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Michel Reporter Nov 20, 1909

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 &J2~f-    (l.-^/l   J&-%
i    r-
/'>< Ca. art ■—-P
VOL.'2,,..
NEW;.'MI0pEL^ BRITISH €OLUMBU, SATURDAY, NOV,' 20, 1909..
no. t*
DON'T MlSt
Boyd & Muir's Great Reduction
CAI  R of ^^ ^ade c^ENS
O^IUO Furnishings.   : .     ;
Commences Saturday NoYi 20tli  •
Ends Saturday, November, 27th, :
Bbyd&MMir,
The Grent Northern Hotel Bloat
.. NEW MICHEL; B.C.   '^
*=
Monday Evening's
Meeting. * ,
Fisher Finds Friends
On Monday night Fisher, the
Liberal candidate! the ' man who'
represents the;people ahd the eomf
ing member, addressed a crowded
meeting in 'Michel. Hill,, \M?. McDonald, of lfernie, opined, thi inept,
ing.and in a masterly manner handled the proposed railway scheme of
yMcBrides, He was followed by 0'.
(lamer and D. MoDont>ld' for the
"■Socialists, Prof. Meyer, | \yho spoke
in Italian and another gentleman'
who spoke in Welsh. ' Then came
the people's choice, A. I, Fisher,
for over, an hour and a half he hold
forth on the political"'topics'd( the
ilny. Interruptions were frequent
and the meeting at one time develop"'
i)il into pandemonium, caused, frjli a
few Socialists, whn were not willing'
W
id
Have Dollar Bills
thrown at you, without making an effort to e*gtch them ?
Witt] that would Jbe like overlooking the Special Values
■we'offer for the. Next Ten Days.   Here ^re a few of them
All Quf "Trimme$ Millinery
7    at One Third Off.   Therehare just .twelve of them in tl.iB lot —all
pattern Hiijqr ranging,frqni 86 |o$10, clearing at % off these prices.
Wbmeijs:Knitted Golf Blouses
'all'colors—navy, cardinal,black, white etc.   A lot of cqmfprt'in one of
these",'-clearing at $1.75, 62.60, 'S?.2Vand 83.00.1 Wbrthi^rnbre;   '
Ross Bushes Rapidly
Wednesday night, W. R. Boss,
K.C, held what was perhaps one of
the largest meetings in this section
in Crahan's Hall. He spoke on
the railway question tuM used the
same stock argumonts we have been
treated to by speakers in favor of
thp McBride government-all through
the campaign. He was frequently
interrupted by several Socialists,
who apparently do not think that a
man can'represent! the Coal Company and the miner's whose interests often 'conflict,' as one of them
stated lifter the meeting in discussing the ' remarks' of the speakers,
'•'.!,No man can serve God and Mammoth." W. A. McDonald, of Vancouver, one of the "most fluent' platform spoakers in the province, foi-
to take thoir medicine.   Order being* .loweo inall able ftd_MM"'i_ which
restored the speaker answered a
questions put to' him and demon j
strated to his largo -audience that
theii* interests could safely be- entrusted to hiii(. Mr, Fisher is a
fighter from a*,yay back, and won
many votes by "His fearless and unbiased attitude: His clear, "clean
cut, expressions were loudly applauded, 'i*iid outside some ' half-
dozen soreheads, there were few in
the hall whose ideas on the questions
discussed were not in sympathy with
the speaker. As it was there were
many who came forward after the
meeting and expressed themselves
favorably to the liberal cause, and
prominent amongst them were
some Socialists, Who acknowledged
their error and. pledged their support to the Liberftlff.' This light,
now on, is one 'that, ptrms Up the
cockles of the heart. 'Its an okl
time battle and the youn-Jstprs who
are pulling their first rote are receiving an education they will never
forget. Liberal ideas and views are
more strenuously enunciated than
they have been for years and
the Grand Q\d Party has awakpned
to the fact that it is time to be up
and doing. The returns on the 25th
will plainly show th(|t the principles
of Liberalism have received thp support of the vast majority of the yotes
ahd that Fisher from Fernie will
be Fisher to Victoria, and the sweep
of the Liberal broom will bind him
into the cabinet, whose bead will be
old "Honest John" Oliver."
Womens Suits, and Mantles at Cost,
A good.range of styles and fabrics—latest novelties in thess .(goods  nnd
specially priced. .        ' ■•■   "'• "   Begular 815.00 value 'for f 10.00
.ftegualr "18.50 vlihie.for 12.50
:     ■ Begular  30.00 value fop   23.50
Special Value in Children's Furs.
Boas'1, Collars, Muffs and Sets jn White  Lamii,   Bearskin,"1 Thibet
These pieces make very pretty'and qomfortable Xmas Gifts.
etc.
The Tntes-Wood Co. Ltd.
Michel
he touched on Conservatism from
the dnys bf the national policy until
the crack of doom, and was highly
complimented by his maiiy friends,
but Ids opponents called him a
boautiftil "Wind Jamber". I). J.
MacPonald and Vincent Frodsham
spoke for the Socialists, eliciting
nothing neiy. T.Ke meetfng.c1n.-cd
very early—too'early to suit.Mr.
Fisher, who was hurrying from his
meeting in Hosmer to' confront the
Conservatives on their own platform.
He arrived shortly after the meoting
closed, much to his disappbin'tnent.
Everyone expected Boss to close the
meeting, but it is .surmised that
be had word that Fisher Was on the
way and he'hurriedly ' neglected to
, give us that grand peroration' he
had prepared.   -
NOTES
[By Jim tiie fynman]
It was a hustled meeting at Cuban's
luil) the other night. Mr. Rosa,, backed
up by his brilliant talking machine,
went th,ruugli the program In u trjjely
breathless fashion. Kois made a speech
McDonald explained the whole ..business
and questioners were talked Into lilence
at a lightning rate, Vincent Prodshiini
and another of (he Mac's spoke on behalf of the Socialist cause and the shop
wus shut with a bang.
Elettori Italian!
Giudioate dall' andaniento dei diversi discorsi politici, la
furia tie' socialist! senfca nessuna base di politica, ed il poco o
nulla di fumo d,e' conservation arrampicandosi su degli argo-
menti inconsistent!. Al contrario, con verita indiscutibije di
fatti Fisher, candididato liberate, e stato e stara per gli
operaii.
Larger than Ever
Our large and complete assortment of Toilet Sets, Manicure; Sets, Burnt Leather Goods., Hand-bags, Collar
Bpxes, Cased and Meerehaum Pipes,* Sewing Sets ' etc./*
etc., and all other 7\
"    C^RISIDVIAS QI^TS
incjuding Christmas Cards, Books',.Toys, Dolls etc, etc
Now   pt|   Display'
We y»i\\ set aside any article you choose, by paying a deposit [on same'.
