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The Islander Sep 27, 1913

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HE ISLANDER
Largest Circulation in the Qomox District.
4
VOL. IV., No. 26 <a\*fa>
THE ISLANDERrCUMBERLAND, B.C., SATURDAY. SEPT. 27, 1913
ice, $1.50 per year
BUCK TO PRISON
Magistrate Remanded Vancouver Lawyer Unitil Friday
Without Bail.
Nanaimo, Sept. 24th.—Israel
Rubinowitz of Vancouver and
Walter Pryde and William Moore
of Nanaimo appeared before
Magistrate Simpson to answer
the charge of having, on the previous evening, at No. 1 Mine,
watched Sam Davis and other
employees of the Western Fuel
Company, constituting an act of
intimidation contrary to the
Criminal Code of Canada, the
accused, on application of Crown
Prosecutor Shoebotham, being remanded to Friday morning at 10
o'clock. All the other court proceedings were short. They were
made interesting by reason of an
improvised address by Mr. Rub-
inwitz in applying for bail.
In the course of the proceedings Mr. Shoebotham said: "I am
sorry that I am not in a position
to go on with this matter today,
but I intend proceeding at the
earliest possible moment and that
will be Friday morning at ten
o'clock. I had arranged with
some work for the Attorney-General which will take today and all
day tomorrow. I came from Victoria this noon and it is necessary
that I devote the whole time to
that work. I will be prepared to
take the cases up Friday morning
at 10 o'clock and I will have to
ask for len'ency uutil that time.
The Court—I grant it.
Mr. Rubinowitz—I oppose the
application. In the first place I
have very important and urgent
matters which I must deal with
and my time is very precious to
me. Your worship has seen fit
not to allow bail. I oppose this
remand. I am prepared to face
this preposterous charge now.
The Court—The Crown is entitled to a remand if they ask it,
just the same as you would be
ehtitled to a remand if you asked
it. Your teaching must show
you that this is the course of procedure under the law. The Crown
has asked for a remand without
bail and I shall grant it.
Mr. Rubinowitz—I submit that
the grounds set forth by Mr
Shoebotham are of flimsy nature.
I have most urgent duties to attend to, not only of a private but
of a public nature, and I should
be allowed out on bail.
The Court—I am going to grant
the remand and I shall not allow
bail. I know of no reason why I
should treat you any differently
from any of the other accused.
If you choose to put yourself in
such a false position your are the
one who must bear it.
Mr. Rubinowitz—I ask ■ your
worship to give me a copy of the
warrant of committal.
The Court—Yes, a copy of any
paper can be given you. Anything fair and square you can get
but you shall be grantad no fav
ours that the other accused would
not be granted.
Mr. Rubinowitz—I ask for no
favours, I ask for justice and I
shall have it, if not here then
elsewhere. . I shall ask to be
supplied with a copy of the old
information, and the present information also as soon as possible.
Will your worship allow me to be
supplied with those informations?
And also, I understand, I am
charged with intimidating one
Jones and others. I would like
to have particulars of the others.
TheCourt—You can be supplied
with any information. •
Mr Shoebotham—I will furnish
you everything I possibly can.
PARSON CRUX HAS
ANOTHER STORY
PROVINCIAL FAIR
NEW WESTMINSTER
Joint Celebration of Opening of
Provincial Exhibition and
Kingsway.
New Westminist, Sept. 26.—
Everything is in readiness for
joint celebration on Sept. 30th of
the opening of the great provincial exhibition at New Westminster and the openin? of Kingsway
the newly paved highway between Vancouver and New Westminster and uniting South Vancouver and Burnaby. A half
holiday will be declared in nearly
every place on the lower mainland
and the celebration will be in
keeping with the importance of
the two events.
A huge automobile parade has
been arranged in which over 600
automobiles will participate, the
parade to accompany the officials
who take part over the new road
to the fair grounds at Queen's
Park.
With these two events and a
Minto Cup labrosse game in the
afternoon between the Salmon
Bellies of New Westminster,
world's champions, and the Vancouver Athletic Club team, favorites of the Terminal city,
together with the horse show and
special attractions in the evening,
there should be a record crowd
at the opening of the big fair.
The final Minto cup game will be
played on Saturday October 4th.
The third annual horse show,
which will be held in the magnificent new horse show building
will eclipse all previous shows of
its kind held in New Westminister and will be on a par with the
best ever held on the coast. A
record has been established in
the number of entries received
and Major General F L Lessard,
C B, of Toronto, the best judge
of horse flesh on the continent,
will act as judge.
Entries have been received for
the cattle department from Alberta. Saskatchewan, Washington and from many points in
British Columbia, including an
entry of 47 head of cattle from
the Hon. Lieut Governor Patterson's farm in the Delta. The
prize stock from the Provincial
Colony Farm will also be exhibited.
For Sale, Two Heating Stoves,
cheap, in first class condition,
almost new,   Apply Islander,
Methodist Minuter Grossly Misrepresents Situation in
Nanaimo.
The Herald of Wednesday says:
The Herald on a previous occasion, directed attention to a
speech or sermon on the local
strike situation by the Rev. W.S.
Crux, pastor of the West End
Methodist Church, New Westminister. The reverend gentleman is still persisting in his story,
and it appears with a few additional circumstances in the present issue of the Federationist.
It was perhaps the most ridiculous, as well as the most misleading account of the situation here
that has ever been published and
it is certainly not improved in its
latest dressing.
He said he spent a week in the
strike zone investigating for himself. He found first of all that
the reports appearing in the Vancouver newspapers describing
the disorders and rioting were
absolutely without foundation.
This is surely a statement which
a man with any sense of responsibility would hesitate to make in
any case, and which, under the
actual circumstances, no man of
any sense at all would ever dream
of making.
Then, look at this result of the
reverend gentleman's investigation. "The blacklisting of two
firebosses," he says, " who persisted in proclaiming the dangerous conditions of the workings,
as demanded by law, led to a
protest and a lockout and later
on to the Nanaimo miners coming
out in sympathy." Comment is
superfluous.
Describing the disturbance at
Extenion he says about one hun-
miners were delegated to go to
Extension to try to induce the
strikebreakers to leave work.
These men were fired upon,
whereupon they returned 'rather
hastily' to Nanaimo, secured
what weapons they could, and
proceeded again to Extension.
They found "the place was deserted, every inhabitant having
taken to the woods. Two shacks
were burned, the manager's
house was damaged by the breaking of windows, but not a shot
was fired. This is," he claimed,
"the true statement of what was
spread broadcast by the Associated Press as an armed onslaught
by the striking miners on the
Extension mine, coupled with
atrocities that would make a
Bulgarian soldie-hang his head."
Parson Crux does not know
what he is talking about and if
he can take no better care of
himself than this he should not
be allowed at large without some
one to look after him.
"The militia," he says, "were
never necessary unless to keep
the Government specials in order
and, although the individual
militiamen would offer no expression of opinion, their attitude, on
being questioned, showed they
were ashamed of being there and
their one desire seemed to be to
get home. The miners," he added, "are being prosecuted and
hounded to desperation, simply
because they demand a right to
live and a reasonable degree of
safety while earning their daily
bread."
In considering these statements
of Pastor Crux it has to be borne
in mind that the utterances of
reverend gentlemen, because of
position they occupy, carry more
weight than those of a man in the
ordinary walks of life. For this
reason ministers as a rule are
careful of what they say. Pastor
Crux is apparently the exception
to the rule. He could not, had
he tried, have invented grosser
misrepresentations than he has
here committed himself to, and
there ought to be some authority
in the Methodist Church competent to convince him of the
serious mistake he has made and
the grave harm he is doing to
this community.
§53?
\W
JUDGE HOWAY
AT
First Speedy Trial Case to come
up for Hearing on Monday,
October 6th.
Judge Howay, of New Westminster, who is to be presiding
judge at the speedy trial of men
committed on various charges in
connection with the recent strike
disturbances in Nanaimo, Ladysmith and Extension, arrived in
Nanaimo on Wednesday evening
from Vancoover, and at one
o'clock on Thursday held a brief
session of court in the Provincial
Court House at Nanaimo. The
proceedings were brief, simply
an arranging of a date for the
first trial which will take place
on Monday, October 6th.
Joseph Naylor, James Conners,
Richard Goodwin and John Conners will come up for trial at the
New Westminster assizes, which
are now on and expected to last
some six weeks or two months
more.
No more pupils will taken in
the primary division of the public
school during the present term,
By order, School Trustees,
Thomas H. Carey, Secretary
Holy Trinity Church of England. The Harvest Festival in
connection with the above will be
held on Sunday, October the 12th,
at 11 a.m, and 7 p.m.
Collections for Hospital Saturday:
No 8 camp $38 15
No 7 camp 27 45
collieries Office 105 95
Stores   56 65
Grand Total      $228 20
Mr and Mrs John N McLeod
and A Attree left on Sunday for
Texada Island and returned on
Friday via Campbell River.
Evening classes in Stenography
three times a week. For particulars and terms apply to Miss
Muriel Bate, P. O. Box, 279,
Cumberland.
WITHOUT LICENCE
Selling Liquor to Indians -
Drunk—Two in a Game
of Black Jack.
Several cases were heard in
the local Provincial Police Court
on Saturday. J Maitland Dou-
gall, stipendiary magistrate, presiding
Alex Lewis and James Jones
were charged with supplying
liquor to Indians at the Comox
Indian Reserve, found guilty and
each fined ?100 and costs, or in
default three months with hard
labour.
Isaac Paul, an Indian, for being
drunk and incapable contributed
$10 and cost
Florence Holden and Pearl
Beard, two colored ladies, were
charged with vagrancy and not
being able to give a satisfactory
account of themselves while at
courtenay during the fair. The
Judge, after hearing the evidence
of the police dismissed the case
King Robinson and Charles
Morris, two colored gentlemen,
were found at the rear end of the
Courtenay Hotel during the fair
playing black jack. The accused
pleaded guilty to gambling and
each paid $20 and costs for the
offence,  ■
The charge against J M Brown
of Courtenay has been withdrawn.
W F Ramsay appeared before
His Worship on Monday charged
with operating a pool room at the
International Camp, Campbell
River, without first obtaining a
licence. Mr P P Harrison appeared for the accused, who pleaded
guilty. Accused was fined $15
and costs together with $50,
licence fee, amounting in all to
$92, or in default one month with
hard labour
Ramsay was also charged with
carrying on a retail business
without a licence. To this offence
he pleaded guilty and was fined
$25 and cost of the retail licence,
or thirty days. The fines were
paid
fNJOT YET:
We wo.i$M;like to point out to
•the frierflfyof the local U M W
of A -_r#{ on Sunday evening,
Sejit%th, two weeks will have
rajmed since Robert Foster, the
istrict president, and Frank
Farrington, international representative of U M W of A. visited
Cumberland and addressed the
members of the local, tlieir friends
and sympathers. Farrington told
them that inside two weeks South
Wellington would be signed up
and have recognised the officials
of the U M W of A.
The two weeks have almost expired and we have not heard of
any negotiations as yet, much
less the recognition of the U M
W of A. But it is reported that
several members of the U M W
of A went to South Wellington
and attempted to obtain work
and were told when their services
were required they would be sent
for. If that be the case miners
will be working at South Wellington without any U M w of A
recognition, check off, or rake off.
when Farrington was up here
he was asked by one of the
audience if it was possible to get
Mother Jones from west Verginia
to come here. Seeing that Farrington and Foster have failed to
secure recognition for the U M w
of A, they evidently think Mother
Jones will be able to accomplish
the object. We do not know
Mother Jones. She may be one
of those persuasive kind of persons. If she is, it may be as well
for her to come here at once and
persuade a lot of the undesirables
to seek pastures new without
delay
Grand dance at the Bevan
Hotel this evening
Mr and Mrs A T Stephenson
returned by auto on Wednesday
from a trip on the Mainland.
Comox District secured second
prize as a district exhibit at the
Victoria Fair, chilliwack being
first
Mr H S elements, member for
the comox Atlin district, returned to Vancouver on Sunday from
a trip along the west coast of
Vancouver Island, completing a
Tour of the large constituency he
represents which consists of a
shore line of 10,000 miles including the islands
Seabrook Young, a progressive
Victoria merchant, is visiting
this district and is showing fine
samples of garments that fashionable women will wear this sea
season. This should save many a
woman a trip to the capital city,
For particulars see our advertising columns.
OUTPUT 12,453 TONS
Although there have been
slight delays at the local mines
during the past week it is only
what has been expected, and will
occur until the new electric system gets in working order, with
these difficulties to contend with
the output of 12,453 tons for the
week ending Friday, Sept 26th,
makes a very creditable showing.
Farrington, Foster et al, must
have quit contradicting the Islander figures, and now take them
for granted.
Is Foster going to make his
word good tomorrow? His two
weeks are up.   Nix!
Mr and Mrs w L coulson arrived by auto on Sunday afternoon
and returned to Victoria on Wednesday morning, while here the
general manager inspected the
development work at No 7 and 8.
Mr and Mrs George w Clinton
(eft for Victoria on Saturday and
returned Thursday.
Mra Leroy cockley, of courtenay, returned home on Wednesday from a visit to her husband,
who 5a one of a survey party at
Hazeltoi). Mrs Cockly came down
on one of the Grand Trunk Pacific
steamer v.'Inch called into Union
Bay far bunker coal.
Most useiVil and greatest labor
saving invention of the agr.
Price 15 cents' post paid. Repairs
any kind of clothing, silk, satin,
corsets, woolen" goods, umbrella^
fish nettf"g, 'ace, gosstftnerf,
mackintoshes, kid gloves, carriage curtain* Tbe work being
done quickly, neatly and permanently without the use of needle
or thread. E A Peters, 103 Menzie
street, Victavia, B.C. THE ISLANDER. CUMBERLAND. B.C.
S.cV, headaches— neuralgic headaches—splitting,
Winding headaches—all vanish when you take
Na-Dru-Co Headache Wafers
They do not contain phenacetln, acetanilid,
morphine, opium cr any other dangerous drug.
25c. a box at your Druggist's. 123
National dmus _ CmimicaiCo- or Canada, Iih-TIB.
if
LOVE CONQUERS ALL
(BY ARTHUR APPLIN)
Ward, lxick ..Co.. I.lwJted. Lon
don. Melbourne and Toronto
Vk *
(Contlm  di
1 ilo hopo you bave not hurt your*
cell. I am afraid li was my fault. 1
was Jual standing below on that rork
and your horso caught .ight of me aa
1 \,-;is making a cast. I—I was
poaching, too—and you are Sir George
Hetherlngton, aren't you?
The laughter died away on Hetber*
Ingtou's lilts. Staling — he retreated. The girl did not seem real
somehow. She was out of place; site
had no connection with dead men and
things dealt nnd forgotten.
You are hurt, she said with a little
cry. Sit down there, hy the hedge,
and let mo hathe your wound.
Ho was too dazed to resist; he
watched her as 6he climbed down to
the liver and kneeling oh a boulder
moistened her handkerchief In the water.
Don't touch me! he cried almosl
savagely when she reached his side
again, and he felt her soft warm lingers about his forehead. Keep away
--don't touch me, there Is blood—
A little laugh rippled from her lips.
.vow you must please keep quiet. 1
rm noL afraid of blood. Why, I am
a member ot the Red Cross Society!
—'there, that's better. She stopped
back and looked at him critically. Do
you think I had better bandage your
forehead? I haven't a bandage, but
I could make a pad nnd tie lt up with
n bit cf my fishing line.
As she turned her head, he followed the direction of her eyes and saw
;i light trout rod swaying ln the
breeze on the right bank of the river.
1 am finite all right, thtnks, he sal J
wish an effort, but at the sound of
his own voice, confidence returned.
Things from the wood no longer pursue.".
There was an awkward silence for
a few moments. The girl, who had
been perfectly at her ease, was now
blushing—divinely. She was of medium height, the span of a man's arms;
slim and straight, oval face, features
not too regular but full of character;
dark blue eyes, hail the color of copper—hair that seemed to hold the
warmth a id light and the glory of the
sun even now rising o\er the peaks
of Ihe moorland.
Who are you?
She gave a little shrug ot thc shoulders and her bead tilted back with .
characteristic gesture.
I remembered you at once, yet you
bpri forgotten me; that's unkind, but
natural. I was a funny little thing,
- and lace and long hair when
you went away. I suppose I was not
more than Jx or seven years old, and
you—you were a dreadfully superior
being of nineteen or twenty. But I
remember you took me fishing once,
I hat's my excusi for poaching now.
Will you forgive me, Sir George, or
are you going to prosecute?
Hetherlngton put his hand to bis
forehead. The girl noted something
pathetic In thc gesture. It was just
tin unconscious, hopeless effort to remember. Ills lingers touched something warm and moist and he started;
his leeth met In bis under lip.
Yes. it ,s still bleeding, the girl
•-aid oulckly. Sbe pushfd her handkerchief, a ridiculous little bit ot linen, Intu bis band;. Please tako It,
you have dropped yours on the road.
She wa.- shy low.
I don't yet know who you are; you
Scalp in Very Bad Condition, Dandruff Could be Seen Plainly. Lost
Most of Hair, Cuticura Soap and
Cuticura Ointment Cured.
'_ Llpplnco.. St.i Toronto, Ontnrfn.—
" About a year ni;o 1 had a very bad attack
ef typhoid and my scalp was In a very bad
condition. Tlio dandruff could bo seen
plainly and I lost most of my liulr. My hair
full out gradually, but after bavins I- sham-
1'oocil It rinnn oul in handful., l used l!ull-
rura Soap to shampoo my balr, then nibbed
tbo Cuticura Ointment Into tho scalp. Tlio
dandruff wns very soon removed and my
balr stopped fulllnn out. Cuticura Soap and
Ointment cured mc." (Signed) Mis- E.
Chamberlain, Mar. 81,1012.
HANDS COVERED WITH ECZEMA
Anso du Tap, Quobcc.—" About ono yrar
bbo my daughter had ber bands covered
with eczema. It brolin out In a rash. Sho
was unablo to put hor hands In walor and
.lie used to scratch them until they wero
red and Inflamed and ci acltod and used to
bleed. Bhe was unable to uleop by spells
from tbe pain and burning. Wo tried several rentcdlefl without receiving any relief,
After sho began washing with Cuticura Soap
and applying Cuticura ointment sho got
relief at onco and after ten day.' treatment
IV*.. entirely CllTCd.
~My baby when teething, broke out with
pimples on her face. After threo days'
troalmout or Cuticura Soap sho was curnd."
-tsigncd) Mad. D. Coubnie, Fob, li. 191..
Cuticura soap and Cnlli-ura Ointment ara
lolil'by druggists and dealers ovorywbero.
For a liberal freo samplo of each, wlthM-p,
book, send postcard to Potter D:__, _Clicm,
Corp.. Bcpt* oVO. Boston, V. S. A.
