Get particulars from
E. C. Emde, Cumberland, B.C., Local
Agent for Comox District. \
IMmMr.'. —4—w*m«*
eadnell & Gallia
REAL ESTATE AGENTS
Offices: Comox & Courtenay.
__TO_R,' S-A.f_.E_.
CLEARED FARMS, BUSH LAND
AND LOTS
A.ents for E. & N,i. Lands, CoB-ox District.
'*    !
v€
I
-V
■.'•>.
M
I
fej
Mi
u

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