/    KENNEDY'S
DRUG AND BOOK STORE
"V*    '■   NEW   MICHEL
HOTEL   KOOTENAY
[N***; Michel, B. Q,"
Dougjas
& sW
man
Proprietor.}
RATES $2.00 A DAY
Everything First-Class and Comfortable
i.. ■ l*j \> i        ;        J7 *. '.   u*
Nothing but white labor employed
. !BUS MEETS ALL TRAINS
UNION
SECRETARIES
If there is no Union Printing
Office in your town, send your
work to tbe Reporter Office,
New Michel, and have it done
by the man who Unionized
tho First Printing Office in the
Pass, and have vour fobs decorated, with that
-BADGE OF HONOR
-THE -
Imperial Bank of Canada
Head Office !' TORONTO
Capital' Authorized 810,000,000
Capital Paid Up $5,000,000; ''" :'-:'     ' Reserve'Fund $5,000,000
SAVINGS BANK DEPARTMENT
Intfrest allowed on Deposits from Date of Deposit
Drafts, Money Orders and Letters of Credit Issued, available in
 -   Any pirt of the World   —■ '	
Branches at Michel and New Michel.     T. B. BAKER, Manager
Just ut first we thought that Mr. Hoss
was showing us just hew lie hustle- unil
and gets right there—a kind of object
leison on the 20th. century methods uf
doing business. But nliis for our genor-
(ius thoughts, just us ive wended our way
downstairs, who should appear but Mr.
I-'islier—out from 1'ernie by lirst available freight and astonished that the
meeting bad ended so curly— tl at it
slowly dawned on us that it was the rattle of those caboose wheels that had expedited matters.
Mf. Bowser's Bluff
In the railway policy of. the McBride Administration,
soys the Vancouver World, one'feature appears'conspicuous,
because it is the point froni wliich it is proposed to make
connection between this new transcontinental railway and
Vancouver Island. It is called English Bluff. Many people heard of it for the first time lis part of {his railway policy;
many people believe that it is not ah essential part of the
schqine of construction and that, in the remote event of the
endorsation of the policy by the electors, the bluff would be
dropped out of- it, in favor of some other point more practical.
Mr. Bowser's bluff, however, is of another sort, resembling
the other only in respect that whereas English Bluff fronts
the inrolling Pacific, Mr. Bowser's bluff rises gaunt and un-
picturesque,' confronting ;(nd oppogiqg n whoje flcean p{ %-t,
a whole decade of practical experience of Bowserism. At
Fernie, the other day, Mr. Oliver offered, to "put up" $100
against Mr. W. R. Ross, that in the Provincial contract with
the G.T.P,, dated Feb. 10th, 1(108, there is not one word to
the effect that "white" Jabor should be employed on the construction of tlio road, or that white workmen's wages should
bo paid. Mr. Bowser, following the i rules of the game of
bluff, does not take the bet; he merely raises the stakes from
$100 tb $1000. Wo do not comment upon the soemliness or
unseemliness of a question of great sociological and industrial
importance being made the subject of a bet, but we do point
to Mr. Bowser's method. Ho raises the stakes, in the hope
Qf bluffing, or beggaraiig, his opponent. If he would leave
tbem at the reasonable figure nl which ho started, not only
the member for Delta but a few oilier poor folk such as newspapermen wuiilil cover that bet.   From Revelstoke to Van-
The model Bakery
NOW OPEN!
Bread, C^es, Pies, Buns, J-tc.   Fresh Every Day
Driver will osd) for orders and deliver
The Model Bakery        New Michel
The Italian Socialists are still unable
to convert Joe Missoti and 1'eto.
Jitnmie Bennie is boosting for Hoss. A
special police job is whispered. Perish
I hetbougbt!
Mr. Tuck finds it easier to got votes
for Hoss tban lumber for tho mines.
Promises are more easily managed than
lumber-Jacks.   Bure I
"Het out of the way, feller! said a
young man—aged about ten—to me the
other dav. He was propelling a four
wheeled arrangement containing sundry
groceries along Northern Avenue and 1
(Continued on rum lilallt.)
.Oliver Mr. Bowser lias reai
scribes as tho one in disputi
electors.
from,a contract which he de-
He  is merely bluffing the
Livery, Dray and Transfer
Bus leaves 7.40 a. m., 1.40 p. nv, and 6.40 p. m.
' Returns on arrival of trains
GEO. FISHER, Proprietor
! *=£_       \ -         ,    ,
E. V, Holding Co.,
- • Builders and Contractors
Repairs and alterations promptly attended to.
Estimates cheerfully given	
New Michel
SLICK UP
Get Your Hirsute Appendage
Clipped and Your
Whiskers Pushed in at the Great Northern Tonsor-
ial Parlors—You're next,
P  M. Mac Land era, Prop
VOTE FOR
FISHER
The man who will faithfully
stand up for the rights of workingmen
Patronize Home Industry
Smoke Crow's Nest Special
and Miner's Favorite Cigars
Manufactured by the Crow's Nest Cigar Factory, Fernie
The Hotels all through (he Pass handle these goods
and Union men should ask for I'nioii Label Goods.
Have you renewed your Subscription
to The Reporter ? It's only $l.(XKhow. THE   REPORTER,   NEW   MICHEL,   BRITISH   COLUMBIA.
ZAM-BUK CURED HER BABY      FUTURE FERTILE FARMS.
Cay
simueHT
SOAP
No trouble with SunlrgM So»p.
Just follow the directions on the
wrapper and Sunlight doe. the
rest. Cost* llttft-goei tar-
never ln|urea bandi or clothe*.
Just Waiting
An old gentleman, rather portly and
clad in a somewhat youthful suit of
light gray flannel, sat on a bench in
%•%**. the matter, ^Bonny?" fhe
asked a small urchin who lay onJM
grass just across the walk and stared
mtentjy, "Why   don't  you   go   and
Pl"Don't wanter," the boy replied.
"But it is not natural," the old gen,
tleroan insisted, "for a boy to be so
quiet.   Why don't you run about
"Oh I'm just waitin', the little
fellow answered. "I'm just waitin
till you get up. A man painted that
bench about 15 minutes, ago. -Pittsburg News. '
A Hereford gentleman met an eccentric old squire of his acquaintance rid.
ing with only one spur.
""What have you done with tne
other spur, squire?" he asked.
"Why what would be the use of the
other?" said the squire "if one.side
of the horse goes, the other can t stand
still." .
The manager entered the office, his
face cloudecf, his brow wrinkled in
angry thought. He called the office-
boy. Regarding the youth stern y, he
said*. "Boy, do you smoke cigarettes?
"I d-do a little, sir," stammered the
vouth. The manager fixed him witn
his eagle eye. "Then give me one, he
said.   "1 left mine at home.