W.N.U. 862
haven't told me your name, and I am
afraid I have forgotten everything
nnd every one since I have beeu
away.
1 suppose you didn't find anything
hrre w.rth remembering, the girl replied with .1 laugh. You always had
a bad memory, hadn't you? That's
why you were not more popular. 1
havo heard all sorts of things about
you—dreadful thing-. Sir George! The
whole village was In a tremble yesterday until you arrived. Naturally
for years we havo all been Ashing ln
your river ar.d poaching your game
and giving your flowers and fruit
away to the deserving nud undeserving poor. Now you have come back
everybody's afraid of you, and they
say there will be no more fishing or
shooting, no more fruit and flowers. 1
don't believe It! You see, ycu look
me fishing once, so this morning I
came down Just as usual prepared to
poach my brae, for daddy's breakfast;
but Ihe Utile brutes won't rise—seems
as If they knew you were here, and
were scared too.
For an Instant Hetherlngton saw a
vision of a deep, nols> peat-colored
pool and a dark, silent wood. A lonely
white road anil the body of a man lying hidden among tho bracken. Then
It vanished and he only saw the warm
young figure beside him; the dark
blue eyes, the bot bronze hair.
It's lucky I have no memory", he
said slowly, or I should remember a
horrible young mob called Sir George
Hetherlngton. Even after fifteen
years ot absence 1 am not popular,
apparently.
The girl clapped her hands. I believe you will bel 1 knew you weren't
the ogre you have been painted, or
I ahould not have dared say the things
1 have been saying. And I nad a bet
with daddy— She stopped abort and
her cheeks grew Bcarlet.
Who Is daddy? Hetherlngton asked,
tlsing and slipping his arm through the
horse's bridle.
Well, he Is Colonel Itlchard Mehon
—and I am Peggy. We live along at
the Red Cottage—now mother'B dead.
We pay you thirty pounds a year for
the rted Cottage, and by the way,
father says lt Isn't worth lt. Now,
perhaps  you   will remember.
Oh yes, I think I am beginning to
remember now.
Miss Mehon looked a little doubtfully at HeUierlngton; her eyes twinkled humorously. Well, If you really
are all right, I will go back to my
Ashing. I have' permission to fish
haven't I, Sir George?
Yes, whenever you like—wherever
you l.'.te.
She nodded her thanks and moved
towards the gap between the hedge
and the bridge.
Y'ou don't mind my watching you?
Miss Mehon shook her head. I
shall just have a couple of casts at
the bottom of this poof. Then I must
go back, because lt Is getting late.
Sbe had reached the river bank and
was examining her rod. Hetherlngton v.aiclicil her walk down the shelving bench; she supped lightly across
half a dozen narrow boulders until
she reached a rock ln mid stream,
from where she cleverly cast up the
river against the wind. Presently she
hooked and landed a good half-Pound-
cr.
They are Just beginning to rise, she
shouted to him, but I guess daddy's
hungry too.
He walched her slide down the rock
and cross back to thc beach. Her
limbs were slender and supple as a
young fawn's. He had never seen a
woman so graceful, so simple. He
feasted hia eyes on her. It he had
ever known nny women in the past he
could not remember them, so comparison was impossible. But he was
sure that he had never seen a glii
like tbls. She made him forget the
terrors of 3 night and of the morning. She warmed the blood ln hia
veins; his spirit end flesh yearned
towards her.
She reached his side breathless,
but radiant. I wiH come down tonight and try and get you a brace,
Sir George, to show my gratitude for
your kindness. Sbe smiled over her
shoulder—for the preset, au revolr.
I_et me walk back v. lth you to the
Red Cottage. He noticed her look of
surprise. Colonel Mehon might be
glad to meet his landlord again.
It was rather a lame excuse, but
Miss Peggy seemed to enjoy lt. You
are really rather simple If you think
tenants ever enjoy Si-Ins their landlords; hut still, you are an exception.
In what way? ,    ,,
He was walking beside her, leadlnp.
I his horse; tvery now and then bo
stole a glance nt her face, lie began
to wish ho had not recovered quite so
quiokly from his fall. He had her
Utile handkerchief rolled tightly in a
ball In his left hand.
Peggy didn't answer his question;
her brows were knit as If sho were
struggling with sonic problem. You
always rather Interested me, Sir
George, she binned out suddenly—because all your life you have heen Juggling wilh death; shooting big game,
climbing Impossible mountains, taking
perilous voyages. And before you
went abroad. folkB say you did your
best to break your neck in this quiet
little corner ot the world. It seems
so typical ot you to come home a.
It were on a stretcher, and the first
morning you go for a ride lo take a
header Inlo a hedge.
Hetherlngton grunted. So tmus
the sort of man I nm Is It?
Peggy shrugged her shoulders.
Yes ot course no one minds what you
do'with your own life, hut don't you
think  you   ought  to  consider  other
Ilellieiington stopped dead. The
rotor hft his face, the light his eye.
i am afraid I must be gelling hack
5 cannot come any further, he blurted
°"V ,lei U man lying In Beepshot
Wood nnd n dead man lying In Cran-
bv Hall! „    .  ,.„,,
'Oh, 1 didn't mean to offend you,
lhat was tactless of me. Peggy cried
Impulsively laying her hand on his.
Heligoland Cement Island
Heligoland, the tiny Island In (he
North Sen which Germany proposes
to turn Into a great station for Us
airships, la one ot tbe mil . curious
Islands ln the world.
Ita towering cliffs, for Instance, are
largely artificial. Borne yeara ago
there was grave fear that the Island,
which was steadily growing smaller
would won be eaten away entirely
by the waves from the southwest.
But five million dollars has been
Bpent on raising a massive cliff of
granite on thia exposed b-.'le. j
On those parts of tbe coast where
tbe red, porus rock of the genuine |
cliffs has been too badly honeycomb- j
ed by the seas, hundreds of thousands |
ot tons of cement have been UBed to
strengthen the face.
Heligoland has long heen an Important naval centre. It la defended by
the most powerful guns, and to eald to
be prepared for a Beige lasting three
vears. It Is, Indeed, the North Sea
storehouse ot the German fleet. Visitors are only allowed ln the tiny port
the high plateau that forms the rest
of the Island being carefully guarded
from the public—Philadelphia Ledger
Explained
Pa, what Is mean by the sins of
omission and of commls-jlon?
Those that are committed by a commission houso, I guess.
Do forgive me and please com* on and
meet father*—please.
He tried to tear himself away aa bis
eyes met her's, but the contact of her
warm young hand thrilled hlm. He
told himself that the past twenty-four
hours were only some horrible nightmare from which he had awakened.
At any rate, his conscience was clear,
nnd life had become very precious and
very sweet. Without a word ha followed Peggy Mehon.
(To be Continued)
Not a Clear Title
Does Thompson bear a good reputation?
I_et me see—Thompson?
Yes.
No; I don't think so.
Why?
He ran for office once.
State of Ohio,  City of Toledo,    f
T.ucas County >   " "
Frank ,T. Cheney makes oath that He is
»»nlor Partner of tho firm pf F. J.
Chen- ft Co.. doing business In the city
of Toledo, County and State aforesaid,
a*d that said Arm will pay tho Bum of
ONE HUN-IKED DOLLARS for each and
every ease of catarrh that cannot be
eured by Iho uso of Hall's Catarrh Cure.
_"_lA_*n. J.  CHENEY. .      ,_.
F"orn  to before m« and subscribed
tn his presence, this Mh day of Daccm-
lC<_.ai/?"  lM-      A.  W.  OLEASON.
Notary ■ Publlo
Hall's Catarrh Cure Is taken Internally,
and acts directly   on    the     blood   and
mu-ous surfaces of   the   system.    Sand
for testimonials free. „
F. J. CHENEY ft CO., Toledo, 0»
Dold by ail druggists.  76c.
Take Hall'a Family Pills for constipation.
Near It
I found one honest man.
Was be ln the poorhouse?
No.
Where, then?
On the way to it.
Etymological  Dispute
A chefonyenr to a sort of bureau.
Taln't nothln' of the kind.     It's a
man what drives an auto.
If you were as strong, proportionately, r.i the beetle to, and were a man
weighing a couple of hundred pounds,
you would be able to litt with ease
400,000 pounds. For a beetle can
lift a weight that to just 200 times Its
own weight.
Or If you could Jump about with
the same ease as the grasshopper
you could spring over the tallest building ln the Chicago loo., district without much effort.
Or, again, lt you wanted to be nearly as strong as the bee you would
havo to dn.g after you a load weighing 4,000 pounds.
It teems, apparently, from such observations made by naturalists that
the greater ln ->lze the animal the
greater to the rauBcular energy needed to move it about, and that tbere to
not much left for outside force.
Sounds From a Rainbow
It seems Incredible that a beam ot
light could be made to produce sound,
but such a thing can be done. A ray
of sunlight Is thrown through a lens
on a glass vessel containing lampblack colored silk or worsted, or any
like substance. A disk having Bllta
or openings cut In lt Is made to revolve swiftly ia this beam of light, so
as to cut lt up, thus causing alternate
flashes of light and shadow. When
one places his ear to the glass vessel
he hears strange sounds so long as
the flashing beam falls upon the ves-
sel.
A still more extraordinary effect Is
produced when the beam ot sunlight
to made to pass through a prism, so as
to produce what is called the solar
spectrum. This disk to turned and
the colored light of the rainbow is
made to break through ft. Now, if
thn ear be placed to the vessel containing the silk or other material, as
the colored lights of the spectrum fall
upon It, sounds will be given by the
different parts ot the spectrum, and
there will be silence ln other parts.
For example, If the vessel contnlns
red worsted, and the green light flash-
c-i upon lt. loud sounds will be given
nut. Only feeble sounds will be
beard when the red and the blue parts
ot the rainbow fall upon the vessel.
Other colors produce no sounds at
all.
Green silk gives out sound best ln
a red light. Every kind of material
gives more or less sound ln different
colore and no Bound nt all ln others.
ARROWS
o.arai
fa-, ^ANADIAN made from our  new
>—• factory ot Windsor, Ontario.
* " Try Remington-UMC Arrow and Nitro
Clubs this season. Their absolute reliability,
has made them the choice of sportsmen all ov*-'
Canada • The highest priced ammunition solcj
in the Dominion. We nave yet to find the keen
sportsman who balks at paying the price.
detain detail.ol manulocture are a link more riiidly wnlclit d ia
Kertiiniton-UM- .hot.hel].. M.y we .end you a booklet .imply
explaining there and oilier technical point*) Your BUM -ud ed.
drear on a poitcard will bring il by return mail. y
Remington Arms-Union Metallic Cartridge Co., Windsor, Ontario
The Zsr of the Owl
It is held by naturalists that, ln order to capture Its prey the owl must
depend even more upon Its sense ot
hearing than upon that of sight. The
tufts of feathers that distinguished the
short-eared and the long-eared owls
are, of course, no more ears tban they
are horns.
The true ear cf the owl is a most
remarkable organ.
The facial disk of feathers that
gives the owl Its characteristic appearance serves as a kind ot sounding
board or ear-trumpet to concentrate
the slightest sounds and to transmit
them to the orifice of the true ear,
concealed In the small feathers behind the eye. Even in the barn owl
which possesses the least complicated
arrangement of this kind, the orifice
of the ear to covered by a remarkable
flap of the skin, while ln the other
tpecles there are striking differences
ln the size and shape of this orifice
and Its covering flap on the two sides
of the head.
Tbe exact way in which owls utilise
this elaborately specialized apparatus
has still to be discovered.
The only thing   that   some   men
won't lake la a chance at hard work.
Do you have your Bhlrts done up at
a laundry? asked Brown. I do, replied Hoblnson, and lt requires only
about three washings to do them up
very exhaustively.
PANTRY CLEANED
A Way Some People Have
A doctor said:
"Before marriage my wife observed in Burnt, cr and country homes,
coming ln touch with families of varied means, culture, tas'.es nnd discriminating tendencies, that the families
using Postum seemed to averago better than those using tea or coffee.
"When we were married two years
ago, 1'ostuin was among our flrst ordor of groceries. We also put ln
somo tea and coffee for guests, but
after both had 6tood around the pantry about a year untouched, they were
thrown away, and Postum used only.
"Up to the .-go of 28 I had Veen accustomed to drink coffee as 11 routine
habit and suffered conslanlly from Indigestion and all Ita relative disorders."
Tea Is Just as harmful because It
contains caffeine, tht Bame drug
found ln coffee.
"Slice using Postum all the old
coiiplaiuta have completely left mo
and I sometimes wonder It _ ever had
them."
Name given hy Canadian Postum
Co , Windsor, On'; Write for booklet,'"The Road to Wellvllle."
Postum comes In two forms.
Regular (must be boiled)'
Instant Postum doesn't require boiling but to prepared Instantly by stirring a level teaspoonful In an ordinary
-,,n nt hot water, which makes lt
rlglit ?or most persons,
A big cup veonlKS Wore and some
people whe like strong things put In
a heaping spoonful and temper It with
a large supply of cream.
Kxperiment until you know the
amount that pleases your palate and
have It served that way In the future.
'There's a Reason."        '
More Crlnklng In Italy
Till a few years ago the Italians
were amng the most temperate peoples in Europe; but with the growth
of Industrialism and social luxury an
enormous development has been witnessed of the bar system.
The marked Increase in direct crime
and Insanity due to the abuse of intoxicating drink roused the attention
ot the Government, and a Bill for
checking the evil waB Introduced ln
the Chamber of Deputies, pro'-lbitlng
the sale ot liquor to children and
drunkards, limiting bars to two for
every 600 inhabitants ln the smaller
towns, and one for every BOO citizens
In the larger c_:'..res. The latest figures show one street bar for every
159 inhabitants.
He Smiled and Got the Limit
A young man from Pittsburgh,
charged with driving his motor about
London while intoxicated, and exceeding the speed limit, smiled when he
was arraigned before the judge. Presumably he expected a $10 fine. That
i .aglstrate had to break the newB to
h. -i that tho charge was no laughing
matter, and that conviction meant Imprisonment. Odd, ton', lt, that
thosu Britishers should take it so seriously when a man gets a little jingle
and Imperils the Uvea of a lot of pc-.
pie in a city? Don't they know that
boys vill be boys?
I Should Worry
Mrs. Smith was repeatedly reminding her husband that she owned the
silver, that she owned the furniture,
that the piano was her own private
property, and so on until poor Smith
began to wonder what she'd claim
next.
The other night Mrs. 8. woke In
alarm. Strange sounds were heard
ln the lower parts of the house, and
quickly rousing her husband, she
cried:
John, John! Get up! There are burg-
larB ln *.he house!
Eh? Inquired Mr. Smith, rubbing
his eyes.
Burglars downstairs, repeated Mrs.
S.
Burglars? said Smith, as he turned
over. Well, I should worry. I don't
own anything.
Diner—I say. waiter, isn't thero
some soup on this bill of fare?
Walter—Not now, sir. There was,
but 1 wiped it off.
Between Two Fires
I  can't  afford to marry tier  and
keep a cook.
You can't afford to marry her and
not keep one.
Reason for It
Mazle—Fred sayB lt will take me
all season to learn how to swim.
Daisy—Who'se teaching you?
Mazle—Fred.
?roud Father—My Willie Is a musical rascal. Just now, as I held him
over my knees ln front of the piano
and gave hlm a beating, he reached
out and played an accompaniment.
•        Its Equal
I don't know r.nythlng more Idiotic
than the way women follow freak
fashions.
Don't you?
No,   '
I do.
What?
The comments men make about It..
Unwed at 101
Miss Mary Thearln is apparently
the oldest unmarried woman ln all
the world. She lives In Denver,
Colo., and not long ago celebrated her
10lBt birthday.
Really she Is a most wonderful woman, according to the reports of her
friends and relations. Sho claims
never to have been sick a day in ber
lite, and furthermore, having lived In
single bliss all her Ufa, vigorously insists that sbe never regretted It.
Evidently Bhe is of the opinion
that unmarried women are just as happy as married ones—that, in fact the
unattached women are likely to get
a great deal more out of life, for they
are not as apt to spend their days
bound down to domestic duties and
labors.
Miss Thearln is still perfectly
healthy and expects to continue so to
enjoy a number of mo"re years in the
same cheerful state.
A Remedy for Bilious Headache.—
To those subject to bilious headache,
Parmelee's Vegetable Pills are recommended as the way to speedy relief.
Taken according to directions they
will cubdue irregularities ot the stomach and so act upon the nerves and
blood vessels that the pains ln the
head will cease. There are few who
nre not at sometime subject to biliousness and familiar with Its attendant
evils. Yet none need suffer with
these pills at hand.
How to Save Your Tires
A tire manufacturing comix ny gives
this advice about the care ot motor
ca. tires:
The idea seems universal among motor car owners that the tire cost ot
their equipment far exceeds all other
costs that they have to deal with. It
to true tbat the tire cost must necessarily be greater than any other cost
of running connected with the machine
but Is tar from necessary that the
cost shall bear such a ratio to the
other expenses as is generally the. case
telay.
This ts especially true where pneumatic tires are used. It tires were
loaded only to the maximum loads
for which they were designed, if they
were kept inflated always to the pressure called for by the tire manufacturer, it they were not run in ruts, if
they were properly and quickly repaired when damaged, and If they were
run on wheels which did not wobble,
their cost of upkeep would be cut ! 1
half.    .
Married Wen Live Longest
Married men live longer thnn bachelors or widowers because they hava
loving wiveB around to say: One nip's
enough,-John and to seo that hubby
gets his dose ot quinine wben he
comes home with wet feet.
Th-> Journal of the American Medical Association reaches this conclusion In its current tosue, published recently. The journal also comments
on the fact that married men, deprived of their wives by death or the
divorce court, pine away nnd die at a
speedier rate than bachelors.
Undoubtedly the lower death rate
among married men Is partly due to
the fact that married men live much
more regular lives and consequently
avoid many of the dangers of irregular living, sayB the Journal. '"his
view would seem to be corroborated
by statistics as to the mortality among
married men who have lost their
wives either by death or divorce. Tlie
mortality rate among widowers and
the divorced Is almo.t double that ot
married men of the same age.
Desired to Know
Whnt on earth are you tnlklnj
about?
I don't know. '
Then why do you talk?
To And out.
Find out?
Yes. Y'ou seem to know It all so
I thought perchance you could enlighten me.
Minard's  Liniment Curea Garget In
Cows
High Finance
A : .an sent his neighbor's little boy
to the drug store to buy five postage
stamps. He handed him two dimes,
the extra one being for himself. Some
time afterward the boy came back
blubbering and eald he ha/t lost one
of the dlm.e.
But why didn't you buy me ths
stamps? asked the man
Because mister, replied the boy, It
was your dime I lost.
Minard's Liniment Cures Distemper
One ot the reasons why English to
expected to become a world language
to that English people refuse to learn
another. A correspondent sends the
following example: At Muscat, at the
entrance to '.he Persian Gulf, there
lived for many years an Englishman,
supposed to be the only, or almost
the only Brltsh resident on the 1,500
miles of Arabian coastline from Aden
to Kowett. It would seem that he
could hardly have escaped knowing
Arabic. Yet he confessed that he
could not speak a dozen words ot
that language.
But how do you carry on your trade
some one asked.
Oh, he replied, the beggars bave to
learn English.
Oh, that my son should wl3h to marry an actress! shrieked th. proud
mother. Now, ma, don't take on so,
urged the undutiful heir. She isn't
really an actress; she only thinks s^e
to.
The Chicken Was There
One morning Jenkins looked over
his garden wall rod said to his neighbor:
Hey, what are you burying ln that
hole?
Oh, he Uid, I am Just replanting
some of my seeds; that's all.
Seeds, shouted Jenkins angrily, It
looki, more like one of my hens.
That's all right. The seeds are in-
side. _
Jones Is mighty solid with his wife.
How does he do It?
Simple enough. When he goes to
see his mother he tells bis wlte that
he like to get back to wife's cooking
PRESIDENT
SUSPENDER
NONE-SO   EASY
A Proof
Does Emily dote so on that young
mn of hers?
Does she? At this moment she to
changing her brown hair to ..olden be*
cause he likes blondes best.
Oh 1 see. She's positively dyeing
for bim.
Soft como are difficult to eradicate,
but Holloway's Corn Cures will draw
then- out painlessly.
No man Is sure of himself, which Is
perhaps tbe reason he asserts his
opinion so positively.
County fairs may get along without
stock, races or agricultural exhibits.
But they must have peanuts, taffy, a
merry-go-round, an orator and .. flying
machine.
I am looking for the man who runt
thto office.
He Ib out Just now.
But I have 11 big deal I- w;.nt to put
over.
You might see the office boy.
Old Mar. (v. ho has been chased by
a bull and only Just scrambled over
a gate ln time)—You Infernal, ungrateful beast! Au" me beeu a vegetarian all my life!
Well dear, I guess the honeymooa
to over.
Why do you say that? pouted the
bride.
I have beeu taking stock and I find
tbat 1 am dowu t_ $2.65.
Bpealtlnc of that fish you caught.
What about it?
I notice you modify lis Blze to your
various listeners.
Well, I neve.* tell a man more thaa
I think he'll believe.
Wh* He Wasn't
Are you Superstitious?
Not a bit.     I ,'lways think bad luck
comes to superstitious people.     _   ,
Woman Is As Old As
She Looks
No woman wanti to look old.  Many In their effort to took
SutMulr_«orttotho"b-autydoctor'fl"prencriptionB.Tli«iriii.B-
ko U thst they vi-it tha wrong department tn the drug -tore.
Beauty dependi upon health. .....
Worry, aleeplesi tilghtj. headache*, peine, dleorders, irrefii-
tarltlft and weaknenea of a die tine tly feminine character In a
•hart time brim the dull eye, the -row's feet," the haggard
look, drooping ahoolden, and the faltering atep.
To rataia tho appearance of youth you tmut retain haalth.
Instead of lotions, powderi and painti, ask your druggist for
DR. PIERCE'S
favorite Prescription
' ni.1iUtr-»- busdlein* rt|k« St ti. very root of thus
r. ...r-     ....  *r -_if..._    |t m__e, you uot
_Mr(Ml
IOO.O'Ol...     .   .
i..iiBtut_t.,..n.i..
iSpb y.u In nMM or Ubtol tanalor am*
Witt.Vt.-..1. MIW H.t.l ■«■! »«r-
■MM THE ISLANDER, CUMBERLAND, B.C
/tf
Hagic
BAKING
POWDER
MANY BRANDS Or ■AKIN0
"• POWDER OONTAIN ALUM WHIOH
IS AN INJURIOUS ACID. THC IN-
OREDICNTS Of ALUM BAKINO
POWDER ARE SELDOM PRINTED
ON THE LABEL. If THEV ARE, THE
ALUM IS USUALLY REFERRED TO
AS SULPHATE Of ALUMINA OK
90DIO   ALUMINIO   SULPHATE.
MAOIO BAKING POWDER
CONTAINS' NO   ALUM
THE ONLY WELL-KNOWN MEDIUM*
PRICED BAKINO POWDER MAD! IN
CANADA THAT DOES NOT CONTAIN ALUM.
AND WHICH HAS ALL ITS I N 0 I. E Dl S N T»
PLAINLY   STATED   ON   THE   LABEL.
E. W. GllLETT COMPANY tIMITED
UNNIPEQ      TORONTO. ONT.     MONTREAL.
xziaHStP.
A Posttmpres3ion
George Luks, whose paintings of
eliiUlrou nud old people mado a recent Beusatlon In a Fifth avenue gal
lary, una talking about ihe post-tin-
prossioiiists.
But Luka, snid a magazine editor,
what is a lmst-improasionlst?
With a Jolly laugh, Mt, Units replied:
A post-lmpresslonlst, my _le.\r fellow,
is nn artist who alms to give you the
post-impression that ho has orders
for more pictures than he can paint,
Outing Shoes
For
Everybody
THE PERFECT SHOE
FOR SUMMER SPORTS
ASK YOUR DEALER.
tn the Grand Stand
Daisy—Do .vou understand 1 iscball?
Killy—Perfectly; but why doe. lhat
man run so hard wilh nobody after
iilmV
Tlio fellow who loses Ills temper
Isn't different a great deal from tho
high tempered mau who l_ exhibiting
Ills.
Unless worm be expelled from tho
system, no child can be healthy.
Mother Graves' Worm Exterminator
Is the best medicine extant lo destroy
worms.
Exacting
-i5-,'*_r. Is he kicking about? asked
''.lie __<i.i:iKf-r.
wants his nickel back, replied the
beautiful ticket seller.
What's the complaint?
The moving picture didn't talk.
Manager—Von have too much rouse
on for a milkmaid.
Actress—Hut 1 thought milkmaids
had very red cheeks?
Manager—On the contrary, they're
all pall girln.
Inter__tlng People
Of King Nicholas ot Montenegro
somebody writes that he stops people
to examine their guus and pistols,
and rates anybody who carries them
ttnlonded—which recalls aa anocdoto
related of himself by Count Moltke,
when, in 3856, he accompanied the
crown prince of Prussia to Moscow to
attend tho coronation ot Alexander II.
At a ball In the kremlln Moltke was
introduced to a group of picturesque
potentates from central Asia, with
thoir girdles stuck full of daggers
and pistols, ln the present day Albanian manner and lie begged to know
whether theso firearms of theirs wore
loaded. Why should I carry them If
they were not loaded, replied tho
spokesmau of the party; and tn a
lotter to his English wlto Moltke confessed that he had never experienced
such a sot back all his life. Here
at last, he said, I havo found 'un horn*
me sorleux,' a man who Is what he
looks and means what he says.
All along the road to Lexington
from Cambridge, Mass., there are
monuments to rebel colonists who
slow British soldiers on April 19, in
1775, but the most striking Is that
which Is raised to the memory of
Samuel Whlltemore. Ho was 80
years of age at the time and he killed
three British scidlers with his own
hand. The stone records that for
this ho received punlbhment of threo
kinds. He w-as shot, he was bayoneted and ho was beaten. He wns then
reasonably enough left for dead. The
old fellow must have had a magnificent constitution and a spirit which
the most devoted optimist must envy.
For tho Inscription goes on to say that
ho recovered and lived to the age of
98.
Mr. Roosevelt's successful count ot
his glasses to win his libel action contrasts present customs with those of
England 80 years ago. O. W. E.
Russell recounts: Mr. Gladstone, conspicuous from bis Oxford days for 3.1s
moderation ln the use of wine, told
me that until Sir Andrew Clark limited him on grounds of health to a certain number of glasses he had never
thought of counting them. One drank
what waB put ln one's glass without
counting or questioning.
WHEN AN AIRMAN SHOULD QUIT
Once the Nerve Is Gone I Man Should
Fly no More
H» who files constantly mun look
to ono personal risk, which may vary
according to the characteristics of the
Individual. This is the danger a man
may Incur hy becoming A little care-
lea* while ln tho air. Thero lc the
possibility, ln fact, that familiarity
may brec<l—not actual contempt—but
a temporary relaxation of vigilance,
and piloting an aeroplane needs such
watchfulness, such minute precision,
that any staleness on the part ot the
man at tho w-heel, or lever, represents
a peril that la very real.
The pilot who files s great deal
should remind himself constantly that
there Is no room for error lu tho handling of aircraft.
A loss ot confidence not difficult to
understand Is suffered by an airman,
sometimes, after he has been the victim ot a serious fall, and ln similar
circumstances a Jockey, nr say a racing motorist, may be robbed of nerve
and when a pilot does loso Judgment,
ns the outcome of a bad mishap, his
wisest course Is to cease to fly. With
a broken nerve, he Is a menace to
himself and to others as woll
Claude Graham White, ln tho National
Review.
Anglo-Russian Friendship
A practical suggestion to help tho
Anglo-Russian friendship was made
by Baron Heyking, Imperial Russian
consul-general fer Great Britain, who
Inspected a big gathering of Boy
Scouts, Church Lads' Brigades and
Boys' Brigades nt Clilswick recently.
Tho baron remarked that chivalry and
I knighthood of mediaeval centuries had
[its we. k side, but the fundamental Idea
ot serving not oneself, but others, was
excellent and worthy of praise. Tho
Boy Scout movement of our day was
a revival and at the same t.mo time an
Improvement upon mediaeval chivalry.
They wore the little knights of our
time.
Replying to a vote of thanks hy
Assistant Commissioner Martin, who
was ln commnnd, Baron Heyking said
ho could not help thinking; that lt
would be a good tiling It It cculd bo
arrange, for some of them to visit the
Russian Scouts—the Potcshnlgo. They
were different to the E.iglisb. Scouts,
but their ideal was the same, and he
wns quite biire that such a visit would
help to fetter Anglo-Russian friendship aad relations. lie would bo delighted to arrange for their reception
ln Russia.
Carried Weight
That was the heaviest storm I ever
saw.
llow much did It weigh?
I don't know, but It had tilings Its
own way.
When a man's business goes up his
financial reputation ts likely to come
down.
FREE ADVIOE
TO SIM WOMEN
Thousands Have Been Helped
By Common Sense
Suggestions.
Women sufTering from any form of
female ills are invited to communicate
promptly with the
'woman's private
correspondence de*
* partmentof the Lydia E. Pinkham Medicine Co., Lynn,
I Mass. Your letter
will bo opened, road
I and answered by a
woman and held In
strict confidence. A woman can freely
talk of her private illness to a woman j
thus has been established a confidential
correspondence which has extended over
many years and which has never been
broken. Never have they published a
testimonial or used a letter without the
■written consentof the writer.and never
nas the Company allowed these confidential letters to get out of their possession, as the hundreds of thousands
cf them in their files will attest
Out of the vast volume of experience
which they have to draw from, it is mora
than possible that they possess the very
ltnowlcdge needed in your case. Nothing is asked in return except your good
■will, and their advice has helped thousands. Surely any woman, rich or poor,
should bo glad to take advantage of this
generous offer of assistance. Address
Lydia E. Pinkham Medicine Co., (confidential) Lynn, Mass.
Every woman ought to have
T.ydia 15. Pinkham'*] 80-pago
Text Hook. It is not a book for
general distribution, as it is too
expensive. It Is free nnd only
obtainable by mall. Writs for
it today.
His Bequest
One of the briefest and queerest
wills on record is that of an old western farmer, who though reputed to be
rich, died penniless. His will ran
In.the name of God, amen. There's
ouly one thing I leave, I leave the
earth. My relations have always
wanted that.     They can have lt.
Blankets of Bark
They have trees for blankets In
Ecudar, and they like them, too. They
are fond of the firm touch of tho bark
against them as tliey sleep.
We would probably '_hlnk they were
'zero ln covering,' and wo would doubtless work up*ln a much bestlffened
condition If we Blept under a wood
covering.
But the native Indians are most enthusiastic, according to J. Jameson
a traveller and lecturer, who has recently returned from those parts.
The blankets nre made from the
bark ot a tree which Is cut particularly thin. It Is pounded and moistened
and then pounded some more and put
out Into the sun lo dry. And a mosl
desirable and economical blanket it 1.,
lasting anywhere from two to five
years.
Armed with guns and huge game-
bags, the two Irishmen sailed forth ln
search of sport. It was their first
venture at shooting, and they were
dreadfully keen.
Suddenly Casey spotted a bird and
taking aim, prepared to fire the fatal
shot. Then Pat seized him by tho
arm frantically. For mercy's sake
don't lire, Cuseyl he yelled. Sure,
aa' ye have forgotten to load yer
gunl That's as may be, my lad, retorted Casey, but fire I must. Be-
gorrah, the bird won't wait.
A huntsman called on Hodge to settle for damages dono by r. run to
hounds and found only Mrs. I lodge at
home.
Has your husband, he Inquired, made
an examination yet?
That he have, sir, replied Mrs.
Hodge, with a curtsey.
Rather a cursory examination. I
suspect?
Oh, dreadful, sir. Such langwldgo
I never heard—never.
Between the woman who wants .*.
husband nnd the woman who wants to
get rid of one society In many a town
Is kept amused and Interested.
Behind the Times
Looks  liko a dark horse on both
tickets.
That  seems so behind the times.
What would you have?
A red automobile.
W.N.U. 962
Sarcastlo
Is this your umbrella?
Yes.
It looks like mine.
Yes; I   have   often   noticed   that
yours looks liko mine.
^__---—__---_-_—--__-_, j
Vlrltie has Its own reward, and
many a woman who sticks to the
right gets left
He   Agreed Too Soon
The celebrated French Poet, Satnt-
Folx, who In spite of his large Income
was always ln debt, sat one day In a
barber's shop waiting to be shaved.
He wns lathered wheu the door opened and a tradesman entered who happened to be one ot tho poet's largest
creditors. No sooner did this man
seo Salnt-Folx than he angrily demanded his money. The poet composedly beggeaXhlm not to make a
scene.
Won't you wait for th. money until I am shaved?
Certainly, salu the other, pleased at
the prospect.
Salnt-Folx then made the barber a
witness of tho agreement, nnd Immediately he took a towl, wiped the lather from his faco and left the shop.
He wore a beard to the end of his
days.
A Homely Thing
An ontlui ilastlo young settlement
worker, ln her kindness of heart, decided to take to the seashore a little
six year old child who had ne.er
breathed purer air than that of a city
street.
Jennie's delight will do mo good,
sho said to those who expostulated
with her. It will help me to rest lu
my vacation to see her growing rosy.
How she will enjoy It!
But lt turned out that Jennie was
a young woman with views of her
own. As the train drew Into the
station of the seaside resort they
could Bee from the car window a
wide stretch ot beach and -ea.
Look, Jennie, exclaimed hor philanthropic companion. There Is the
ocean I
Bursting Into tears, Jennie flung
herself, sobbing iuto the arms of her
friend. Oh, my, ain't lt homely, she
cried.
The Man With Asthma, almost
longs for death vo end Lis suffering.
He sees ahead only years of endless
torment with intervals of rest which
are themselves fraught with uever
ceasing fo: ■' of renewed attacks. Let
him turn to Dr. J. D. Kellogg's Asthma Remedy and kuow what complete
relief lt can give. Let hlm but uso
It faithfully and he will And his asthma a thing tf the past.
Builds Houses for Birds
A ptcturcsquo method ot fighting an
Insect may be seen from the train
windows at MarshOeld, a wide, outlying cranberry bog, dotted over with
whito bird houses on slakes. The
owner of the bog, Cant. B. Q. Cahoon
invented this method of lighting certain pests destructive to cranberry
vines and berries some thirty years
ago, and is still enthusiastic over the
success of it.
Capt. Cahoon has Installed 100 new
bird boxes ol a seventeen acre bog,
thus inviting and surely housing n
large colony of swallows, whoso all
day occupation will be to swoop down
upon obnoxious moths from their cottage watch towers nnd stuff tlie same
down tho throats of voracious youngsters still ln tlie nest. lt Is a neat
littlo scheme by whlc.. everybody
seems to bo pleased and benefited except the moth. Incidentally other
bogs also aro benefited, although but
few similar bird houses are to bo
found yet In other parts of the great
Cape cranberry   area.
In the earlier days of the experiment the bird boxes were placed thrt-e
ou a stake, rather near together. Ou
the last log laid out of seventeen
acres, 100 boxes wero placed forty feet
apart, on tall stakes, following the
lino of fhe ditch crossings, having the
appearance of great regularity when
seen from the right point ot view, but
merely scattered about when looked
at from across the bog. Looking
down the line tho dazzling white cottages, each neatly topping its stake,
lifted high above the soft gray green
level of blossoming vines, look like
the habitations cf so*-, odd littlo nature people, possibly engaged la tilling the field beneath.
Capt. Cahoon based his original experiment ou the simplo observation
that • .vallows liked moths and private
lodgings. To tempt them to live on
tha very battlefield was the Idea. It
Is expected of them that they keep
down the numbers of three separato
cranberry caterpillar pests by capturing the moths In such seasons as they
appear, flaring the extended time of
swallow housekeeping.
The little houses aro roughly sawed
out at a nearby mill and nailed together, and painted and mounted on
their stakes as a sort ot winter knitting work by the owners of the bog.
The expense Is small In proportion to
the value of the crop saved and being
carefully taker, up, and ln winter tho
plant lasts Indefinitely.
On ths Lion
A Baltimore man, Interested In the
education ot tho young, recently visited & klndcrgartc.. lu that city, j
After Iho first exerclsos the visitor
was asked to put a fow questions to I
the pupils. To a boy of 6 tho call-!
er said:
Havo you ever seen n lion's skin?
Yet,, Blr, enme In ringing tones from ;
the youngster.
And where? asked the visitor, Impressed with the child's earnoslne.c.
Oa tlio lion, answered the boy.
A girl exclaims: How romantic!
wheu sho hears of au engagement; a
mau: How tedious.
Had Doubts
I am dying to go up In an airship.
I'd sort of like to do that, too, only
I am afraid that the dying might materialize.
It Is much easier to be good when
living wilh peoplo who laugh than
those who always notlco that tbe wind
Is in the cast.
Try Murine Eye Remedy
It you have Red, Weak, Watery Eyes
8f Granulated Eyelids. Doesn't Smart
—Soothes Eyo Pain, DrufrgisU ,Sell
Murine Eye Remedy, Liquid, 25e, 50c.
Murine Eye Salve in Aseptic Tubes,
25c,  SOc.    Eye  Books Free by Mail.