■mm is mm taiarrn in tun lectloo qt IBs eoonttf
than all other dlaeasss put together, and uul.ll the last
lew yaars was *uppo*eil to be Incurable. For a erest
many year* doctor* pronounced It a local disease and
bnaerlbed local remcdle*. and by eonaunlly laL'Int
to euro with local treatment, pronounced It Incurtbla
Science ba proven Catarrh to be a constitutional dis.
ease, and therefore require* conjlllutlonal treatment
Hall's Catarrh Cure, manutaotured by F. J. Cheney
_ Co., Toledo. Ohio. Is the only Constitutional cure on
tha market. It la taken Internally In doses trom 11
drop* to a teaapoonrul. It acta directly on the blood
and mucou* *ur!acen ot Ihe *y«*m. They oSer on*
hundred dollars lor any case II tails to cure. Bend
tot clrculara and testimonial*.
Addreaa: F. J. CHENEY 4 CO., ToUdo, Ohio.
Bold by Draw!*!*. 7Bc.
Take Hall's Family Fills tor eouallpatVa.
Mothers will find the following state-
ment of more than passing interest,
showing, as it does, how Zam-Buk
ends the skin diseases of children,
even when ordinary remedies have
competely failed. Mrs. C. W. Bower-
bank, of 126 Denison Avenue, Toronto,
says:
"Not long ago my baby'B face broke
out in an eruption. The spots would
crack and be very irritating and sore.
At other times they itched fearfully,
and caused the child to scratch and
rub thus making the. sores very inflamed and painful. I tried all sorts of
ointments and salves but they somehow did not seem able to remove the
trouble. Zam-Buk proved very different and a few applications gave the
child relief. The sores are now healed
completely.
"Since that time iny little daughter
has had occasion to use Zam-Buk for
skin trouble. She broke out in blotches on her hands and arms, and in her
case also Zam-Buk effected a cure.
"We now keep Zam-Buk handy as a
household balm, and do not intend to
be without it.
"Not only for skin diseases, but for
cuts, burns and bruises, it is a fine
remedy. The other day I burned my
hand badly. An application of Zam-
Buk seemed to take the Are out of it
at once, and it soon healed. In the
course of my experience I have tried
pretty nearly all the salves and ointments obtainable, but there is nothing
to come near Zam-Buk."
Zam-Buk is Nature's own healing
balm, being composed ol pure herbal
essences. It is a sure cure for pimples
and eruptions, eczema, • ring-worm,
ulcers, cuts, burns, bruises, poisoned
sores, chronic wounds, bad leg, piles,
festering sores, and all skin injuries
and diseases. Druggists and Stores
everywhere sell at 50c. a box, or poBt
free for price from Zam-Buk Co., Toronto; 3 boxes $1.25. You are warned
against cheap and harmful imitations
sometimes represented to be "just as
good,"
Courage
A good many people who think they
have the courage of their convictions
reverse the decision when they discover that their opinions may cost
money .^Chicago Record-Herald.
A Pill for All Seasons.—Winter and
summer in any latitude, whether in
torrid zone or Arctic temperature,
Parmelee's Vegetable Pills can be depended upon to do their work. The
dyspeptic will find them a friend always and should carry them with him
everywhere. They ate made to withstand any climate and are warranted
o keep their freshness and strength.
They do not grow stale, \ qualilty not
possessed in many pills now on the
market.
Aunt Crabbe—"I think it Is my duty
to tell you that I have heard from several sources that Mr. Brown is a very
faBt young man?"
Daisy— Fast as he is, I shall catch
him yet, auntie!"
"Humble as I am," said a loud-
voiced orator at a meeting, "I still remember that I am a fraction of this
magnificent Empire."
"You are, indeed," said a bystander,
"and a vulgar one at that."
George Augustus Sala's eloquent
testimony to the superiority of English viands reminds us of Dr. John-
son's outburst alter examining a
French menu, "Sir," said he to the
faithful Boswell, "my brain is obfuscated with the perusal of this heterogeneous conglomeration of bastard
English ill-spelt, and a foreign tongue.
Bid the rascals bring me a dish of
hogs' puddings, a slice or two from
the upper cut of a well roasted sirloin, and two dumplings."—London
Chronicle.
He was dining at a French restaurant, and while he was sipping his
black coffee and firing 500 glances to
the minute at a girl in a fluffy pink-
and-white dress, a stranger gracefully
commandeered his overcoat. He had
just reached the door when the owner
tapped him on the shoulder.
"Pardon me, sir," he said, meekly,
"but would you allow me to get another cigar from my coat pocket, in case
I do not meet yon again ?"—Tit-Bits,
This
is the trademark which
is found on
every bottle
of the genuine
Scott's Emulsion
the standard Cod Liver
Oil preparation of the
world. Nothing equals
it to build up the weak
and wasted bodies of
young and old.
FOK SALE BY ALL DRUGGISTS
Send 10c, name ol paper and this ad. for
our beautiful Savings Sank and child's
Sketch-Book. Koch bank contains .
Good Luck Penny.
SCOTT _ BOWNE
IM WeUinal.n St., Wast, Tererto, Ont.
Gardener—"This is a tobacco" plant
in full flower."
Lady—"How very interesting? And
how long will it be before the cigars
are ripe?"
Minardi   Liniment   Cures   Dandruff.
"Dearest, if I were far, far away,
could you still love me?"
"Why, Reggie, what a question! I'm
sure the farther you were away the
better I should love you."
BETTER THAN SPANKING
Spanking does not cure children of
bed-wetting. There is a constitutional
cause for this trouble. Mrs. M. Summers, Box W. 77, Windsor, Ont., will
send free to any mother her successful
home treatment, with full instruc-
tins. Send no money but write her
to-day if your ohildren trouble you
in this way. Don't blame the child;
the chances are it can't help it. This
treatment also cures adults and aged
people troubled with urine difficulties
by day or night.
"Ladies and gentlemen," declared a
conscientious auctioneer, "there is no
deceit about these carpets. They are
genuine tapestry carpets. I bought
them from old Tapestry himself?"
A Mother's Chief Care
Is Her Baby's Welfare
The great desire of every mother is
that her little ones shall be bright,
good-natured and healthy. Every
mother can keep her little ones in
this condition if she will give them an
occasional dose of Baby's Own Tablets. These Tablets cure Colic, indigestion, constipation, diarrhoea, worms,
teething troubles, and other minor
ailments. Guaranteed to contain no
opiate or poisonous "soothing stuff."
Mrs. H. Irvine, North Portal, Sask.,
snys;—"I have used Baby's Own Tablets when our baby was teething, and
for other little troubles, and have
found them all you claim for them.
I always keep them in the house."
Sold at 25 cents a box by all dealers,
or by mail from the Dr. Williams'
Medicine Co., Brockville, Ont.
Timid Old Lady—"Is It really very
deep here?"
Boatman—"Lor, bless yer 'cart, no,
mam—not more'n 12 feet. ' Why, at
low tide it's that shaller yer can see
the corpses lyin' on the bottom I"
R«/d, Weak, Weary, Watery Eyes.—
Relieved By Murine Eye Remedy.
Try Murine For Your Eye Troubles.
You Will Like Murine. It 8oothes.
SOc At Your Druggists. Write For
Eye Books. Free. Murine Eye Remedy Co.. Toronto.
Phyllis—"You don't net as if I was
the first girl you ever kissed."
Henry—"If I am the first mnn who
ever kissed you, how do you know I
don't.
Lifebuoy 8oap is delightfully refreshing for Bath or Toilet. Fnr washing iiiidereliithinir it is unequalled.
Cleanses and purifies. tf
Belt Hat Almost Urillmit*d
Wealth For Farmers.
Samuel J. Martin of Kemptville,
who has returned from an exploratory visit to the region along the
Transcontinental Railway east and
west of Frederick House river, speaks
in high terms of the quality of the
land there, says The Census and
Statistics' Monthly". The soil is a
rich clay and much of it is naturally
well drained, standing well above the
streams which unwater it. The timber is chiefly spruce and jack pine,
60 to 76 feet high and as straight ai
gun-barrels. The spruce is usually
10 to 18 inches in diameter and the
jack pine 6 to 12 inches, and the
wood is so dense that it can only be
traversed safely along the banks oi
streams or on the surveyed lines,
when flanking parties may be thrown
out on either side within hearing
distances. In this way the country
may be explored securely and this
was the plan taken by Mr. Martin
and his party, who located about 19
lots for settlement near Frederick
House river. The trees have no tap
roots, and the stumps are readily
cleared off with a team and chain
when the trees are felled. Mr. Mar
tin brought home some fine samples
.of wheat, barley, oats, clover and
; timothy ■ whieh had grown this year
'from grain scattered at the feeding
places for horses employed on railway
construction, and he is sanguine thai
under proper cultivation these grains
and grasses could not be excelled in
I quality elsewhere in Canada. The
wheat shows 30 grains per head,
l plump and well matured, and the
,six-rowed barley 60 grains, and the
j timothy grows four to five feet high
with heads ol seed six inches long.
.Land growing such samples is eold
by the Government at fifty cents pet
iacre, and it is now said that the extent of the clay belt is not less than
20,000,000 acres which the railway
•traverses from east to west. Tha
town of Cochrane, at the junction ol
the Temiskaming and Northern and
the Transcontinental Railways, which
was surveyed last year, has now -.0(1
dwelling houses, 15 stores, two banks
and a school house where 80 pupils
are registered. This town is six miles
cast of Frederick House river, whicb
flows northward to join the Abitibi.
A Story From Japan.
Those who peruse the joke columns
.of the newspapers have perhaps read
stories relating to a curious and interesting custom in Japan—the scrubbing of the backs of guests, while in
the bath tub, by the landladies ot
hotels. But these tales have been
-pretty generally set down as being
product* ol the peculiarly active imagination possessed by jokesmiths "in
general. Here, however, is a tale that
is true.
■ The other evening at a meeting of
the Men's Association of St. Anne's
Church, Toronto, a letter was read
from Rev. R. M. Millman, now in
•Japan, who has a wide circle of
friends and acquaintances in this
country, and who was curate nt St.
Anne's before entering the mission
'field. One portion of the letter very
much amused the young men assembled. It read thus:
! "To tell a true story. A young man
came out here recently to teach. His
friends wanted to have some fun with
him, so they asked him if he would
not like a bath. He said he would.
Then they told the landlady that this
newcomer was particularly fond of
having his back rubbed (which I suppose was perfectly true); They furthermore told her that if he seemed to
object it would be because she was
not rubbing hard enough. Anyway,
the unsuspecting victim got into the
tub, and scarcely had he done so,
when in walked the landlady and began to rub. Of course he was Bhocked
and strongly objected to the proceeding. But he did not know a word of
Japanese, nor did she know a word of
English; so the harder he talked in
English the harder she rubbed in Japanese, till at last she felt her duty
had been done, and Bhe left him a
cleaner and a wiser man.'",
Why Sianfield'slJse Nova Scotia Wool
THE chief reason is because the Stanfields
have never found any other wool that
makes Underwear so peculiarly suited-
to Canadians.
The salty, ocean breezes and healthful
climate, coupled with the rich grazing, give
Nova Scotia wool a quality which  is  not
found anywhere else.   '
Nova Scotia wool is perfectly blended.
It is soft and smooth, yet staunch and
strong. ■ It "can be spun like silk'and wears
almost like steel. Garments, knitted of this
fine wool, give the desired warmth and are
not heavy or bulky.
It is no exaggeration to say that the
Stanfields get the pick of the Nova Scotia wool.
The founder of these mills did much to develop
the sheep-raisirtg industry throii-^iont the
Maritime Provinces. The farmers saved their
best wool for him, and continue to send their
high grade wool to the Stan-field mills.
Then, too, this wool reaches the mills in the best possible condition. There
are no long railroad hauls—no lengthy journeys in the holds of tramp steamers.
The wool is shipped direct to Truro as soon as sheared. Experts sort, clean
and make it ready at once for its trip of transformation into Stanfield'*
Unshrinkable Underwear.
Stanfield's Underwear is made by the only process which takes the shrink
out of the wool before the garments are knitted.
The value of this discovery—made by the founder of the Stanfield Mills-
is shown by the growth of this business, which is now capitalized at
?750,c*oo.oo and employs over 300 operatives.
Stanfield's Unshrinluble Underwear ii made in  3  standard weights— dj_l
Light (Red Label), Medium (Blue Label) and Heavy (Black Label) and <* "^
17 other weight! and qualities to suit the needs and requirements of every
nun and woman.
The bett dealers everywhere handle Stanfield. Underwear.   *
Catalogue showing it/let, and lample of fabric, lent tree for
,0Ur,dare"- 6       //   SUBfleld'sLlmltt.
V TBUBO. MS.
Had as Many Lives as a Cat
In a divorce case recently instituted
in the circuit court of Baltimore the
defendant's sworn answer contains
the following paragraph:
"4. Answering paragraph No. 4 of
the plaintiff's bill of eomplnint, this
defendant'say8 that he denies that he
has treated the plaintiff with great
cruelty, harshly and brutally or that
he attempted to take her life, but on
the contrary, says the plaintiff on
numerous occasions has threatened
his life, and on several occasions carried her threats into execution."—
Baltimore Sun.