An Cy_ Tonic O-o- for All Cyan lh.t N.eri Caro
Murine   Eye   Remedy  Co.,   Chicago
Whiskey Insurrection
The first rebellion against tlio federal government In tho United Slates
was tho whiskey Insurrection ot western Pennsylvania, which had Its beginning 122 years ago, when a meeting wns held In Brownsville, Pa., to
protest against the Imposition of an
excise tax on spirits distilled from
grain. This measure had been devised by Alexander Hamilton to bring
revenue Into tho treasury of the In*
taut republic. It provided fc a tax
of from 9 to 23 cents a gallon, according to the strength of the liquor. Tho
farmers of western Pennsylvania wero
hard hit by tho tax. Owing to tho
high cost ot transportation, they
could make a living out of grain
growing only by converting tho product of their fields Inlo liquor. Feeling ran high after the Brownsville
meeting, and one of the tax collectors
wns tarred and feathered. President
Washington Issued a proclamation In
which ho earnestly exhorted nnd nd-
minlshed the rebellious tanners, but
they paid no heed lo It. Five hundred
strong, they attacked the liouso of
Gen. .Neville, western Pennsylvania
revenue collector and In tho battle the
leader of tho Insurrection, John Hoi*
croft, or Tom tho Tinker, was killed.
The Insurrection was finally put down
by federal troops under Llghlborse
Harry Lee.
The Only Kind That Will
Angelina Is a great friend ot mine.
Awfully fascinating, I suppose?
Oh, no; but sho Is so comforting.
Sho always helped me out of all my
difficulties.
Geel     Is sho as homely as that?
TIMELY AID
Western  Recognition  of    the    Gre. t
Work the C.P.R.  Is Doing for
Canada
The confirmation by Sir Thomas
Shaughnessy of the intention of the
C.P.R. to expend $100,000,000 ln the
extension of its Hne3 and perfection of
its system in the nest, come., at the
present timo as a piece of very wel-
como news indeed and furnishes
moreover , nmple opportunity for the
peoplo of Canada to r.vlcw tho situation and examlno Into tho relations
which subsist between the Dominion
ot Canada and this great corporation.
When the evidences of a world wide
trado depression which Is now coming
on are to be seen on nil sides and
the money situation is becoming all
tha while tighter, the announcement
ot a gigantic expenditure of this kind,
and at this particular tlm appears
liko a vorltablo rift in the clouds before the storm has had tlm. to break.
We have all heard tho C.P.R. damned for one thing aud another and
many of us may havo done n bit of It
ourselves at times when we didn't
happen to think that things wire coming sufficiently our way; but nevertheless whero Is there another corporation that has so thoroughly Identified
itself with the Interests ot a country
as this mammoth railway and steamboat company has done? Neither Is
this the first Instance when British
Columbians In various districts and at
various times have soen Infant Industries nursed along by th. company ln
a way that was truly pat. ,'nal, and lt
doos not detract from the situation in the slightest whore It may be
seen that in doing so tbey wero moro-
building up profitable business for
themselves In the years to follow. It
is now twenty years since they placed
a steamer on Okanagan Lako that was
far beyond the capacity re.ulred at
that -ime, and many a lean trip was
mado before there was business
enough to Justify tho expenditure
Any settler on the shore of Okanagr.n
Lako had only to moor a log or two
at tho shoro to serve as a wharf and
display a white flag when ho wanted
the boat to call, and ho ond his little
Lit of produce or belonging:, was taken aboard. Tho mining Industry ln
tho Boundary was fostered along the
same way, :.nd when it was a matter
of life or deatli to mk^e owners to
determine whether the low grade ores
of tho Boundary could bo made to
yield a profit, the C.P.R. did their
part to help out the situation by giving
a rate of 35 cents per ton for tho
transportation of ore to the smelters
at Greenwood, Grand Forks and
Boundary Falls long beforo there was
any other road to share this business
with them.
In fact, Sir John A. Macdonald, far-
seeing statesman as he was, builded
even better than ho knew when he
tied up with the men who risked their
fortunes In the gigantic scheme of giving Canada a railway from ocean to
ocean; and any aid which ho and his
parliament wero able to givo at critical periods to help it through, was
bread sown on the waters, which Is
since coming back In countless ways
and tbls latest manifestation ln the
expenditure of $100,000 In tho extension and Improvement ot their system ln tho vest at this particular
time ,s but another magnificent instance ot t;-o | ollcy they havo seen
lit lo pursue nnd tho national sentiment which has Inspired It. To do
the right thing at the right time Is
a happy faculty that is unfortunately
not possessed by all, nnd neither are
all In a position to do lt, but lt Is
fortunate for all lhat those who are
ln _ position to do so, have the will
lo do bo.-—Iledley, B.C. Gazette,
They were in the antique section of
Ihe art museum and wero gazing at a
mummy swathed in its cloth. Auto
or aeroplane accident, evidently, or.o
man remarked. Giles:: It's the former
returned his companion, for see, thero
Is his number, nnd he pointed to a
curd reading 'B.C. 87.'
WILSOt.
Will kill every fly in your
house or store. All you Have
to do is to get the flies to the
Pads.
Directions in each packet
show how to do this.
Doctor—For dinner a should take
forty miuutes.
Timid Patient—Would It be dangerous to add a bit of meat and somo
vegetables?
Caring for Caged Birds
Vegetable food ot some hind Is a
necessity for the caged bird. A lettuce leaf, water crcs., a small piece
of apple, a grape or a small thin piece
of raw potato If thero is nothing else
should be given every dny. The sta-
plo food Bhoul:'. bo canary seed mixed
with a small porcentage of rape and
goldeu millet, but occasionally, in cold
weather add a littlo hem seed.
Should the bird's nails grow too
long, tako him iu your hand, loosely,
but firmly, hold his toot In a cup of
warm, soapy water for several minutes to soften tho nail, then cut the
extreme end with a pair of sharp nail
- i.sors.
A bird should be accustomed lo having a bath every morning. The best
best plau to encourage this is to remove the bottom ot the cage, put a
small dish of water on a sheet ot paper, and set the top of the cage over
it. Many birds have to be coaxed
iuto taking a bath, and it your bird
has not been accustomed to lt, it will
help matters to remove the seed and
water dishes. After ho has bathed
hang Ihe cage In a warm pleace so
that there may bo no fear ot the bird
becoming chilled.
.Minard's Liniment Co., Limited.
Gentlemen,—In June, 98, I i.ad my
hand and wrist bitten and badly mangled by a vicious liorse. I suffered
greatly for several days and the tooth
cuts refused to heal until vour agent
gave mo a bottle of MINARD'S LINIMENT, whl.h I began using. The effect was magical; In five hours tho
pain had ceased and In two weeks tho
wounds had completely healed and my
hand and arm ware as well as ever.
Yours truly,
A. E. ROY.|
Carriage Maker.
St. Antolne, P.Q.
Lord Ballyrot In Sir .gland
Having "finished my repast In a public dining room you know, I arose
and requested of the waiter that ho
regain my hat and my walking stick.
The fellow summoned a boy in Uniterm and addressed him like this:
Hey kid, this gent wants his lid
and his lumber. Go over to tbe coat-
tree and Bhake off the fruit until you
come across a gasstove toque and a
yellow waggcr-mast. Don't worry,
Mister. Tho kld'll fetch youi freak
kclly and your groper.
.ly word'
Cost Her Nothing
That Mrs. Naybor drop..*.■'. In Ihis
afternoon and got off a iot tf cheap
talk.
Chtap talk?.
Yes, she used our telephone for a
full half hour.
Somebody had given her .. Brazilian
parrot, and she was showing It to a
friend who Is somewhat of a practical I
Joker.
Yon know, sho explained, this par-1
rot came from Brazil, and the Braz-|
Ulan parrots are so intelligent that]
they are nlmost human. This bird
whistles 'Home, Swcot Home' so beautifully that the tears run down its
beak. i
Yes, replied her friend, I know all I
about  those  Brazilian   parrots. Ii
used . have one and lt whistled 'Tho
Village Blacksmith' so beautifully that
sparks would actually fly from IU tall.
Hia Viewpoint *
What are you doing for a living?
Working.
Is thnt the best you can do?
No; the worst.
Nothing but Beach
Mildred was sitting on Iter father's
kneo watching her mot.her arrango
her hair.
Papa hasn't any wave, like llu...
said Ihe father laughing.
Mildred, looking up at l.e:' father's
bald pate, replied:
No, uo waves; It Is nil beach,
.t -
I ordered this steak net well done,
said the Impatient guest. I know It
answorod the Intellectual waiter. But
tho cook Is ono of those people who
believe Chat no matter Low small a
thing Is it should be well done.
Looking Ahead
Little Norah, aged 8. to Edith, ne,:d
10—What a big girl like you playing
with a Teddy bear!
I'.Mth—Yes;  haven't you got one?
Norah—Mine is locked up in Iho
cupboard, where It shall stop until I
am married, when I mny bring ii out
[or my children to play with.
Edith -What It you don't have any
children?
Norah—Weil, then In that case II
will do for my grandchildren.
When a bank Beiecta a quick cashier It doesn't always fiud a fast voting
man.
Neuralgic Condition
Of the Nerves
Consoling
What aro you using Wl language
about! Inquired tho farmer.
Oh, growled tho motorist, tbls machine's broken down and 1 can't get
It lo go!
You're In luck! said the farmer;
Iho last man I saw round here got
all I roko because ho couldn't get It
to stop.
In this nge of nervous disorders
neuralgia Is fearfully common. Tho
first thought Is of neuralgia In tho
head or splitting headache, but neuralgia may affect any part ot tho body
In which there are sensitive nerves.
Thn tooth (ire oiton blamed antl
extracted in error, when the cause ot
the trouble Is In the Impoverished
condition of Iho blood and the starved I
nervous system.
Whilo neuralgic pains are usually |
sharp nnd shooting, and consequently
difficult to locate, tho sent of trouble
Is usually sore and tendor under
pressure,
Neuralgia Is pain nnd as such Is
iho Symptom ot a disease--nervous
exhaust Ion. The nerves must bo restored   before  euro can  possibly   be
effected.
In many cases neuralgia Is easily
curablo by the uso of Dr. Chase's
Nerve Food. The patient is thin antl
bloodless nnd needs Ionic treatment
to form new, : Ich blood.
Tho application of cloths rung from
hot water will afford relief from thu
suffering, and the regular use of Dr.
Cbase's Nerve Food for a few week*,
will completely overcome thc neuralgic condition.
Powerful drugs nre to he avoided,
berauso ot Iheir Injurious effect lu
further weakening the nervous sys*
[cm. The Nerve Vood cures by build*
Ing up the feeble, wasted nerve cells,
and tor this reason Is of lasting bene*
fit.
Dr. Chase's Nerve Food
DO cents a box, G for J2.J.Q, at all clea
itcd, T
lcrs, or Ednianson. Bates i- Co., Linr
oronto. int. ISLAIM-KK,  fUrtltiKKLAINU,   ».<'
THE ISLANDER
Published every Saturday at Cumberland, Vancouver Island, B.C., by
THE ISLANDER PRINTING AND PUBLISHING COMPANY
Edward W. Bickle, Editor.
Subscription: $1.50, payable in advance.   Advertising Rates furnished on application
To Correspondents : The Editor does not hold himself responsible for views
expressed by correspondents. No letters will be published in the blinder
except over the writer's signature. The Editor reserves the Tight to
refuse publication of any letter.
SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 27, 1913
There ajopears in the editorial columns of the Federationist
of Friday, September 19th, on article on " What Recognition
Means." In his explanation he gives a sort of resume of the
troubl*. on Vancouver Island. From the standpoint of one who
is on the ground and who knows the circumstances of the case
the conclusion is that the writer of the article knows nothing
about the matter. Otherwise the Federatioiiist is making a
first class effort to mislead the working class of this Province,
who have already been led astray to a great extent by Farrington, Foster, et al, and it is absolutely unnecessary for the
Federatioiiist to render them any further assistance.
The Federationist says as follows :—
" In case there might still be some lingering ideas in the
public mind that the situation on Vancouver Island is solely
the work of ' foreign agitators,' it may be as well to present a
brief review of the trouble from its inception.
" In the first place industrial war was declared, not by
the union miners, but by the Canadian Collieries (Dunsmuir)
Ltd , wbo locked out their employees, evidently with the intention of replacing them hy the less efficient but more docile
Chinaman. This action they took because the men had taken
steps' to protect themselves hy calling upon the company to
obey and the government to enforce the law.
"Although those earlier events have passed into history
they may be news to some.
"It should be noted that a committee appointed by the
miners at Cumberland to investigate the condition of the
mine an regards tbe presence of gas w.s dismissed by the
company for giving a truthful report of their findings, for re-
porting gas, in short. (Should anyone doubt the importance of
this and bow vitally it affecte the men, let him take n'i.e of
the fearful explosions that huve occurred in the past few years
iu Canada alone. The memory of Extension, Bellevue and
Fernie disasters is still fresh aud will not be easily effaced.
When it is realised that the mine owners on the Island were
criminally careless as regards gas, and that in dir ct contravention of the laws of /iritisli Columbia, no one can go so far aa to
blame tbe miners for desiring to protect themselves.
" Following upon the discharge of their committee, the
men decided to bold a meeting for the purpose of arriving at
some solution of llie dillioulties. As there were three shifts of
eight hours each operating tlie mine, one-third of the men
were constantly at work. lt was obviously impossible for all
the men to take part in the meeting and the mine be kept going. It was likewise out of tbe question for two-thirds of the
men to deckle upon action involving the otlier third. A holiday
was therefore declared in order that a representative meeting
might be held. As soon as this was done the company declared
u lockout aud the fight was on,"
We would remind tlie Federatioiiist that the trouble on
Vancouver Island is absolutely the work of foreign agitators
assisted by the U. M. Wot A. On Sept. 15th, 1912, they
decided to take tt holiday without notifying their employers
and shut the mines down for two whole days. The Canadian
Collieries on the third day posted notices notifying all employees to return their tools, otherwise they toould be charged
against them. The miners returned the tools and ceased to be
employees of the company. Since when the U. M. W. of A.
has supported tbem.
With reference to tlie dismissal of a certain gas committee
for giving a truthful report of their findings, this is absolutely
false and the B. C. Federatioiiist knows it. There ia not a
miner on Vancouver Island to day can say he was dismissed
for giving a truthful report concerning a certain mine while
serving on a gas committee, If the Federationist knows of any
we would like to have their names. The whole article in
the journal in question is a misrepresentation. Local agitators
who patronise the paper say so.
i
Macfarlane Bros.
We invite you to inspect the following
NEW
ARRIVALS
Men's Footwear
Just to hand our First Fall Shipment of Ames Holden and
McCready Shoes, In the newest shapes, colors black and
Brown; both button and lace,   see our window for display.
Men's Suits
These are here in all the newest shades and styles. Colors
Navy, Brown, Bronze, Black, Purple etc.
Ladies' Millinery
First showing of Ladies' Fall and Winter Millinery.
Ladies' Blanket Coats
In the Newest Shades and Styles,
For the Children
The famous "Margaret" Sweaters and Sweater Suits complete.   In shades of Narvy, Gardinal and White.
"The Corner Store," Cumberland, B.C.
Phone 10 P. 0. Box 100
»««>»«»»•♦«»»-»*»»*>-»■»•»■»■>
Cumberland Courtenay & Comox AUTO STAGE
will leave Post Office every day (except Sunday) until further
notice on the following schedule.
L ves Cumberland for Courtenay        8 a.m.
''   Courtenay for Cumberland  8-30 a.m.
"   Cumberland for Courtenay and Comox..    10 a.m.
"   Comox for Courtenay and Cumberland..    11a.m.
''   Cumberland for Courtenay • _       1 p.m.
"   Courtenay for Cumberland   1-30 p.m.
"   Cumberland for Courtenay and Comox.. 2-30 p.m.
"   Comox for Courtenay and Cumberland.. 3-30 p.m.
FARES—Cumberland to Courtenay 75c, Courtenay to Comox 50c.
All parcels must be prepaid and letters stamped.
Phone 18. E. C. EMDE, Cumberland, B. C.
Capital Paid Up *U,560,000
Roserve Fund $13,000,000
THE ROYAL BANK
OF eaNMm
Drafts issued in any currency, payable all over the world
SPECIAL ATTENTION paid to SAVINGS ACCOUNT8 and Interest at highest current rates allowed on deposits of *1 and upwards.
CUMBERLAND, B. C, Branch     - - -    OPEN DAILY
UNION WHARE, Sub-Branch, OPEN TUESDAYS AND FRIDAYS
D. M. MORRISON, Manager.
COURTENAY, B. C, Branch, OPEN DAILY.
R. H. HARDWICKE, Manager.
tmtimMMhMMMf.
Fine Watch
Repairing
T. D. McLEAN
THE   LEADING    JEWELER
Cumberland, B. C.
The Ideal Store
FALL OPENING
OF DRY GOODS
For one week starting Saturday
13th, come on the start and make
your selections while the stock is
new.
Ladies' and Gents' Sweaters and
Sweater Coats; Infants Jackets,
Hoods, Bonnets and Booties;
Ladies' Fancy Motor Hoods,
Scarfs and Silk Shawls; Gents'
Underwear and Shirts; Gents',
Ladies', and Childrens' House
Slippers; Blankets Comforters.
The Ideal Store
Next door to Tarbells.
ROCKERS
AND
CHAIRS
A new stock of Rockers ranging in price from
$1.75 and up. Blankets and Comforters at
popular prices. A good selection of Sideboards
Extension Tables, Parlor Tables, etc. Dressers
and Stand at from $1G per set and up. Try a
Fawcett Range, guaranteed to give satisfaction,
from $25 up,
DUNSMUIR AVENUE
CUMBERLAND, 1!. C.
Phone 14
A. McKlNNON
THE FURNITURE STORE
J. BARRIE
CONFECTIONERY, ICE
CRE A.M, FRUIT, CANDY
CIGARS    &   TOBACCOS
Dunsmuir Avenue
Cumberland
B.C.
[HOTEL UNION
OPPOSITE RAILWAY STATION
First Class in every respect. Perfect Cuisine
Headquarters for Tourists and Sportsmen
Wines, Liquors and Cigars
John N. McLeod, Proprietor
Whon in Cnti.ltei Inml mako tho Union your haulqiiartera
e»a
NEW 1914 PRICES
Effective August 1, 1913
Model T Runabout - - $600
Model T Touring Car- 650
Model T Town Car - -   900
With   Full   Equipment,   f.   o.   b.   Walkerville
Ford Motor Company
of Canada, Limited
FORD, ONTARIO (formerly Walkerville)
E. C. Emde, Agent for Comox District. /
Tilt ISLAND-tR, CttMBERUIfD, B. C.
SALE OF LANDS FOR UNPAID DELINQUENT TAXES
IN THE COMOX ASSESSMENT DISTRICT,
PROVINCE OF BRITISH COLUMBIA.