NEWFOUNDLAND
PAYS TRIBUTE
TO   THE   GRAND   WORK DODD'S
KIDNEY PILLS ARE DOING
C.P.R. In Strathcona.
The C.P.R. will have a direct line
via Wetaskiwin between Strathcona
nnd Winnipeg in operation by the
lirst of November. This was the information which Premier Rutherford
received while In Winnipeg a few
days ago at the western office of the
C.P.R. At the present time the company is hurrying to completion the
unfinished portion of the line east nt
Hardisty, which will connect with
Saskatoon. When this is completed
it iB stated that the line of the Canadian Pacific between Winnipeg and
Striithcona will be shorter than that
of the Canadian Northern.
Premier Rutherford says that it it
expected that the C.P.R. will also
start shortly the line from either
Camrose or Sedgewick to Strathcona,
which it will enter from the southeast. The completion of this line will
bring Strathcona even nearer to Winnipeg and the east than the Wetaskiwin line. With the C.P.R. on this
short time in competition with the
C.N.R. and the G.T.P. Edmonton and
Strathcona will have the best trans-
rting facilities of any city of the
est.
$
A little girl taking n wnlk with her
father frequently looked behind. Said
her parent: "Don't look behind, dear,
remember whnt happened to Lot'B
wife." "She only only turned a soiner-
snult," replied the diminutive maid,
and the conversation on that subject
went no further.
Earth Would Explode.
You probably learned at school that
sn atom was a particle of matter so
minute as to admit of no division;
1 hut science has learned much since
then.
Sir J. J. Thomson, at the meeting
of the British Association delegates
at Winnipeg, pointed out that the
atom is now known to be a comparatively large and complex structure,
and that unite of negative electricity,
called corpuscles, have a volume,
compared with that of an atom, such
ns a speck of dust has compared with
the volume of a large lecture-hall.
But these corpuscles aro to be
found in every atom of every substance, and the energy they contain'
is so great that a little over a grain
of hydrogen from their presence has
an amount of energy greater than
that developed by the burning ol ten
tons of coal.
I Sir Joseph remarked that it an
' appreciable fraction were at any time
I to get free,' the earth would explode,
1 and become a gaseous nebula.
Fisherman Regard Them as a Boon
to Mankind—Mr. Frank Banfield
Tells How They Cured His Backache.
Garnish, Fortune Bay, Nfld. (Special).—Among the fishermen here, who
through expoBure to wet and cold are"
subject to those pains and aches which
come to diseased Kidneys, Dodd's Kidney Pills are looked upon as a positive
boon to mankind. They ore never
tired of telling how their Backaches
an 1 their Rheumatism vanished before
the great Kidney remedy.
Among many others Mr. Frank Ban-
field, after years of suffering, has
found relief in Dodd's Kidney Pills,
and here is what he is telling his
friends :—
"I find Dodd's Kidney Pills the best
medicine for Backache I have ever
used. I only used two boxes and they
cured me of Backache I hnd had for
five years. It started through a strnin.
My father's back also bothered him,
and he got some relief from one pill 1
gave hijn.   They were too precious to
?ive him more. All persons suffering
rom Bnckachc should use Dodd's Kidney Pills."
Why do Dodd's Kidney Pills cure
Backache? Simply because Backnche
is Kidney ache, and Dodd's Kidney
Pills positively cure all Kidney aches
and ills. This has been proved in
thousands of cases in Canada. If you
haven't used them yourself ask your
neighbors.
"Why do so many women rest their
chins on their hands when they nre
trying to think?"
"To hold their mouths shut so that
they won't disturb themselves."—
Cleveland Leader.
Countless have been the cures
worked by Holloway's Corn Cure. It
has a power of it* own not found in
other preparations.
"I must have time," the expert said.
."For framing a reply,"
And hen he asked, and scratched .his
head;
"Pray, on what side am I?','
Philadelphia Evening News—
r DODD'S ''/
KIDNEY
PILLS
(ib^EUMATlfA^
The hard work of bread-making
should be done in the flour mill—not
in the kitchen-
When it is necessary for you to make bread
by main strength, the miller hasn't done his
part.  His flour is not fine enough.
Royal Household Flow
is made from   hard Spring wheat—which is.
capable of finer grinding than any other wheat
—and milled by a process that insures the finest,
and most nutritious of flours.     Get enough
to try from your grocer. .3
Ojjflile Roar Hffli Co, limited. Montreal.*
A Fearsome Threat '
From the classroom occupied by the
roughest boys in the Sunday school
came a groat uproar. The secretary
in the next room went in to investigate. Complete silence followed the
opening of the classroom door.
"Have you got a teacher?"
"No."
"Then be quiet or you'll get one."
Result,   comparative   peace.—Manchester Guardian.
Society girl—"My dear MIbs M'Sid-
dons, how you must adore your art I
You seem perfectly wrapped up in it.
I love to see you gaze upwards in that
soulful way of yours when you come
to particularly emotional passages.
Are you seeking inspiration When you
look like that?*
Emotional actress—"Oh, no; I am
counting the receipts in the gallery."
"I must warn you, dearest," he said,
"that after we are married you will
very likely find me inclined to be
arbitrary and dictatorial in my manner."
"No matter," she replied, cheerfully, "I won't pay the slightest attention to what you say." i
The Bachelor—"Is it true that, you
are an advocate of woman's rights?"
The Spinster—"Yes."
The Bachelor—"Then you believe
that every tfoman should have a
vote?"
The Spinster—"Oh, no; but I believe
every woman should have a voter."
"The servant that works for me
must be very, very economical, said
the boarding-house mistress to the applicant for work. "Oi'm such a one,
mum," promptly returned the applicant. "Indeed, me last mistress discharged me for being that way I" 'i or
being economical?" "Yis, wid me
clothes.  01 used to wear hers.'
As a Beautifier of the Skin
Dr. A. W. Chase's Ointment
holds snuniqu'e position. It does
not clog the pores as do unsanitary powders but positively promotes a healthful action of the
skin and thereby makes it clear,
soft, smooth and velvety.
It soothes irritation aud inflammation, cures chafing, pimples and blackheads, and all
kinds of skin eruptions, include
ing the worst cases of eczema
and salt rheum.
DrAW.Chase's
Ointment
Stops itching promptly and heals
the skin quickly. It is antiseptic
and therefore of utmost value in
preventing blood poisoning when
applied to scalds, sores and wounds.
Dr. A. W. Chsse's Ointment has a world
vide reputation as a euro for itching- skin
diseases, .imitations and substitutes will
only disappoint you, 60c. a box at all desl-
srs or Edmanaon. Bates _ Co.. Toronto.
Write for a lies copy of Dr. Chaaa'a Reclpee*
W. N. U„ No. 767. THE   REPORTER,   NEW   MICHEL,   BRITISH   COLUMBIA.
The Value of
Physical Exercises
for Beauty
*■», * ET any ten women walk across
I 1 the floor ln my hearing." re
,&-£%, oently declared a physical cul
tun lecturer "and 1 will tell you blind
(oldsd which are the ones who have
looked after the health of their muscles
and which have not. Those who have
kept themselves In rood trim will have
a orlspness of step which is unmistakable to-the trained ear. These who
have not will have what I call a 'dopy
step'—a dull flop of the foot or a drag,
.which le evidence ae readable as Holy
Writ that they have neglected the
body at its most' Important point"
I A careful watch of the expressions
of one's own walk will testify te the
truthfulness tf thle satement and If
•t the bad times we look at our faces
la a mirror we will .notice that every
feature of It looks ae old or as dull
>a the walk seems.
Prom tha' mere point of looks, then,
physical exorclsee are -Important, out
te have any -Treat value In that direction the development muet'be harmonies™, ln ether wordo. the body, muet
be taught te move and carry Ita varl
sua parte with perfeot balance and
squlllb'rlum, and not show merely,
buneh of hard muaelee somewhere or
ether.
A healthful, and ooneequently graceful, pose of tha body le" the flrst thing
to eonslder, and thle Improvement of
pasture must not be put off and on like
the Sunday frock, but be habitual It
la best achieved by certain light exorclsee taken twice a day, but the con-
etant thought "1 muat stand properly." wtll go a long way toward effecting the deelred end.
Any number of actual diseases, let
alone grave uglinesses of body, are
said by physicians to be the reeult of
standing or sitting Improperly. To
these ungraoaful and harmful attltudee
le often laid curvature of the spine,
while. If not predisposing to lung dis-
eaee. they at least help to pave the
way for It Even crossing the legs
while sewing or reading la said to bs
bad, as this very Inelegant habit com*,
pressing the arterlee and veins, may
cause rheumatism and paralysis. To
have a footstool handy when sitting
dswa for a long apell of work er read.
Ing will do much toward correcting
thia vulgar tendency, for It really
comes from the fact that the ohalr la
too high for comfort. Half of the
ungraceful attltudea In which the feet
•re posed while sitting—such as wrap.
■Ing them, around the chair, leg. er
thrusting them far' forward—are also
4u* largely to the uneultabiltty of the
•hair, for all parsons cannot use chalre
•f the same height
An excellent standing pose le sometimes taught young French girls with
the following gymnaalum drill! They
•re mad* t* aland back against a board
pennies In eueh a way that the back
•f the head, ehoulders. elbow*, back,
palms and heal* press against It; at a
given signal tha girls wheel and faee
the board, whn It le seen, It they etand
correctly, that anly th* bust and the
tip ef th* aaee touch It
Th* lift of th* cheat caused by the
two simple movements glvea freer
spaa* far lung expanalon. aad the head
ts held erect and praudly, as It ahould
a* If children an mad* to practice
this standing pose alone night and
owning they would soon get out of
th* way ef standing awkwardly, and
th* goad results of the training would
hut thtas till th* and of their 11...
But aobady le to* aid sot to get beneflt
Com It aad. everything else uneon.
•Idered. it la a splendid help to th*
digestion.
Walking about th* room on th* balls
•t th* feat while dressing Is a flne leg
exarele*. aad th* following breathing
sad arm nanuses combined will ex-
•and tha chut harden th* bust and
correct round  ahouldere:
Ut th* anna hang with a dead
llmpoeee far * moment withdrawing
with a mental *Sort all force from
than. The* lift the hand*, place them
palm to palm and Interlace th* thumb*.
Tke_ rale* th* hand* straight up over
the head, at the earn* time Inhaling
deeply. Count Ave while th* arms are
la thia position and hold the breath;
than lower th* arme slowly and *l-
baJ* completely.
l:*p*at this enrol** night and mora-
tag six times, and vary It sometimes
by holding th* breath at the Urn* of
lowering th* arme and letting It out
after they are down. Thee* movements
throw tha nerve fore* Into th* finger
rip*, and If the exarcleer takeaMhe
trouble to nolle* when ehe lifts her
arms. It will seam aa If eh* le drawing
tb* rib* apart and giving all th* Inter.
aal organs mar* room.
Aa stoellant axerclae for tilling oul
th* hollows of the neck and throat i.
le rise upon th* tip* of the toes at
.' the moment of drawing tn the long
araatb already described. Then, still
standing upon th* bells ef the feet
th* exarcleer muet hold the breath
while she counte fifteen, endeavoring.
at 111* same lime, to direct lu force
against th* muecleo of th* throat and
•MS.
Anoth*r good neck exorcise I* to
move th* head rythmlcally (ran aide
'* side. Bret aa* way and then th.
ether. Un backward and forward, ami
■nally around, fram Brat one elde an,.
then another, la a circular way.
The sitting posture of the untrained
body le generally ae bad aa the standing one. and there le no excuee for a
rumpled up etomach and ooncave eheet
even with the hardest sowing er writing. Th* spine should be held erect
with the back braced against the chair
back If eome eupport Is felt to be
needed; and if there la ever any bonding done It should be at th* hips and
not at th* waist, "Tt le treating th.
waist aa If It war* a Joint which causes
such aching baeke and shoulder*," de-
clarea one authority on thia momentous
subject; while all thoae who deal with
the value of bodily exercises absolutely
afflrm that each one. however for re-
M moved the movement may be from the
legs, helps toward acquiring a graceful walk.
Smart Gown
Late Freaks in Sleeves
no. O—A PRACTICAL AUTUMN COAT.
FIO. A—PRINCESS GOWN WITH FLOUNCE EFFECT.
FI<». 1>—PLAIN AND TUCKED BISHOP.
VERILT. as far aa Faahlon le concerned, there la nothing new
under the sun. However novel
a thing may appear, one haa only to
look in the faahlon booke of vanished
periods to And out that Madame Mode
merely returna to her old madnesses.
Th* burdeneome baeket hate which
lately swept the feminine world off
tte feat were all reminiscent of the
top-heavy headgear of the Dlrectolrei
and now—blessed be old loves—here
we are returning to the pin-back skirt
effeote of the Seventies, and to the
sentimental aleevea which belong to
tha day of the "spencer." Bishop
sleeve* they are called, as they were
than, and  under this  name  the arm
Finally. let m» aay that to walk
•racafully la one of weman'a most Im
nortant accompllehments, for. no mat
-r how fair the body may be. It losee
ta* right   to   charm   when  walking
lovemants are unbeautlful.