I HEREBY GIVE NOTICE that on Saturday, the 11th day
of October, 1913, at the hour of 10 o'clock in the fore
noon at the Court House, Cumberland, B. C, I shall sell by
public auction the lands hereinafter set out, of the persons in
the said list hereinafter set out, for the delinquent taxes unpaid by the said persons on the 31st day of December, 1912,
and for interest, costs and expenses, including the cost of
advertising said sale, if the total amount is not sooner paid.
LIST ABOVE MENTIONED.
/ys
NAME OF PERSON ASSESSED
Snow, Major A. B... 	
Hamilton, Alexander	
Davis, Leonard 	
Dutcher, Byron W. 	
Dutcher, Byron W 	
Vaughan, H. J. ._	
Brenchley, R. H._	
Harwood, John  	
.Denman Island Stone Co	
Gordon, Walter 	
Herbert, D. L. &T. L., Smith (T)
Wilson, Walter, Estate...	
Powers, William N	
Hinchcliffe, Elizabeth A. L	
Levy, Emil S   	
McLelan Lumber Co	
McLelan Lumber Co _._.
McLelan Lumber Co	
Finlayson, Donald Bain, 1
Dickie, Edwin, & Lumsden, FredJ j
Craig, James 	
Cranmer, Theodore Louis	
Maclure, Fred S  	
Hall.Dr.F.W.&Johnson.C.M	
Hall.Dr.F.W.&Johnson.C.M	
Hall.Dr.F.W.&Johnson.C.M.....
Hall, Dr. F. W, &Johnson, CM	
Nash, Dr. Richard    ._
Richardson, F	
Milnes, Fred... _	
Mcintosh, Findlay	
Johnson.John  	
Allison, A. P  	
SHORT DESCRIPTION OF
PROPERTY
Comox District.
10 acres of Section 17, Oomox
15 acres of West J of Lot 114
Fr N. W. .J Sec. 16 & Fr. S. W. \
Section 21, Township 1
S. of S.W.I of Sec 15, Tp 9, Comox
55acres of N. W. 1 Sec 15, Tp 9 "
Fr N.W.I of Sec 16. Tp 9
S_ofN,E.i&N..ofS.E.iSecl7,Tp9
Nelson District.
Section 5, Nelson District.
Denman Island.
2 acres of N. _■ of N.E. j Sec 181
20   "   " S. i of N.E. i   " 18/
Hornby Island.
85 acres of N. E. i of Section 4a
S. E. .1 of Section 4a
Undivided JofE. Jof N. W. Jof Sec5\
"    .o"fS..ofS.W.iofSecllJ
3 acres of S.. of E. » N.W.I Sec 10
Groupl.NewWestminster District
Lot 1650
Sayward District.
Undivided4-20ths ofLot68(21ar's)
Lot 159
Lot 160
Lot 161
N. E. 1 of Lot 216 except lots 12,
17, 18, 19, 22, 23 and 31
Lot 31 of N.E. i Lot 216, Map 1109
Lots22&23ofN.E.iLot216 ,f "
Rupert District.
W. 1 of Section 14, Township 3
N. W. J of Section 25, Township 9
N.E.1-4 of Section 26, Township9
S.E.l-4of Section 35, Township 9
S. W. 1-4 of Section 36, Township 9
Fr S. W.l-4 of Sec 35, Townsnip 9
S.W.l-4of Section 5, Township 34
Coast District, Range 1.
Lot 7
Lot 283
Lot 463
Lot 1061
Taxes
$
150
150
14 40
17 40
1100
29 80
32 00
17 50
57 50
750
12 00
300
75
800
1416
7 50
10 50
500
85 00
3 00
3 50
64 00
24 00
24 00
24 00
32 00
20 00
20 00
57 00
750
12 00
12 00
School
Taxes
5 50
46 00
155 83
642
Int'r'tCo'ts
05
07
72
70
55
1 50
1 60
1 15
285
40
60
15
05
40
1 40
35
50
25
4 25
15
15
3 20
120
120
120
1 60
100
100
285
37
60
60
2 00
2 00
2 00
2 oo
2oo
2 00
2 00
200
200
2 00
2 00
2 00
200
200
200
200
200
200
200
200
200
200
200
200
200
200
200
Total
355
3 57
17 12
20 20
13 55
33 30
35 60
2615
108 35
990
24 60
515
10 40
17 56
985
13 00
725
200
200
200
2 00
2 00247 08
515
12 07
69 20
27 20
27 20
27 20
35 60
23 00
23 00
6185
9 87
14 60
14 60
Dated at Cumberland, B.C., this 2nd day of September, 1913,
JOHN BAIRD,
Deputy Assessor for Comox Assessment District, Cumberland, B.C.
y. flliilliiislJiUTisot.
Harrlntor, Hulloltnr
*: Notary I'ubllo
OVER 65 YEARS'
EXPERIENCE
Tradc Marks
Desions
... Copyrights Ac.
Anyone sending a itketcri and d-ncrlntlon mny
mi!el.ly aioertain our opinion froewhether an
invomSon la probably pitentofe^ommuntca.
tloii.»trlctlyeoiilhlonllal. HANDBOOK on 'ntouu
-ent froe. CiMest aaoney for aeeurliiK patents.
Patents taken tlirouah Mann & Co. .ecerre
tvtclalnotlet, withoutclm.RO, mine
Scientific flitiericati.
A harolaomely Iltnutratpd wppltly.    laysm rjr-
nilotloti ot any  Mf-Hlil..   . ,,■*,..     leniw   for
Camilla, 18.75 n year, poBtago prepaid,   from l>j
nil newsdealer*.
MUNN &Co.36,l"Md*»> New York
Branch offlco, tub Y BU Waiblmton, D. O.
Edward W. Bickle
NOTARY PUBLIC,
CONVEY/INCE.?,
nml KE-IL ESTATE
Cumberland, B. C.
THE CANADIAN BANK
OF COMMERCE
SIR EDMUND WALKER, C.V.O, LL.D., D.C.L., President
ALEXANDER LAIRD
General Manager
JOHN AIRD
Assistant General Manager
CAPITAL, $15,000,000 REST, $12,500,000
FOREIGN BUSINESS
Tbis Bunk offers unsurpassed facilities to those doing business
with foreign countries. It is specially equipped for the purchase and
sale of Sterling and other Foreign exchange, drafts and Cable Transfers, and for the financing of imports and exports of merchandise.
Commercial credits, Foreign drafts, Money Orders, Travellers'
Cheques and Letters of Credit issued and available in all parts of#the
world.
Collections effected promptly at reasonable rates.       ■*** fta
CUMBERLAND BRANCH.     W. T.  WHITE, Manager.
New England Hotel
JOSEPH  WALKER, Proprietor.
Lunsmuir Avenue
Cumberland
B.C.
CEALED TENDERS addressed to the
•"•' undersigned, and endorsed 'Tender
for Wharf at Roy's Beach, B.C.," will be
received at this office until 4 p.m, on
Thursday, October 9, 1913, for the construction of a wharf at Roy's Beach,
Comox District, B.C.
Plans, specifications and form of con*
tract can be seen and forms of tender
obtained at this Department and at the
offices of J. S. MacLachlan, Esq., District
Engineer, Victoria, B.C., C. C, Worsfield,
Esq., District Engineer, at New Westminister, B.C., and on application to the Post
master at Roy's Beach, B.C.
Persons tendering are notified that
tenders will not be considered unless
made on thc printed forms supplied, and
signed with their actual signatures, stat
ing their occupations and places of resid
ence. In the case of firms, the actual
signature, the nature of the occupation
and the place of residence of each member
of the firm must be given.
Each tender must be accompanied by
an accpted cheque on a chartered bank,
payable to the order of the Honourable
of the Minister of Public Works, equal to
ten per cent. (lOp.c.) of the amount of
the tender, which will be forfeited if the
person tendering decline to enter into a
contract when called upon to do so, or fail
to complete the work contracted for. If
the tender be not accepted the cheque
will be retnrned.
The Department does not bind itself to
accept the lowest or any tender.
By order,
R. C. DERSOCHERS,
Secretary.
Department of Public Works,
Ottawa, September 5,1913.
Newspapers will not be paid for this
advertisement if they insert it without
authority from the Departmeut.—47187
FIRE
INSURANCE
For absolute
protection write
a Policy in the
London & Lancashire Fire Insurance Co. of
L iverpool.
Total Assets
§26,7 88,930.00
Wesley Willard
LOCAL AGENT
SEABROOK   YOUNG
BRINGS
The Latest
and Most
Fashionable
Garments
FOR YOUR INSPECTION
This will be our second visit to
your districts and we invite you
to see our samples, all of which
will be marked at Victoria's lowest cash prices.
Coats, raincoats, capes, and
sweater coats for women, misses
and children; overall, dresses,
underclothing and hose for girls
and the little folks,
Also the
Newest
Millinery
Including fashionable shapes in
beaver, fur and felt hats.
Please Remember the Dates and
Places—
UNION   BAY,   at the  Scotch
Bakery, Sept. 17th and 18th.
CUMBERLAND, at the Union
Hotel, Sept. 24*h and 25th.
COMOX, at the Elk Hotel, Sept.
29th and 30th.
COURTENAY,   at   the   Opera
House, October 2nd and 3rd.
Seabrook Young
623, Johnson Street,
Victoria, B.C.
"Thc Store for better values and
variety."
MarocchiBros
GROCERS   AND   BAKERS
BEST
READ&
EER
Agents for Pilsener Beer
Ladies'
Tailored
Suits
To the Ladies of Cumberland and
vicinity: We would like to take
your order for your FallSuit,Coati
Skirt, or Dress. Latest Styles.
Newest Fabrics, Moderate Prices.
The Ideal Ladies' Tailoring Co-
of Montreal.
P. DUNNE
Merchant Tailor
Agent
Leave your order with Teamster
for
HAY, GRAIN
AND FLOUR
A. B. CRAWFORD
Feed Store   •   -  Courtenay, B. C.
Grand
Fall Millinery
Opening
Fascinating Hats from
London, New York &
Paris. Ladies of Cumberland are cordially
invited to inspect my
comprehensive and
unique exhibition of
Hats for   Pall   Wear.
Mrs. John Gillespie
Union Street
Cumberland, B.C. TIIE ISLANDER. CU1.1BERLA-JD, B.C.
_ _. a iflftMfc>fti<Myi _________
The Army of    •
Constipation
!s Growing SjnaUcw Every Day.
CARTER'S LITTLE
LIVER PILLS ar;
teiponsiblc —th?y nol _,
only give r.li-f —
theypennanet,'
cute Ccn.'-'pa.
tion.
lion j ti*- ,-■ «■■;* .*_»
lh.ni loi «r    *\\
n-:?, /.laV.,..!.!*, 5rc»_ Ihttithehe, Salki? Shin.
5_c:.!l Pill, Small Dose*, Small Prico.
Go;rain_ must bear Signature
FRES TO ALL SUFFERERS.
It you (i
ltTn.ri ft_ni MusrVi n;./\.'-.F;t. i.Prvu; s pi-.' .-..-l
CHHOni.: wfaknev-.--;,,';.{ "i's. ;i;j\ m" -p..,.' s _•;. r.*j
•write fur my FRl'lei 1....1..    _n>   u--.,v |:.s, .■iciivjt
_1 !..•._*.. n.J.i!*KVr!'\t,.MT1F--.lt IH IMI.I nl... :t(lirta
I»l>l' "."-I'S  .-T'l   Ml    I  I   -I ■, '   '. *|i!   .    I  i   FM-       I  I -T'  1 f*   h»
VMEFJKW FRENCH REMEDY. NM. N.X N.X
THERAPIONrtK
• ifithoio.-iL*', i-irv-j-'-'OirVr.-dlitient. ..on", tend a cect.
AbtohitclrFRfe.;. N->7o:iai»npvf*-l-.![.vi. jin I.eCli.i-0
IIP" " ■ '	
!       Interesting Data as to Iceberg*
A three months game of tag botwewi
vessels of the United Statci rovenu*.
j outlet service nnd the IcebergB of tht
i North Atlantic steamship lanes which
1 haa Just heen brought to nn end, haa
resulted in contributions of great value  to  the mariner's store of knowledge about Ice movements and their
dangers to the great fleet constantly
passing between Europe and America.
Tho Ice patrol itself was a direct result of tho tremendous shook suffered
by both Europe and America in the
I loss of the giant liner Titanic a year
I a^o last April when more than 1.6C0
persons were drowned when the vessel
collided with an Iceberg ln tho same
! waters searched this year by the revenue cutters.
The vessel engaged ln the Ice patrol
wero the cutters Seneca and Miami,
commanded by Capts. C. B. Johnson
and A. S. Gamble respectively, Capt.
Johnston was the Bonior ollicer in
command of the ico patrol and in his
final report are conclusions which
ought to fo m the basis of study by
all commanders and navigators of
steam vessels In tbo North Atlantic
ship Ian s. The Titanic disaster
brought to every ocean traveller with
shocking \lvldncss thc reality of the
danger io tho transatlantic fast liners
from the presence of Ice in their tracks
daring the spring months. To nil
! passengers of such steamers Capt. j
Johnston's report may serve well 0.3
an Index to tlie measure of c
McClaiyfc
StillShine Furnac
Guarantied by the maker and
~"   guaranteed by eoerp McClaiy dealer to
bo tne most efficient heater money will buy—yet
it costs no more than an ordinary furnace. Fills the
house with pare, warm atr, even in the coldest
weather and consumes very little fuel Write to
the nearest McClary Branch if you do not
know the McClary dealer of
your locality.
LONDON,   TORONTO,   MONTREAL.   WINNIPEG,   YANtaiiVERr ST. JOHN, rUS.,   HAMILTON.   CALGARY,  SASKATOON,   EDMONTON
CANADIAN      NEWSPAPERS
INCREASING
ARE
Over 100 Now Paper. Started In 1912
We have Just received from the
Publishers, A. McKlm, Limited, Montreal & Toronto, a copy ot the 1913
Edition to their Canadian Newspaper
Weed Werk for 1914
Now is the time to plan for a better
kind of weed work few 1914—a kind
that will be effective. It seems to
the provincial department of agriculture that the most effoctlve work
could b done by appointing a good
man to tako over the whole work and
Directory. This work shows that' devote all his time from tho 1st of
within the last year over ono hundred '''ebruary. . Arrangements have been
new papers have started to publish ln
Hil\.  .,['..•..:.:
,.. i;_.:!.-.
>, _..s..ii,_:._.
VANTED at once
Persons   tu  walk  for ua
nre  timo in   Uotno.   No experience
required with cur MEW AI1T COLORING PROCESS Eaoy nnd fascinating
vork. Oood pay. !-> canvassing. Writ,
for Instructions (free).
COMMERCIAL   ART   STUDIO,
315 Colltge Street, Toronto, Canada.
tho Dominion. In fact so quickly Is
our Canadian Newspaper field spreading out that A. McKlm, Limited, have
decided that It will be necessary ln
futiiro to publish the Canadian News*
are "and I PaP"' Directory annually Instead ot
precaution necessaty for any ship in toionniaHy ns before.   This Canadian
'Newspaper Directory gives lull particulars ot practically every publication in Canada, and is Intended as a
guide to advertisers, In selecting pa-^
pers best suited to their requirements.
The work before us is most comprehensive, and gives tlie population
of every newspaper town and the cir-,
culatlon of practically every paper in
the Dominion. In all lt describes
1,083 publications Issuer. In Canada
and Newfoundland, of these 152 are
Dally,  1,281  weekly  or  Beml-weekly,
*UKIEI
Waterphuof collars and cuffs
Bomcllilnu better than linen ami no
hundry bills. Wnsli li win. soap and
water, au stores or direct. Slate atyla
• nd hIz". For '.''••'. '*■• will mull you.
THE ARLINGTON CO. OF CANADA,
Limited
f-3  Fran**   Avenue,  Toronto. Ontario
REST AND HEALTH TO MOTHER AND 6H1L0.
Mas. Wit.sLCOT's Sootuibo SYRUP ims b(.(.n
Sued for over SIXTY YKARSby MIUJONB l1-'
MOTHSKfl fot their CIIII.W.KN WUi'.M
VHin'UlMO, with PSRVBCT BUCCR89, It
SOUT1U-.S th. HHII.D, SOl'THNS llie GUMS,
,M...AYSi».. I'.MN : CURBS WINOCOUC, aud
u the best remedy f«i DlAiyiHOJA.. It i** ab-
lolutely l.at-.i._#s. He Bitre nnd ask for "Mra,
Wlo.low'fl Soot 1.Ing Svru.)," ond take uo othtf
klptL  Twenty-five cents a bottle,
THE   EXCELSIOR   LIFE
Insurance     Iwcrp-Mttd it-so       Compa* y
. tlie vicinity of tlie annual path of IcebergB, and it 1ms therefore a definite
value for iho travelling public as well
as to mariners.
The mode of procedure- In the ice]
patrol maintained by the Seneca and1
' the Miami was for tho two vessels to!
I tako turns in scouring tha ocean for
I ice in tlie waters bounded by tho fiftieth and forty-fourth parallels north!
.latitude, and the fortieth   aud   forty- j
! ninth   meridians  of   west   longitude, i
; AU passing vessels reported by wire- -      •    ■, .        , „.,- ,,, ■■ ,    ■..-..■•-
: less to the patrol vessels auy ice they j 232 monthly and 23 published leas fr*
had encountered In thosa waters, while j ri'l5I,|t,   .'
j the vessels in turn transmitted .to the
Naval Mydrographio Office at New
York  daily  reports of all  ice either
[seen by them or reported to them by
otlier vessels.     In a short time prac-
. tically   jvery   berg   in   those   waters
' had  been  located,  Identified  and  Its
I general      move-ments     ascertained,
! Thereafter the task of the patrol ves-
| sels was lo check up on the known
I bergs at  frequent  intervals, and by;"".'          ,..,    ,,■„,„•,■„"„ ,,,,ri- ,i,>,
i .I        _ .i   i ii. i        i    Tnrpntorv      the DHC6 01 me worn u>-
observatlon of their positions nt each rf       -T
made to hold a short courso of three
weeks' duration for tho benefit of the
men who will be doing the work ln
thia matter. At the short course will
bo taken up lines of work that will in
a way fit a man for general agricultural work. ln other words, the
weed work will be done on the basis
lhat ninety per cent of the work !a
educational,
This Issue also contains a list of the
principal British publications which
will be of much value to the many
Canadian Firms now advertising ln tho
Old Country.
The firm of A. McKlm, Limited, who
nre easily ihe leaders in the Advertising Agency Business in Canada are
to be congratulated upon the splendid
service rendered both to publisher and
Ivertlser through this very complete
llvered anywhere Is §2.00 per copy.
Minard's   Liniment  Curea   Diphtheria
sighting, to learn the rate and direction of iheir movements. lt is this
secondary  phase  of  the  patrol  that
yielded the general   observations   of i _.    R ,     D
greatest permanent value to maritime i '   ,,    ,, ,        .,„
Interests. |    Victor Grayson, tho English partla-
It was found that the icebergs were mentarian, who was expelled from
brought south along the coast of New- the House of Commons for obstruct-
foundland and the Grand Hanks by Mon, said in New iorlc the other flay.
what is known a. Ihe Labrador Cur-1 Vou." multi-millionaires are thc g.ih-
rent.     The southerly drift was found
Jl» new Kice'inr policy Contract! it: .hebed for protection,
ive.ti-.-a_. io cwr-d- fund* for.llq-id-tlns mortsiiei, etc.
Moner 1> I ono
V-tentoi f»r ijenuglr'i.gttlhirer.t'ire orip-miimfl
Afj'; ti H.-ovin-7*  O (ice/; WmninM, Edmonlsii, S.-»'(*Uo.',
Vancoi-T.r or to He d Oiticr, Tarantj
to vary from practically noihln,', lo ns
high a.i thirty-two miles a dny. -
pending upon wind and tide in Us fluctuations. At tho junction of tho Labrador Current, accelerated by tho
flow from tho Gulf of St, Lawrence,
and the northward moving gulf stream
from the gulf of Mexico the direction
of the drift of icebergs is charged
from southerly to north and east.
Tho Gulf stream is moro powerful
than Ihe Labrador current and domin-
os  It,  taking  along  iu  Its  course
beat lot of hypocrites that history has
ever seen. With one hand they
make the gestures for a Sunday School
address, and with the other hand they
pick the people's pockets.
Those men, praachlng good and doing t vil so piously, remind me or the
old fraud who said:
1 believe In putting by something
for a rainy day.
And so saying he stole his negh-
bor'd   mackintosh.
Water the Hor&es
This Is the timo of year when the
horses, thc motive powz-r of the farm,
suffer most. Vou would not get the
hired man to follow the disc harrow,
tho plough or the binder long if a jug
of cool water was not at hand frequently—why expect the horses to go
for five or s^ix hours without a drink?
You say you have no water In the
field. Then take somo with you. Get
a.clean barrel or two. Put lliem In
a .wagon or truck—fill with water and
haul to tlie field each morning and
noon. Take a rail along and water
Iho horses two or throe times each
forenoon and afternoon. Even if you
only give them half a gallon each it
will greatly refresh them. You
should just as soon attempt to cut a
harvest without twine as to cut a harvest without a barrel of water in thc
field for the hor_.es. **
I whatever ice may be brought into it
This change usually occurs i'l April
and May. and those months become 1 Remington pump gun at the Vernon tl
then the period of greatest danger to  State Tournament held In Springfield,!
ADAMS    VERMONT'S      CHAMPION
1RAPSHOOTER
Ada ns, of   Barre.    shooting
CARTRIDGES
For Rifles and Pistols
Winchester make of
cartridges in all calibers
from .22 to .59 are accurate, sure fire and reliable. In forty years of gun
making we have learned
many things about ammunition that no one
could learn in any other ,
way. When you buy
Winchester make of
cartridges you get the
benefit of this experience
Winchester Repeating Arms Co.,
new haven, oonn.
transatlantic liners from lee. The 1 Juna 18 and -!>, won the state cham-j
tracks of the liners hardly touch the I plonslilp, breaking 93 clay targets out
Labrador current, but do lie along the ' 0f a possible 100 In lb. main event.
path of tbe Gulf stream.    The area |  -—
of tho ice danger Is at tbe 3ame time |        A House Fly as big as a Cat
restricted, because bergs coming Into
the gulf stream do not last long In
tbe warm water of lhat current.
Capt,   .Tobnston   is   of  the  opinion
j that the quantity of Icj brought down
I In tbo spring is in direct proportion to
! the severity of Ihe winter preceding,
j The  severity of Ihe winters in Ibe
north  Allan'lc   Slates,   ho   says,   do-
Many thousands   of    people   have
seen th
America
in New -.
Ion In a bouse fly 64,000 times as big
as the one we are bo often adjured
to swat or starve. This model bas
cost nino months of work and study
the  pa-:   ot  Ignasz  Matauscb,
Rainy Weather Made Popular
One of the largo London Insurance
companies has lately issued a novel
insurance policy against bad weather.
It Is primarily for tbe benefit of travelers who make  trips in  tlie spring
big" glass  mosquito  nt the'and summer through   England,   and
n Museum ot Natural History who Complain If their trips are spoiled
York      Now it has a compan-  by variations of weather.
These policies are called, naturally
enough, rain policies. Tbe more you
pay the greater, of course, is your
compensation It It rains. You can
pav $5 a week-, and lt It happens to
ponds upon the prevalence of strong Hunearian modelmaker in tbo service  rain for more than two days out ot
.._,..I.   ...:...1..   1....!.._   ,!._!.   ..I.l.   ...   ,1.. ' .,.,..         .1...      .....   .-.<«   ...I    ..111   I"....  ...n.l,   oinli   n-l-nlr
A Careless Remark
Well, i:ad  to say, I'll have lo tr
myself away.
That'll be ripping won't It?
north windB having their origin on tho 0j tiie museum. The proportions
Labrador coast. Simllaily lt Is these • liave j-,oon preserved with Ihe miiuu-
same winds which slart southward es. care, Mr. Matausch having made
ihe great mass o_ ice broken off from ya drawings and casts for the bend
glaciers which appear in the steamship am| UQ(*j. nnd various member, ot the
tracks ns Icebergs. Therefore tho Ico ; lnS(?c_ from disSPCtlon. Larvae and
danger In the steamship lanes Is Bl-1 pupae of the Ily are shown In models
"'"'  ■■•"■ ':l  ""■"' ''"' '""-'  """""'molded on the same scale, as are lb»
ways greatest after the most severe
winters and less as the preceding winter bas been mild.
Many of tho Iceberg?; in the southward drift becomes grounded on tho
Grand Hanks and do not constitute any
eggs, which appear as little cucumber-
shaped pieces ot paraflln about two
inches long. A real Ily's f-gg is lust
visible to the naked eye. The same
artist hns  painted    an    enlargement
serious menace   to    the    translantlo   (i,_00 diameters) ot tho hairy foot of
Most Unjust
A St Louis man went out Ashing
one day recently. He had a nice
hmdi fixed u >. but upon arriving at
".V: (Whine place he discovered that
lio bad lost It, so llo rotinood his steps
until he met a la-go, satisfied looking
colored man, who was sealed by Ihe
roadside under a tree picking bis
teeth,
I Ud you pick up anything hi the
road? Inquired the fisherman.
Nu, sab, I didn't pick ti)■ miffln.
Couldn't a dog bab found and et it
up?
the fly, showing tlie typhoid bacilli, of
which' tbe insect Is the common carrier, ono the claw-like tip of the member.
' liners. if. Is those which continue
' south parallel to ond beyond The banks
I which threaten the safety of tlie ocean
1 steamers; ar.d It was to these that the
revenue cutler patrols pah; the most
attention.     Cap*. Johnston said that Two Immense Cables
I Ibe largest berg lhat was encountered i    p^. ,,,_, p,ir,„)Se 0t hauling across
i was about 400 feet long, 300 feet wido ; |he BU*.merg8d pipes for Ibe Capllano
and about 70 feet out of thc water, rjartrershlp pipe at Vancouver, two
| The smallest Ice which properly could ^.,pl cl,i,lcs twenty tons' weight
Ibe called a berg was 22. feet long, „y, lKlvc "been convoyed to the
;100 fee. wide and 85 feet out of tlio ■ n0..tl'. Blde ot **-e First narrow
seven you get $40 for each such week
There are four different classes, and
all  aro arranged  proportionately    to
tho amount paid down.
Minard's Llnl.nent Cures Colds, Eto.
Tl ere   U-  n  deal  or d/fferenco  between being useful and belie- used.
^%^-^*il_«l
•SO- a box or six uoxcr, for 52.-0,
at all dealers, or The Dodd, Medicine Company, Llnlted, Toronto,
Canada.	
Tho
water. I cables   which  were  manufactured In
('apt.  Johnston estimated the rale [,,,,   lBIU. „„,, w]llrh nrD e.000 feet loug
of deterlodulion of Icebergs floating In sald t0 ,)C tho biggest ever sblpp-
the Gulf stream Is about r, per cent, j   d ,nt0 Canada,
a day.      He  saw  many  melting  so. ________ .
rapidly that waterfalls were pouring j       _r.q|tsh vs.  Continental Danki
down llieir sides whilo others in th"1
advanced stages of dissolution turned
over dully as rapid melting shifting
the centre of gravity. Sometimes Icebergs wero found literally covered
with   sea  birds.      Of  tho  scoro  of
lcebc 'gs Capt. .tobnston concludes
j lhal tlie presence of none but tbe
1 niurre. a bird common hi northern
I latitudes, can be safely regarded as an
indication of Ice ln tho vicinity.
English vs
The London correspondent ot   Iho
I American Banker   contrasts   Uritish
I banks   unfavorably   with   Continental
banks as to tho accommodation provided  for travellers and others who
,,   .   ,      , . havo business witli banks.     At limes
letlu of sea birds found on or near ;   « .   (hl, B   ,l8h ,,.,. u Uu, cll(>rit
bas lo discuss Ills business on foot ut
the counter, while on the Continent
splendidly lilted reception rooms are
provided and Iho ntmoot consldera
tion Is shown to customers.
Green and Brown are haviug a terrible row down the street.
What seems to be the matter?
I don't know, but they aro calling
each other thief and liar.
Did you say Green and Hrown?
Yes.
I thought so. They are lust having
a friendly political discussion. Come
on; let's go home'
The Way It Goes
Some wc.nen are born ugly.
1 suppose so.
And others are both ugly and awkward'
Yes, an.', still others wca: pink
high heeled shoes.
Heading Hlm Off
Why do you always laugh at everything tbat man says?
Because I know ba will say lt again
IT I dou't laugh at lt when he sayB It
tho first time.
Too Late
A boy wrote home for r supply of
Cash. Appended to the letter was
the following post-scriptuni:
I hOt so ashamed at having asked
you to send me S10 that I ran to tho
post-office to get my letter back. Unfortunately, it bad gone.
low
W.N.U. 962
Would Starve
You should always speak In n
voice.
What for?
It' is a mark of refinement,
You couldn't get anything t   eat at
our boarding housa If you spoke that
Sad Case
He's a hard man to get along with
"Well, why dor.'t you do the other
thing'.'
What Is that?
Cet along without hlm.
Because he Insists on goln_; along
with me. lie's my husband, you
see.
Back Slap
She finished a tirade at hor friend
and ended with:
There, I think I havo mado myself
plain, havo I not?
Made yourself plain, dear? sweetly
answered tho onco friend. Oh, no
dour; you were born that way.
He Knew
I can prove to you the power of
mind over matter, said tbo professor.
You needn't bother to, said the big
fat man.
But vou may not understand lt?
Yes,' I do! Mjr wife weigh only
eighty-live pounds.
Good All Round
aids to good health—and to the
strength, comfort and cheerfulness which depend on thecondi-
tion of health—are the famous,
time-tested, safe and speedy
BEECHAM'S
PILLS
_UU •v.rrttli.r..   ta k.xe», 25 c*a|_.
HEREDITY IN  HANDWRITING
Science Wakes up to a Fact That the
Public Have Long Realized
Kon scientific persons have long
realized the remarkable Btrallarlty la
handwriting of members of the same
family, sometimes lasting tor halt a
dozen generations, and now, lt seems,
science Is at last waking up to this
suggestive fact ln heredity. Sir Hickman Goodlee, president ot the Royal
College of Surgeons, said recently;
I have lately been reading old letters dating back to the early part of
the eighteen century, and I have been
struck with tho way ln which niero
handwriting Is handed down from
father to son, and mother to daughter.
It 13 impossible to trace quite clearly my groat-grandfather's writing ln
that of my cousin's and father's and
my own. If mere handwriting Is thUB
transmitted, together with tho tono ot
the voice and the shape of the nose,
the question arises whether any one
need bo ashamed of his defects, sorry
for his misdeeds, proud of his success,
or satisfied with the cjnsclousncss of
virtue. Wo may feel the long arms
of our ape-like ancestors stretching
out of tho past and molding our char-
icters. We 1iiay rend all that has
•ver been written about free will from
the time of Aristotle, and we may
hug the notion that our actions have
aeon predestined from the nebulous
j'.ato of our planet.
But it makes no difference to us.
Wo nre still doggedly convinced that
by taking thought wo can add one
cubit to our stature, or at any rate
prevent lt being oue cubit less.
Miller's Worm Powders prove
llieir value. They do not cause any
violent disturbances in t'.ve slomach,
any pain or griping, but do their work
quietly and painlessly, so that the
destruction ot the worms Ib Imperceptible. Yet they are thorough,
and from the first dose there Is improvement In the condition of the sufferer and an entire cessation of manifestations of Internal trouble.
Woolen Cloths
The first woolen cloths manufactured In England were produced by a
colony of seventy families of Dutch
cloth-workers, who landed In England
July 26, ln tho year 1331, having been
induced to settle In England by a liberal grant from Edward III. Worsted manufacture was commenced In
Norfolk a few years later, and the Industry so launched soon reached largo
proportions. Every effort was made
to protect tbe infant Industry, and lu
1463 It was ennctc-d that no cloth
but of Wales or Ireland should be Imported Into England. In the seven
teenth century, during the reign of
Charles II, a law was passed that all
persons should be burled In woolen
cloths. In 1700 an act was passed
by parlloment, prohibiting the Importation into England of Indian muslins,
chintzes, and cottons, which were
threatening to supplant woolen cloths
In popularity. It was not until tbe
last century that cotton replaced wool
as the staple commodity ot English
manufacture.
KEEP CHILDREN WELL
DURING HOT WEATHER
Every mother knows how fatal the
hot summer months are to small
children. Cholera Infantum, diarrhoea, dystentry an. stomach troubles are rife at this time and often
a precious little life Is lost nfter only
a few hours Illness. The mother
who keeps Baby's Own Tablets ln tho
house (eels safo. The occasional uso
of Hie Tablets prevent slomach and
bowel troubles, or It trouble conies
suddenly—ns It generally does—the
Tablets will bring the baby safely
through. They are sold by medicine
dealers or by mall at 26 cents a box
from The Dr. Williams' Medicine Co.,
Brockville, Ont.
He Would  Pollute the Water
There was an amusing Incident at
the opening of Kelsey Park, Beckou-
bam, the other day.
Mr. John Burns, who performed the
opening ceremony, was Interrupted
several times by a mau who evidently
disapproved ot hlm, and whose remarks were not In the best of tasto.
After a little the crowd became tired
of the man's objectionable attitude.
Chuck him ln tho lake! somebody
shouted.
No, no, no! cried Mr. Burns hastily. You musn't do that! Don't
you know thero are heavy penalties
for polluting the water?
Drafts   either
banks.
Policemen.
Corns.
Locomotive,
Garden tcols.
from    windows
PRIVATE OFFICE
ffiSS
Cramming down til-chosen
food, tnd rushing baok to
work, leads straight lo dys-
penslji, with all it means In
misery.
Proper hibllj ol eatlnj.
with a N»-Dru-Co Dys-
pepsli Tablet atier each
meal, restore good digestion, health and happiness,
A box of Na-Dru-Co Dyspepsia Tablets costs but
50o, at your Druggist's.
National Drug and Chemical Co. of Canada, Umlt-d.
US
The Trouble
The grand vizier was lolling among
tho cushions of his silken divan, draw*
ing lazily from his Jeweled chlboulfc
when a mameluke craved admittance
fot two ot tha Sultan's olllccrs. Tht
door swung open and tho pair, cam*
forward and salaamed.
Speak, said tho Grand Vizier. What
message does the commander of th*
faithful honor me withal?
Without speaking, one ot the officer*
banded a silken package to the premier, llo kissed lt respectfully aad
opened tt. Then he gave a cry ot
alarm. It was the bowstring — tht
sign that he was under sentence of
deatli.
What have I done to merit thlet
Speak, ho cried.
Y'ou have Insulted her gracious M*
jesty the Sultana. «"
Altai This Is another case of Poti-
pbar's wife. The Sultan has been
lied to by a scorned woman. LLstea
and 1 will tell you the real truth.
The Sultana wanted me to elope with
her and I refused.
That, O ettendl, Is the trouble.
Ready-made Medicine.—Y'ou need
no physician for ordinary His whe_
you have at hand a bottle of Dr.
Thomas' Eclectrlc OIL For cougha,
colds, sore throat, bronchial troubles,
It Is Invaluable, for ..•aids, burnt,
bruises, sprains It Is unsurpassed,
while for cuts, Bores, ulcers and th*
like it Is an unquestionable healer.
It needs no testimonial other than tht
use, and that will satisfy anyone as ta
its effectiveness.
Alfalfa Fireguards
Much of the loss to crops, building*
and other Improvements, caused by
railway fires lu cultivated sections of
the Prairie Provinces, could be avoided If farmers would raise some non-
conibustlblo crop on a strip of land
adjacent to railway rights of way.
Alfalfa Is suggested In this connection, since this crop will not bum and
a narrol strip will form a thoroughly
efficient fireguard. Where clover can
be grown successfully. It will answer
equally well. Tho growing of potatoes, beets, or other loot crops will
serve the samo purpose, whero local
market conditions will permit. Thtt
would he a step hi the much to be desired direction ot diversified farming.
—C.  L. hi 'Conservation.'
Strenuous
I would be willing to work, said Tyr*
Dout, If I could get the sort of job
I want.
What would that job be?
Well, I wouldn't mind calling out
the stations on an Athuuic liner.
Littlo Wllllo, a city boy, on his flrit
visit to the country was greatly excited on seeing a cow grazlr.B iu •
field.
Oh, Cousin John, what Is thai? ht
exclaimed.
That Is a cow, John replied.
And what are those things on It*
head;
Horns, answered John.
Tbey had proceeded but a Utile far*
ther, when Willie was startled by tht
long, loud belowlng of the animal.
Which horn did he blow? he asked
excitedly.
So Reckless
It is no use talking, remarked
Bunks, dejectedly. It Is Impossible
to make a woman understand even the
first principles ot finance.
What's the matter now? Inquired
Henderson.
Matter! ejaculated the disgusted
Banks. Why. when I was away yesterday tho baby swallowed a dime.
And what does my wife do but call ln
n doctor and pay him 53 for getting
tbat coin back.
Some peoplo can't even lend their
moral support without charging Interest for lt.
There's Nothing Better Titan
For thoro-shty cWnainr: baths and B-t-fat
And it do_ not hurt tha
hand, like moat cleaoslnl
C.wder_ nnd Eoapa. It
_vr3 them r.mo_tli and Bolt
Cet I Cu To-Js*
Bar, tlio C._po&_,
Sou Coaui*tim'tad, Montreal THE ISLANDER. CUMBERLAND. B.C.
/#
THE LIMITED.
Courage of Two Youngsters,
and One of Them a
Tenderfoot.
By SEWARD W. HOPKINS.