So, If you have no time or taste for
other exorclsee, praotlco mere art  of
walking gracefully, take th* practice
.troll outdoors and breath* deeply as
ou take It /The fashionable step Is
rather long thai ehort the abdomen
■■ held well In. the head high, the
moulder* back, th* ehest out and
■here la • faint hint aa the lady moves,
that she le walking moetly upon the
nalle of the feet
Tet eh* must tn no wise give the
lecret af her arrKce away with any
exaggeration or* dtp one of these f«a-
turee—ehe mu*-F go hy in a whole piece,
ae on* born to th* art of walking.
coverlnge definitely recall some re-
vlvala of a dosen years ago.
For aoft materials, these gathered
sleeves, with their loose, limply hanging puffs and pretty shoulder oaps,
are most charming and suitable, and,
as they possess a certain aesthetic
grace, they doubtless will be much
favored by thin women. Truth to tell,
the thin woman has It still all her own
way. for It Is no use to pretend that
the etatue-llke draperies of fin* dress
and the chopped-up effects of medium
dress are for any but eytph-llke tig-
urea.
In the way of practical coate and
ordinary walking dress the average
world la atlll considered, and as few
women can afford the setting which
goes with the more startling effects,
perhaps tha commonpiaeeness of thess
le desirable. At anv'rate. the woman
who Is expert with her needle will find
In msny e new garment of sensible
nature more than one euggestlon for
making over old clothes.
Except for the sleeves, which ars
smaller than then, many a coat repeats the lines of two winters or more
ago, so If there Is a loose coat In
good condition on hand It may be neo-
essary only to alter the arm portions.
Tha Jereey-top dresses likewise offer
hlnte for tne reviving of old gowns,
for If there le a pleated skirt of handsome silk or cloth in tb* wardrobe It
will be eaey enough to match the
color with the epun etocklng-llke
stuffs which' are now In th* market.
Many a prince*, dress look! for all
tha world Ilka a long tailed Jersey with
a plotted flounce sewed to the bottom;
and at tha Join of the two portion*
a broad ribbon sash will often slip
under slides arranged for the purpose
and tie In a big bow In the back.
Thle eaeh novelty appeared with late
Summer, but aa It takes more than a
half season to establish popularity for
anything so freakish, this low method
nt sash girdling will doubtless be eeen
for eome time to come. It Is too Juvenile a fancy for any except young persons, and Is far more suited to a
smart dress than a practical one.
The group of models displayed today auggest some of the mid-Autumn
phases In gowns, coats and eleevee.
and any one or ali of them may be
confldently followed by the home eewer.
The medium figure le coneldered In the
measurements given for material; •.«.<&
before I go any further pray Iff. r»e
assure my readers again that > shall
be glad to answer any quesKoiis concerning dress In any department.
Figure A. Thle prince*, gown, If
trimmed elaborately as shou-r-. Is suited
to any handsome silk a- cloth, while
a plain back an/, tttyy. not. a elmpler
material may revoive It Into something
for overy-day wear. For since the
prlnceee Is so popular, tt Is vain to
suggest that the smartneee of th* etyle
ehould confine Its use to the best frock.
In the Illustration ramie liven, In' a
deep Autumn-berry red, sjiapaa th*
dress, with a stout lace end soutache
braid In the same ahfoa. Linen and
crash In these rich time are quite ad
mlsslble for nil-winter wear In th*
house. er,- <C there le a long coat to
cevw th* drew It may go until very
late Autumn for street use.
But Henrietta and cashmere constitute, of course, more reaeonable materials for a dress which requires as
much work ae this, and since braiding
promises lo continue Its vogue Suoh
stuff* could V* treated at the front
to soutache instead of with the lace
here used. In the material plotured.
the frock makes a most satisfactory
dress with which to finish the eeaaon,
and. If liked, the dress mar be entirely
iintrlmmed and still look well, for the
out nowadaya is everything.
vWlth a 24-Inch material eleven yards
ef goods would be required for the
gown, and If th* material le double
width only elx yard* would be needed.
Figure B. This comblnetlon of fussy
bodice and yoke eklrt le eo euggestlve
of antiquated modee that tt eeeme hard
to believe tbat Madame Mode Intends
to present It ae eomethlng entirely
new. But such te the case, and If th*
out-up effect of the dress le too trying for many flgurea. for other* It
would be smart and flne to a marked
degree. The bodice or eklrt could b
used separately or oomblned, as ehown,
to compoee a frock for dreaay afternoon or semi-dress evening eervlce.
and In either oaee any delicate wool,
pretty silk or veiling would be a unliable material.
For a young woman of angular type
the division made by the yoke and
trimming of the skirt would help to
auggest less height while the puff
sleeves and elaborate front of the
bodice offer a very graceful disguise
for thinness. Since sleevee are now
eo much a matter or separate conelder.
atton, the pretty puff effects may be
accepted as suitable for a emart Indoor
bodice In any etyle.
As pictured, the dress Is made of
French silk cashmer* with braided
bands and a comh'etatlon of leov for
the bodice.
Figure C. rtuch a coat aa this one
can be utilised for motoring, chopping,
travelling, etormy weather, etc., and If
topped as In the Illustration with a
smart and appropriate hat, the garment
Is suitable for any walking uee. The
coat le made of diagonal coating, with
a military collar of velvet and buttona
tr match. Modish motor ooats In thle
shape are sometimes made of plaid
wools In striking colors, but for all
■round use the coat le best In a single
tone and dark color. The model le a
very easy one for the home eewer to
follow, as the double-breasted fronts
are fitted chiefly by ihe ehoulder darts,
and the back of the garment may be
entirely tn one plea*. A three-quarter
cut In ihi* strje le aleo premlaslble.
t*-.<.«gn the coat Is definitely emarter
and more useful  when full length.
As a double width goode cuts to
better advantage, I would auggeet buy
Ing a 44 or US-Inch material, when, for
many figures lees than tour yards
would be required.
picture D. The bishop sleeve In all
Ita rsmincAtlons is here shown, any one
of the models or all of them being
especlslly stilled lo house dresses of
every description In the smarter more
stylish  group  which   shows  three do-
elgns only, an displayed vary graceful,
•ff*ot for tea gowns, funnel eblrtwalsw
and little dreaay odd bodloes la soft
mulls or silks er lac* Th* *l*»*j
with th* cap and cuff could al** **•*.
ueed for the most stylish cloth gown,
and tha combination gives Ideas for
the uetng up of materials on hand
which may be In good condition.
Tho eecond group of sleevee displays
th* various method* of treating thai
bottom of tb* long ehoulder cap and!
such wrist flnlabea as would go with-
ths soft puff that huge below It,
Half a glanc* would tell anybody!
fairly gifted with lb* needle that)
sleeves tn this etyle present unaum-i
bered possibilities for making old!
sleeves Into new. Th* cap and cuffj
should bs of the bodice material, bull
any lac*, net er thin aim. suitably
oolored or In whit* or cream, would di
for th* puff.