O*****""1*1 ■>"• '* ■ ■» 'I'l *•"■*■ * tmmememtmsmQ
*m*m •__. «* ^ *m   WT IWUMEB, fHAfTHfc     TttrnireraiTTftf DROP.
Dick   Prescott  sat  huddled  In  Ul
■Balr at the desk, his eye* staring al.
UM receiver as though tht innocent
■ttie piece ot mechanism had sudden*!
I]r developed venom.   His right band |
■hitched a revolver, and Us left work-
id convulsively around his left breasl
at though be was feeling something In
•Mt.
"It cunt be possible!'' h* said onc_t I
then again: "It's a Ile.   1 know It 1* j
Julie Urldon leader of t gang of roh-'
ktn.   .No; It must lit a hideous mis
take." !
But the words ns Ihey had come lo
dots nnd dashes tu him from Uot Crust j
lug could neither be misunderstood not
tffaciii And be knew I.oumls so well
—Looinls wouldn't say t word about B
woman Hint could wrong her. And,!
Besides, Luomls did not know thai
Prescult loved her. So tbe element ol
Jesluusy would nut ploy a part.
But tbere was the message, repeated
It make uu error impossible: I
Dick Prescott Cow Corners:
Tou nlll receive package containing,
■noney from express messenger on lim-
Med. Twenty thousand dollars for James :
Beat Tou will bo accosted by Julie art- I
ion, lender bad sans, wbo will talk, hold
you up. Jake Grldou coming later wltb
■tng- LOOMIS.    j
It wasn't n long message. Trcscott
laughed bnlf lnsiinely ns be repeated It j
lie got up aud walked nervously te
tnd fro. '
"Luomls    wouldn't    Me."    ht   sold
'And see bow true It bus come so far. I
I've got tbe package.    Limited wenl
through on time.   And now"— ]
He laughed ngnln, but It was I
(traii!*c, wild In ugh. !
"So Ibis Is Ibe little girl wbo was
to nice and cordial and eren affection*;
■te;   tbe   pretty   girl   I   tared   from
drowning only n mouth ago; the girl
whom 1 was going lo ask—   Suppose I.
bad!   Suppose It wns her husband she,'
Willi .lake Gridon, wns coming to rob!
Suppose It!   1 can't suppose it.   It's a- ]
*"_ •
He stopped at bis desk again and
looked down. *
"I've got It right," he said. "And;
Loomls wouldn't Ile. But how did ht
leant It?   lluw enn be know';" '
Ills nervous walk begun again. Fie |
couldn't leave. Ills pony wasn't fnr I
■way, but tbe enslbound express would i
pass soon, nnd then tbe switch must j
be turned for the night local. There j
was no one else. Tbe ramshackle, one
horse station had a porter daytimes, |
but nt night, wben all the deviltry took '
place, the company did not think he
■eeded nny oue.
His bruin wns on (Ire. He hnd tbe
pneknge, nud tbe girl be loved was
coming wllb a gang to take lt from
him. |
A sudden noise nt the window made
him jump. Ills revolver leaped frum'
his pocket.
"Don't shoot me," snid a quick, nervous voice. "Dick-Mr. Prescott, you
received a package from the limited.
You"-
"No." be said, facing tbe snn tanned
face limb looked In nt tbe window. A
flnni-u told bim she carried n rifle.
"Yuu did not.'*
"No," be said. "Tbe limited went
through without stopping."
"Hut It was sent—I know It was sent
I know It, I tell you."
"No, 1 received no package."
For n moment sbe looked at hlm
steadily, aud then a peculiar smile
dashed across ber face aud disappeared
(gain. With an agility for wblcb she
was far fumed she sprang iu at tbe
Window.
"Dick Prescott," sbe sold sternly,
"your face tells n different story. You
did gel tbat package for Mr. Bcul."
"Miss Urldon, 1"—
"Slop! I huve misunderstood yon,
tnd 1 make few mistakes In men. Dick
Prescott, you bave opened my eyes tonight. I thought you were a man—a
gentleman. Vuu bave proved uie to be
wrong."
Sbe stood leaning on ber ride, snd
her greot, fearless eyes looked steadily
Intu bis.
Ho felt himself trembling, flow was
he to let her know that Looinls had
■ent the news thnt bad so iinmanued
him? Yet he must du something, tics
more Looinls wns proved correct Tbs
package bad come. Then sbe bad come.
Tbe next would be tbe worst gang ot
tutthronls lu Arizona, with Jake Urldon nt their bend,
"Julie," he said, "I in not well. I
■m going out fur air."
"Yes." she snid, "you don't look well.
Come outside."
He started to the door.
"Stop where yon nre!"
He Unshed a glance back. He could
(ot pretend to be frightened. He was
looking into tbe muzzle of hor ride.
"Dick l'l'oscott, throw up your hands!
Quick!    You   haven't   a   moment   to
A*tnt tt Otw Oners ro»o-L -tat* I*
IM it expnet.
"Now, Dick," *t Hid. "walk *_ j
fllttly. LttTt thing* at they in i
hen." I
"But. Jullt—my food umt-my np '
station"- |
Ih* laughed harshly. I
"Tour good name!  Oh. Dick!"
She   pointed   sternly.    Ht   wslked
ahesd of htr.   It wss t dark night I
Tht single lamp la tht station wss thi';
only light visible.   But tht (irl knew {
tht way ln th* dirk tt well it Prescott   Bhe ordered hlm to walk to his
horse.    Ht found htr twn tethered !
near lt
"Releaso both horses," tht said. Ht
obeyed.
His heart wti bitter. Ht could nol
fight htr. Ht might tt well do is sbs
commanded. Ht bid little hopt tot
mercy from tht gang, but sbt htd tht
money.
"Mount," tht said. "Now ride tl
that clump of nietqulte."
He rude ln silence, sbt following.
"Walt!"
Tbey ut thert In tbelr saddles, tl
seemed to him, for hours. Then tbi
racket of tho express could ba heard
md it tbe eumt tlmt tht pounding of
horses' hoofs.
"Look!" sho said tensely.
He knew tht voices snd did not need
to see.
"Where's tht whelp gone with tht
swag?" asked tht vuice tf Jullt't ua*
ele.
"He can't be far. He couldn't expect
ui.   Lucky wt (ot the (Irl shut up."
The express was coming. Tht light*
from tb* train wert poured Into tht
station.
'Come!" she whispered.
He could hsve shouted. Somebody
would have heard. But there wad
something In his mind. Ho didn't
think clearly. But what was this
about a girl being shut up?
Tbey rode swiftly, first along i gully.
Then, crossing tbe stream, tht swung
In tbe saddle and spoke again.
"Dick," the said, "for the lake of old
times I im giving you ■ chance fot
your life. I can't give you up to them.
I have saved tbe money for Mr. Deal.
I came ta warn yuu. I did nut think
that you could be tempted. I knew
they were coming. I heard them un ■
train. They locked me In the school-
house—me! 1 hurried tt fast as I
could. But you—yuu bare gone wrung,
Dick. I—we had been together some,
Dick—I was beginning to lore yuu.
But It's all over now. Pll marry an
honest mnn or none. Ooodby, Dick.
I've saved you from a crime. I'll set
that Mr. Deal gets tbe muticy."
"Jullel" be cried. "Loomls tele*
graphed that you were coming first tt
keep me quiet for the gang. It's in
there, Julie, written."
"And tbat was why you told me tht
package bad not come'/"
"Yes, Julie, I swear It I was a fool
to doubt you, but 1 was alone, and
everything came out is Loomls said.
1—Juliet 1 love yuu. I was gulug ta
usk yuu to marry me."
"Then I will," she said. "Hurry up.
You can show the telegram from
Luomls tomorrow. I'll be killed if my
uncle gets nie now. They'll take care
of everything tonight I'll take no
chances. Here Is your pistol. Now,
ride like tbt mischief for Beal's
ranch." .
He swung to ber once snd kissed
ber, and then tbey started, it was;
midnight wben tbey reached Bern's.
Explanations were brief. Wurds art
nut needed down there.
"Well, for two youngsters, one ■
tenderfoot, you've done pretty well,''
snid the grizzly old ranchman. "I'll
put you up tonight, and we'll see that
you'ro well married tomorrow. W*
can't effou to make any more mistakes with I couple like you. Wouldn't
it be a fine thing for you two not to
get nltcbed-wonldn't lt? Uct to your
rooms now. I'll give you some of tbat
wedding present In the morning-part
of the twenty tbousnnd, I guess. Uut
I've got to figure bow much /. ran
■pare, io goud night Don't worry
none. Jsko Grldou won't get yoa
here."
And he couldn't, for Jake Grldut
was dead.
itrhM
tMtr tight
Wind blows t'
Ptekaboo.
Maud's tad TWU ■
mttjr tresses.
To Uw park
Vera.ark.
Ltts of Hon.
Oh. what tint
On tht trolley,   .
Ain't tt Jolly?
Fntty (Irl tolas U
Gutataro tou.
"How d'ye dor
"Sir, how dart your'
Good old summer,
■he's a hummer;
Bathing, rowing,
Hollar sksttnt.
Girls so pretty,
Captivating.
Olrls so homely
They're 11111 waiting
For tho man who
Comes, oh. nevor,
■ver. never.
Hardly over.
rot girls, loan girls,
Oood girls. Bean gtrlo,
Olrls by twos and threes
And alias,
•tying yoeee, noea
And nlxaa.
■ummer timo and
Olrls, (Iris, girl*.
With their dimples,
Smiles and curls.
■uro It comes but
Once a year,
But we're very
Olad 'Us here.
—Florida Times Union
Logie.
Teacher — Who'll tell me what ll
meant by the floating population?
Kid-People wbo live ln houseboats.
-Kansas City Star.
Why Thty'ro Divoreod.
It was tbelr first day at bousekeep
(ng. The pictures were all up and can
pets were all down.
She knew how to bake biscuits. Bul
that wus all, for she had spent only
two years at ■ cooking scbool.
"Oh, goody!" ihe cried. "I'll glvs
Harold a surprise. We'll have ■ bis*
cult luppcr."
Harold camo home. He kissed bet
tn tbe vestibule, tbe ball, the anteroom
ind so on out Into the dining room.
"First course, biscuits!" she twitter
ed as they sat down to dinner.
Harold, devouring her with bis eyes,
devoured tbe biscuits with bis teeth
ind avidity.
"Second course, biscuits!" she car
oled.
"How novel!" exclaimed Harold and
devoured seven more.
The third course was biscuits, and in
for the fourth—biscuits. It was a four
course dinner, and Harold did Justice
to each course. For dessert tbere were
biscuits.
Thus Is revealed the secret of at
least one divorce.—Detroit Free Press.
Dldnt Come It Got on Hll
Ntrvoo.
A traveling man (topped it in In*
•ut hotel. Tbt proprietor told bim
ht htd act * room la tha house. The
■an protested. Ht mutt have a room.
Finally the proprietor told Um thert
wti i room, i little room separated by
• tUn partition from a nervous man,
a man wbo had lived ln tbt house for
tn years.
"He Is so nervous," mid the landlord,
"I dou't dare put sny one In that room.
Tbo least noise might give him a nerv.
ens spell tbst would tndanger his life."
"Oh, give mt a room." said tht traveler. "I'll be to quiet he'U not know
I'm there."
The room was given the traveler. He
■lipped In noiselessly tnd began to dis*
robt. Ht took off ont article of clothing after another as quietly is a burglar. At list be cime to his shoes. Ht
unlaced a ihoe and then, manlike, dropped lt
Tbe shoe fell to the floor with a great
noise. The offending traveler, horrified
it what Jl* hid done, waited to hear
from tht nervous msn. Not s sound.
He took off the second shoe snd placed
It noiselessly upon tht floor, then ln
tbsolutt silence finished undressing
■nd crawled between the sheets.
Half an hour went by. He bod dropped Into a doie when tbere came a
tremendous knocking on tho partition.
Tbe traveler ut up ln bed trembling
■nd dismayed. "Wh-wba-what'a tht
matter?" he asked.
Then came the voice of tbe nervous
man:
"Hang you! Drop tbat other ihoa
Will you'."-Philadelphia Press.
CURIOUS LOVE TANGLE.
A Lightning Changs Artist.
A young minister was Invited to
spend bis vacation st the summer borne
of a wealthy member of his congregation. Tbe little daughter watched tbe
young man very closely during tbe
visit and one morning sat down beside
bim and began to draw on her slate.
"What are you doing?" tbe minister
inquired.
'I'm going to draw your picture,"
replied the child.
The young man tat very still, md
the little girl worked iway very ear-
nestly. Suddenly sbe stopped and compared her work with the original.  '
"I don't like lt very much," sbe said.
"I guess I'll put a tall on It and call it
a dog."—New York Evening Post
His Synonym For Quick Retreat.
In the sixth grade tbe teacher was
questioning a boy about Napoleon's
disastrous Invasion of Russia and tho
subsequent retreat from Moscow.
"What did the French do then?" tht
■sked.
"Tbey ran owny," replied tbe boy.
"Yes, that Is what they did," said
the teacher, "but 'ran away' is hardly
tbe correct pbrase to use. What
should you have said?"
The boy's face lighted up wltb understanding.
"Tbey bent 111" he exclaimed quite
proudly.—Kansas City Journal.
Why Ho Was Mercenary.
The editor ot a great magazine-sent
for a certain author wbo had submitted
in unsolicited manuscript
"I am glad to make your acquaintance, sir." said tbe editor enthusiastically. The story you sent us Is perfectly splendid. But why use a noni
dt plume? Let ns publish lt over your
own name, and It will make you famous."
"I am not after fame," objected ths
author,   "it's money I want."
"But you'll get Just as much money
ln either case."
"No, I won't If I publish It over my
own name my wife will get tbo mon*
ty."—Cleveland Plain Dealer.
Didn't Know When to Stop.
|    "Tbe great men are all dead," sbs
' said with evident regret.
j    "But tbe beautiful women are not,"
1 he replied, looking earnestly nt her.
"Of course," she added after a moment's  reflection,   "I  always  except
present company."
"So do I," he said.
Then she asked If be would be good
enough to conduct bet to her husband
—Judge.
Knew His Ground.
"You say tbls  man Is no chicken
| ItenlerV" inquired tbe judge.
|    "Yassuh,"  replied  Erastus Plnkley.
j "Da's wbut I said."
I    "What do you know about the facts
In tbls case?"
j    "I lsn' s'poscd to know niiuln' 'bout
' de facks In de case.    I Is an expert
i witness fuh de defense."—Washington
Star.
Her eye wns as steady as nny man's
•f the southwest. Prescott was na
coward, and be couldn't shoot the girl
|e loved for a hundred times f.0,000
fe|i went bis hands.
There was a peculiar sound In bet
throat ns sbe stepped to bis side. Wltb
Angers tbat seemed tu bnve bad much
practice she took away his revolver,
twept her band Inside his coat and
took out tbe package.
"Now. Dick Prescott. obey every
Word of mine or I will shoot you.
Stand still a moment"
•ht stepped  to  tht desk.    A  ftw
Try tt Do This.
Take I light chair and place It with
Its back to tbe wall. Stand In front ot
lt, facing tbe wall, with tbe toes about
a foot from the front feet of the chair,
aud, placing one hand on each tide of
the chair, lean forward until the top of
your bead touches tho wall. The problem Is to lift the chair from the floor
and, without moving the feet, to takt
tbo bead away from the wall and
stand upright Simple as this appears,
It Is impossible. Very few people, ns
you will find, would anticipate any difficulty In doing this. Get tbem tu try.
This trick Is, ot course, very like tho
uid one of standing against n wall
sldewlse, wltb tbe shoulder and one
foot touching the wall. It ts then Impossible to raise the outside foot without lusing one's balance aud fulling
away from tbe wall.
Different With Roses.
"Plant any vegetables ln your gar*
den?"
"No: flowers only."
"I should call that rather extravagant   Why don't you save money by
raising your own lettuce and radishes?"
"A pile you know about gardening.
I em buy lettuce snd tomatoes and
such truck cheaper thnn I can raise
i them, but every time I pick t dozen
j roses I'm just $12 ahead of tbe florist"
—Detroit Free Tress. *
Tho Picnio Stove.
Picnic cooking, ir ln Inexpert bands,
will undoubtedly be better over a stove
than an open fire. But yuu cannot car*
ry a store on a picnic or camping expedition, nor need you. A piece of tlilt
sheet Iron, thirty Inches long by eighteen Inches wide, Is all the stove yon
want. This laid across two little bank,
of enrtb, wllb the fire between, or two
logs, with tbe fire between, forms an
excellent stove nnd not only makes it
unnecessary to wait for embers fot
good cooking—since Ihe llnmea cannol
reach the fuud through tbe sheet Iron-
hut Is In Itself an Excellent griddle foi
milking toast sud dopJecks.-Womsn'i
Home Cou.D-.-do_.
Proper Regulation.
Mrs. Smith (to chemist)—I wish tn
buy a thermometer to regulate tbe heat
of my room.
Chemlst-What kind will you hnve,
madam?
Mrs. S.-Ob, It does not matter, so
you set It at 65, as the doctor ssld
that would be tht proper beat—National Monthly.
"Love for your daughter has driven
me half crazy."
"It bas, eh? Well, who completed
the Job'."—New York American.
Up to Date.
Bhe—I really bellevo you men think
more of your automobiles than you do
of your wives.
He—Why not? We can get on Improved make every year.—New York
Mall.
You Never Can Toll.
Baker-1 hate to be nn outsider at s
family reunion.   It's awfully trying.
Barker—Y'es. You never know whether the shabbily dressed old lady Is I
poor relation or a rich one—Life.
Cuisine Ignored.
I    "I hope you can speak a good word
for our place, sir," sold the restaurant
| proprietor   in   bis   most   conciliating
. tones.
I    "Um,   yes,   I   csn,"   answered   the !
! grouchy diner.   "The view from this
i window    Is    excellent."—Birmingham
1 Age-Herald.
A Duel, ■ Cold Blooded Rival and I
Capriciouo Baauty.
Gomes Lopes del Navorctte, t well
known diplomat of Barcelona, wss In
love wltb an actress, Dolores Itlverode
Romanones, wbo la the dsugbter ot an
aristocratic Spanish family whoso
name she brought Into great notoriety
by going on the stage. A young but
slready famous surgeon. Dr. Dorado
del Pozo, was also a suitor for Dolores,
snd her affections wavered so uncertainly si to cause a duel between tbt
young men in which tbe diplomat wat
wounded ln tbe leg.
immediately Dolorez was at bis side j
ind nursed bim devotedly. Several
doctors were consulted, but tho leg
only became worse. At tost Dolores {
persuaded her lover to consult bis
rival, the brilliant youug surgeon. Ht
lid so, and Dr. Dorado del Pozo said
tbat amputation would alone save bis
life, ss gangrene had set tn.
More persuasion by the actress, who
•ssured hlm that her affections wet.
now fixed, was needed before fhe
young diplomat would consent to tbo
operation, Tbe operation was eventually performed md Senor Nivaretto
provided with an artificial leg.
In spite of ber previous protestations
Dolorez had now to confess tbat sbt
could never marry a man with one leg.
Not long after sbe married the young
surgeon. Tbls aroused Navarette's
suspicions, and he visited tho doctors
wbom ht bad consulted before the operation. They all assured bim that
grangrene was, tn tbelr opinion, quite
Impossible. Ho is now bringing* sn
■ctlon for dsmages against bis successful rlval.-Modrld Cor. New York
Bun.
NAVAL EXPANSION.
Woman's World
Miss    Harriet   Wars
t Famoua Composer.
Bitter Rivalry That Keeps England and
Germany on tho Jump.
In 1004 England had 202.000 tons of
warships ln the Mediterranean nnd
none In tbe North sea. In 1907 England had 135,000 tons of warships In
tbe Mediterranean and 100,000 tons In
the North sea. In 1000 England bad
123,000 tons of warships in the Mediterranean and 427,000 tons In tbt
North sea. In 1012 England had 120.-
000 Ions of warships In the Mediterranean and 481,000 tons ln the North
sea. At last accounts England bad
50.000 tons of warships In tbe Mediterranean and 600,000 tons ln the North
sea.
There has been n steady Increase of
the navy In Germany. In* 1000 the
tonnage ot warships and large cruisers
over n,000 tons was l.VJ.OOO; ln 1011 It
was 823.000. Tbe number of heavy
guns ln 1000 wns fJ2; in 1011 it was
8,10. Tbe horsepower uf engines In
1000 wns 160,000; In 1011 It wns 1,081,*
D00. The naral crews In 1000 numbered 28,320; In 1011. 67,363, nnd in 101,1
tbe German naval personnel will consist of 3..104 officers and 00,40.1 men.
Between 1000 nnd 1011 tbe tonnage
of tbe British fleet Increased from 215,-
DOO to 1,7111.000; of the German fleet
from 152,000 to 820,000.
In ten years British naval expenditure has increased from $172,500,000
to $222,500,000: in Germany the expenditure has jumped from $17,600,000
to $110,000,000. Out of these total
sums Great Britain spends one-third
snd Germany one-half ou new con
itructlon.—Scribuer's Magazine.
Poincaro Was There.
A story is told tn Illustration of tho
claim that President Polucare Is tho
most punctual man In France. He had
promised to attend n public banquet,
but was detained by public business.
Accordingly be sent bis secretary to
take his place at the table and announce that be might himself bo expected at 10 o'clock. Doubts of his
coming were expressed, but thc secretary spoke confidently: "M. Polucare
will come. He will be here at 10—to
tbo minute." In duo course the clock
struck 10, and M. Polucare was still
Invisible. The secretary wns chaffed
on the subject, but lie did not lose confidence. "M. Polncnre Is here," be
said. "He Is waiting for tbe music to
stop before entering." The music stopped, and ss tbe last note died nwny M.
Poincaro walked ln amid vociferous
applause.—Westminster Gazette,
A Literary Shrine.
Box Hill, which It Is proposed to preserve from threatened danger by converting It Into a Meredith memorial.
Is the center of a district rich ln literary assoclatli.ua. At Burford Bridge
Keats completed "Endynilon," ln November, 1S27. Closo by, nt tht Hook*
ery, wns born Father Mnlthus, tht
population economist. At West Humble Frances Burney, after ber marriage
with General d'Arbhiy, built Camilla
cottage with the profits of ber novel of
thnt name. Sberldau lived ut Poles*
den and John S-tunrt Mill nt Mlckle-
hnm, while other illustrious residents
In tlie locality In earlier times were
John Evelyn nnd Dnnlel Defoe. Every
one knows, of course, thnt It wns nt
Dorking, nt Ihe Marquis of Granby's,
that Mr. Weller, Sr., made tile fatal
blunder of proposing to s "vldder."—
Westminster Gazette.
UlSS HAMULT WAR!
Miss Harriet Ware, the join,,, Amor
lean composer, Is now recognized
among the foremost women composure
of the world. Her work bas been published only a few years, but from childhood she has expressed herself ln mil
ileal composition.
When t young girl Miss Ware appeared sb a concert pianist and wni
great praise for her Interpretations of
Bach. Later, during ber study In Purls,
sbe developed a sweet, true slnginf
voice, snd slues then sbe bas been (
deep student of the srt of singing.
It Is this quality of plnnlstlc ability,
added to the understanding of thc singing voice, which makes her songs* ■
universal appeal to great artists iiu.
tbe public.
Her "Bont Song" and "The Cross,"
tbe words of tht latter written b; Edwin Murkluu**; the "Hindu Slumbet
Song" and the "Sunlight Waltz" art
some of Miss Ware's compositions lbn(
are to be found on the programs of
famous vocal artists.
Miss Ware's more ambitious works
nre Ihe cantatas "Sir Olaf" ond "Undine." which were recently given da
New York city with a chorus of IKKt
picked voices.
Miss Wnre Is a born naturalist, nod
ller thoughts follow the suggestions ot
nature of melody nnd of rhythm, nm!
she Is not In sympathy with the modern trcud of music, although this yornig
composer is not insensible to the sincerity of men liko Debussy, but sbe Is
restive nt the thought of nn iinltuliri
school of followers who acquire his theories vlthout his genius.
"I must be absolutely myself," »h«
en vs, "nud I think there nre both sanity
nnd wbolesomcness ln American geu-
■us."        	
Watchman For Her Neighbors.
A girl who wns obliged to be n stay
it home each summer because the contents of her slim purse would not nl*
low her any vncallon conceived the
Idea one sun icr of uctlng ns "watch
woman" for her wealthy neighbors
who went awny each summer and
closed up their houses. j
Tliey paid her well for her services,
is they knew sho was honest, rcliabls
and conscientious lu her duties.
She kept tho keys to tlieir homes In
her possession, ns well as thc addresses
and long distance phone numbers ot
the owners, so thnt she could notify
tbem Immediately If anything wenl
iwrong, such as lire, burglary, etc.
Every day sbe went tbe rounds of Inspection, going through each house-to
see that everything wns undisturbed
und locking lt securely on leaving.
At Summer Resorts.
A young womnn clever In the usc'ot
Water colors hns for several summers
mndo n substantial sum uf money bj
painting sets of paper dolls and offering them for sale In exclusive summel
hotels. Tbey create a perfect furors
nmong tbo little girls, who ore eager to
buy each new set as It appears, and In
most cases thc hotel mnungement hns
been quite willing to handle tbem nt
tbo candy or cigar counters free of
charge. It Is always s problem to
know how to amuse the children nt
summer resorts, nnd the grownups wel*
cume so clean nnd quiet un occupnilon
ns pnper dolls. High school girls would
find this nu easy wny to secure extra
frocks or frills for commencement
time,
ho
Ths Bsrber's Story.
Barber-Shall I go over It again, frirl
Vtetlm-No, thank you!   I heard ev
W7 word /ou uld.-Boi.on Transcript
Their Locality.
"Did you ever bear of s man
knew how to inanngo n woman."
"Lots of them."
"Then why don't they show other
men how to do It?"
"Becsuso they're ill locked up ln lias tic at)'urns. "-Baltimore A mer lets.
Paid tho ProfsssjA Faro.
Professor William iMPnrd Tnft of
Yale bad a practical Illustration of persons! popularity a few days ago. no
wns a passenger on s trolley car on bis
way to the golf links, lt was not a
"pay as you enter" car, nnd when lit
conductor came within bis reach th*
(■-■■president offered bis fore, which
was rejected with the remark: "That's
sll right A Ind on tbe platform paid
for you, Mr. President" For a moment Mr. Tart looked puzzled, bot then
he smiled broadly and evidently appreciated tho courtesjr.-Ntw York TrtJ>
English Pretest Becomci Editor.
The first peeress to become nn editor
Is the Marchioness Townshcnd. who
tins been selected In that capacity by
the new mngnzlne Our Dumb Friends.
Tbo first number wns recently Issued
for private circulation. It Is understood thnt to make the mngnzlne pay
!h»_ro will be other features I ban thosi
pertaining to nnhiinls. such ns n aortal
department nnd a sporting page "tn-
luring" particularly dog nnd horse exhibitions, all of which will he undM
the direct supervision of Lad) 1'ova
■hend. NEW
WATERPROOFS
Waterproofs f0r Ladies
We are sole agents here for the celebrated
"Cow" Coats, of London, England. Ladies'
Fawn Waterproof Coats at prices from
$5 75 to $18.50. The Makers' guarantee is
hack of every coat we sell.
Girls'& Misses' Waterproof Capes
In shades of fawn, navy and cardinal. The
most useful garment a girl can wear, especially in this climate.   The prices are from
#3.75 to $5 50 for the largest size .
New Millinery
Our Showroom is rapidly assuming a Fall
appearance. Shipment after shipment o
Exclusive Millinery are arriving, and our
prices are very reasonable. Infants', Girls'
and Misses' Hats are here galore. You are
invited to inspect our stock.
FALL SWEATER COATS
One of ths largest shipments of Sweaters and Sweater Coats
have justamv-id, including such well known brands as ''The
Monarch" and Penman's, both good and reliable lines. Already
the evenings are chilly and cold. Protect yourself and e com-
l'ortable. by wearing one of our new coats.
LADIES' UMBRELLAS
We have a Specially Good Umbrella to Bhow you at $1.25.
At '2.25 you can have your choi.se of a rare assortment of
Handles with Splendid Coverings,
New Dress Goods for Evening* Wear
in a Number of New Shades.
Simon Leiser & Co.
LIMITED
"The Big Store"
L
Phone 38
CLEARANCE
SALE
$25,000 Stock
Consisting of Ready-to-Wear
Clothing, Dress Goods, Ladies'
Silk Waists, Hosiery, Boots and
Shoes,Smallware,Hardware,etc.
'--__& 1___A«DEK,"C'UM»E1*,J-A_jl-J
ABSOLUTELY
The Latest in
Fall Hats
Your Choice of London, Paris
and  New York
Models.
Dency Smith
Milliner
Courtenay, B.C.
Get your Cleaning,
Pressing, Repairing
and  Shoe  Shining
done by the
CUMBERLAND
CLEANERS
Next door to the Bank of Commerce.
WATER NOTICE.
Application for a Licence to
take and use and to store or pen
back water will be made under
the "Water Act" of British Columbia as follows:—
1. The name of the applicant is
The CanadianCollieries Dunsmuir
Limited.
2. The address of the applicant
is Pemberton Block,Victoria,B.C.
3. The name of the stream is
Boston Creek. The stream has
its source in un-named mountain,
flows in a south easterly direction
and empties into Comox Lake
about 2 3-4 miles from east end of
lake.
4. The water is to be diverted
from the stream on the east side
about 1 3-4 miles from its mouth.
5. The purpose for which the
water will be used is domestic.
6. The land on which the water
is to be used is described as follows: Bevan Town and No.7Mine.
7. The quantity of water applied for is as follows : 2 cubic feet
per second.
8. The quanty of water to be
stored is 3ixty-six thousand gallon
9. The reservoir site is located
on Supply Creek, 5,000 feet from
No. 7 Mine.
10. This notice was posted on the
the ground on the Fifth day of
September, 1913.
11. A copy of this notice and
an application pursuant thereto
and to the requirements of the
"Water Act" will be filed in the
office of the water Recorder at
Cumberland. Objections may be
filed with the said waterRecorder,
or with the Comptroller of water
Rights, Parliament Buildings,
Victoria, B.C.
Canadian Collieries (Dunsmuir)
Limited
By (Signed) W. L. Coulson
Synopsis of Coal Mining Regulations
COAL mining ughta of the Dominion
in Manitoba, 8_**tatoh6wsn and Alberto,
the Yukon Territory. thoN rthseat Terri
toriessndiua portion of the Province of
British C.lutnbiii, may he leased for a term
of twenty-one years at an annual rental of
Jl an acre. Not more than 2,600 acrea
will be leased to one applicant.
Application for a lease must be made by
theapplicant in person to the Agent or sub
Agent of the district in which the rights
applied for are situated.
In surveyed territory the land must be
described by sections.or loqal subdivisions
of sections, and in uusurveyed territory
the tract applied for shall be staked out by
theapplioallt himself.
K*cn application in list be accompanied
by a fre nt jo whirh "ill be refunded if llie
liylit*. applied forare not available, but not
otherwise. A royalty shalt be paid on the
merchantable output of the mine at the
rale oi live cents per t<n.
'Die person operating the mine shall
furnish the A^cnt with sworn returnsac-
coutittng for the full quantity of merchantable coal mined and pay the royalty
thereon. If the coal miniai; rights mv
not being operated, such returns shall be
furnished at least once a year.
The lease will include the coal iniiiin.
lights ouly, but thei 8see may be permitted to purchase whatever available sur
face rig'its may bo considered necessary
forlhe workinsof the mine at the rate of
$10. OOaiiacre.
For full information application slmultl
be made to  the.Secre'ary of the Depart*
ment of the Ititetior, Ottawa, or to  any
A 'cut or -Suh Aet 111 i FUniiiinion Lauds.
W. W. CORY,
Deputy Minister of the Interior.
N. Ti— unauthorized publication of thtB
advertisement will not be, aid for.
TIMBER SALE X 58.
Sealed tenders will be received
by the Minister of Lands not later than noon on the 29th day of
September, 1913, for the purchase
of Licence X 58, to cut 1,750,000
feet of timber on the area immediately north of Lot 1431,
Range 1, Coast District, on the
east side of Cadero Channel.
Two years will be allowed for
the removal of the timber.
Particulars of H. R. MacMillan
chief Forester, Victorta, B. c.
TIMBER SALE X47T
Sealed tenders will be received
by the Minister of Lands not later
than noon on the 18th day of
October, 1913, for the purchase
of Licence X47, to cut 1,720,000
feet of timber on Lot 2747, situated nearLund.NewWestminister
District.
Two years will be allowed for
the removal of the timber.
Particulars of Chief Forester,
Victoria, B.C.
s
10 per cent discount for Five Days
SATURDAY 13th UNTIL THE 17th
C. Ching Chong
CHINATOWN,   West   Cumberland
EALED TENDERS atldroa-ed to the
undersigned, and endorsed "Tender
-fotty and Dredging at, iho North Arm of
Eraser Itiver, IS 0 ," will be received
at this i ttice until 4 p tn. Tuesday, September 30, ll'lo, for the oi nstrtiction of
Jetty and Dredging ot, the North Arm of
ihe Fraser Itiver, B.C.
Plans, apecifications'snd form of contract can be seen and forms of tender
obtained at the itlices of C, C Worsfuld,
l_ q, District E gineer, New Westminister, B.C.; VV. J.. Earle, Esq,, Districl
_ngineer, Winnipeg, Man.; ,i. 8. M.,c
Lachlan, E q,, District Engineer, Vi_.
'oria, B C.; -i, L, Miohaud, Etq,, D strict
Engineer, Post i lln-e Buildings, M intreal,
P,Q ; j <! Sinj, Esq , District Engineer,
tl,,nfederation L'fe Building, Toronto,
(Int., and on application to tho I',,sinister at Vancouver, B C.
Person tendering aro notified that tone)
ers wiil not bo considered unless undo
on the printed forms supplied, and signed with their actual signatures, .stating
thoir occupations and places of residence.
In tho case of firms, tliORCtual signature,
the nature of the occupation aud place of
residence of each member of the linn
must he given.
Each tender must be accompancd by
an accepted cheque on a chartered b.nk,
payable to the older of the Honour-tbh-
he Minister of Public Works of Canada
equal to hus por cent, of the nm ■mil of
'he tender, which will be f rfeited if the
person tendering de< linos to enter into
a contract when called upon to do so, or
fail to coniptete tho woik contracted for.
If the tender be not accepted the cinque
will be returned.
The Department does not bind itself to
accept tho lowest, or any tender.
By ordi r,
R C. DESROCHERS, .
Secretary.
Department nf Public Works,
O tawa, August 18, 11)12
Newspapers sill  not be   paid for this
advertisement   if they insert it without
authority from the department,—16074
TIMBER SALE X118.
Sealed tenders will be received
by the Minister of Lands not later
than noon on the 26th day of
September, 1913, for the purchase
of Licence X118, to cut 90,000
feet of timber on the area immediately south of Timber Licence
37469, Bute Inlet.
One year will be allpwed for
the removal of the timber.
Particulars of Chief Forester,
Victoria, B.C,
NOTICE
(Ju.MBi.iti.Axi>    and    Union
Water Works Co., Ltd,
Sprinkling will be allowed
only two nights it week, vi/,.
Tuesday and Friday, from 7
till  9  o'clock in the evening.
Leaky taps must be attend-
to at once.
Any changes or additions to
existing piping must be sanctioned by the Company.
By order.
.L. W. Nunns,    Sec.
Cumberland, B. C.
July 29tb,   1913.
New Townsite=No. 8 Mine
This consists of Eighty Acres, half of quarter section 22S
the Canadian Colliery owning the other half on which
the main shaft and snw mills are situate, so that it is
well situated being close to bn.iness operations ond
absolutely inside property.
Price of Lots §150 and upwards, on easy terms.
Vancouver
Island
Farina anil
Acreage
Specialists
Apply: HARRY IDIENS
British Columbia nvestments
Limited
Courtenay, B. C.
TGLIiPHONK   36
Vancouvor
Island
Farms and
Acreage
Specialists
BUY A L0T IN
Terminal
Centre of Town I
Subdivision **«•»»
~"      and up.
The Island Realty Co.
Tire, Life, Live Stock
. . Accident .
„„      P. L. ANDERTON.
Phone 22.     Courtenay, B. C.
->-ft---_i---_____l
" The Magnet Cash Store"
STOVES
HARDWARE
FURNITURE
SOLE
AGENT
FOR EDISON AND
COLUMBIA   PHONOGRAPHS
ALSO GOODYEAR NON-SKID
PNEUMATIC AUTOMOBILE TIRES
T.E.BATE
Phone 31
<Nk_l
Cumberland, B.C.
Ml
THE
G.A.FIetcher MusieCo
P
iiiiios, Player Pianos,
Col ti in bin Ofiiplm-
phones nnd Records
Edison Records and
Ma"ohines*~*a« -*
The MoKinley Edition of Ten Cent Music
a Specialty.
NANAIMO,       . ..       B. C.
Wanted to Rent, a four roomed
house, by end of September.—
Apply Box 430, c.o. Islander.      J
siLKssiXKs srxjiszs
We have all kinds of Silks imported direct
from Japan ; Cream, Blue, White, Pink and
& „Prke 65c to $1.25 per yard.
Pongee Silk, 55c. to $1.50 per yard.
K. ABE   &   eemPRNY
Dun.malr avenue, Cumberland, fl, e.

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