SrfUuUf   ift
jL^L^y
<'•*.■*><_ Peara—' Bartlett peara in
consider*-! by many housekeepers the
bait for canning. If not perfectly rip*,
tho can be easily in*!lowed by wrapping them up In » woolen blanket; but
they muit b* a little under rather
than over-ripe for canning. To every
quart Jar allow seven or eight medtam-
itx _ pears, a pint of water, and one-
fourth pound of auger. Cut the fruit
In halvea. pare, core and throw at
once Into cold water to prevent discoloration. Put the sugar and water
flnt Into a preiarvlng kettle and let
heat alow)?; when the arum appears,
remove It carefully, and aa eoon ae
the syrup bolls hard add the fruit and
boll all together from three to tea
minutes.
Put a cloth wet ln cold water, around-
the jar when putting In the hot fruit,;
In order to prevent breakage, and'
further make sure against this by putting In a couple of peara and a little
juice at a time. When the Jar le full
run a ailver knife down the aides of
It to let out the air bubbles, and seal!
tightly while the fruit la atlll hot.!
Canned pears should be kept In a cool
der* place.
Beckei pears, which may be canned!
In the same way. are beet wben picked!
directly from the tree and canned at
once. If too hard, botb they and that
Bartletta may be boiled for ten minutes or lens before putting them In the'
syrup. TBE   REPORTER,   NEW   MICHEL, / BRITISH   COLUMBIA.
fpol and Billiards
Drop in any time and have a game,   Tables in excellent cpnditioiu
Choice Cigars, Cigarettes and Tobaccos. ,.,,
Barber Shop
Now open and ready for business.   A trial solicited.
W. A. CARMIOHAEL
Ittiperator Hams
AND BACON, are the best eured Meat in Canada
Shamrock Lard  frovincial Govt Creamery Butter
All Government Inspected' Meats':.
Home Made Sausage;. '      'tyo order too small to fill -
Two Deliveries Daily tq'All Parts of the Town
P.BuRN-3' *'0cj. |_,TP.
NEW MICHEL, B."C."
UP AND DOWN T(1E CROW
Fernie, Nov. 15.'-The past
week has shqwn i substantial
increase in tfi6;'output "of the
Goal Creek mjnes,! the tonnage
now being over'2000 ton's per,
day. The tonnage is now increasing steadily,;' which means
assured prosp<3rityvthroi"j$hou$
the district, Many improvements are being made in the
outside works' also, ihe 'most
important being; the construction of the show shed's iro'ni
the mines to the tipple, which
will' greatly facilitate ' the
handling of the coal in the
winter.     ' f '
Mrs. j. F, Charbpnneau
had a close call, from drownr
ing in Crow's Nest Lake on
Sunday morning. A skating
party started out on the ice,
but Mrs. Charbonneau broke
in along with It. C, Bradley
and Geo. Gagnon, and was
rescued with great difficulty
as she was going down for thp
third time.
Frank, Nov. 16.—Preparar
lions for exploiting the oil
prospects on the South Fork
of the Old Man river are be.jng
made by the Chicago-Alberta
Oil Company. The company
has built a wagon road to its
property. Operations will be
parried on throughout the
winter. Oil seepages are num-
prous and the chances of getting pjj are goqd.
Pincher Creek, r-Jpv. lfr—
A considerable number of thp
inhabitants of tlijs place are
much wrought up over tho alleged smuggling case in connection with which thore are
Home very interesting and
rather unusual features.
Recently customs officials
seized raro Irish laces to the
valuo of something like $800,
which it is alleged have been
pmugglod into the country and
which had found their way
into the hands of quite a
number of prominent ladies
of the town.
George Jarrad, the good all-
round voteran sportsman, has
left England and is on his
way to Michel, where ho will
make his new home. It was
as a swimmer that Jarrad was
best known, and prior to long
distance swimming being in
vogue, ho swam from Todd-
ington libek to Barries' Bridge
some 45'years ago, lie (hen
being in his eighteenth year,
Jjirrad' riidre' than held his
oyfti' on' 'the running track,
arid Was well khb-^n on the
nver'asameimber of Nelson,
Sutrpy'arid Old Cqbden Row?
ing *ili}bf-i.   '':: V
Frank, Nov. 15.—W. S.
Fp'ster, superintendent fo'i* the
Carbon Bill company, which
has large coal holdings on the
South1 Fork of the Old Man
river'aiid which is now engaged jn surveying a railroad
up that river, came in this
week from the property arid
reports' that in the prospecting'
work being done, a seanV
hitherto riot known to exist
has been recently uncovered
on the company's property
which promises to produce a
rare quality of domestic coal.
Mr. Foster states that the coal
is on the anhtracite order and
that in numerous tests made,
Characteristics for domestic
uses were disolosed which are
not ordjnarijy found in the
coals of this region.
It is expected that the com-;
panywill begin development
pf the property on *in extensive scale wjth the building pf
the railroad in the spring.
pointed Provincial
Paragraphs
Prince Rupert, Nov. 14.—r
To jump into a sewer ditch
and find himself seized in a
death grip by a quicksand was
the experience of a Monten-
grin jabofpr a few days go,
He yelled for help, a rope was
thrown hjni, half a dozen men
gave a pull, and tjie man was
gradually drawn to tho surface.
Vancouver, Nov. 12.—Fire
broko out yesterday evening
in the basement of the Sher-
win - Williams Paint Co's
building. The stock in the
basement was practically
ruined.
Vancouver, Nov. 16.— Surveys' havo been completed for
a million dollars worth of reconstruction work on the line
of the C.P.R., between Lytton and a point to tho west of
Hope.
J. McAuliffe, formerly engine foreman at Crow's Nest,
has been transferred to Cranbrook.
Foreign Despatches and
News riotis
Everett, Wash., Nov. 13.—
The use pf electric motors in
the Great Northern' Cascade
turinel'has prdved so successful from the Viewpoints of
sp'eed, cleanlinesS-'arid safety
that the1 company'has "plans
now under way,' by which the
whole 'of 'the'Gascade division
from Wenatchee to Everett,
Will be equippedl "with the
electric' engines, meaning the
complete elimination'of the
coal burning" locomotives.
SA.NITABY REGULATIONS
6, Rigid Government inspection of all
places ofJmman abode and tW enforce?
mem of Pullding,; Health /and Sanitary
Regulations so is %b inshre 'as far as 'pos-
siblethe safety of human life and to
abolish and prevent the deplorable conditions now B.^pi-avalent in the dialings
of a large niiipber ofundesirableoitiuens.
' IQCAL^aOyERSfMENT"^
7. The election'of nil Police Obtiimis.
sionersi.and License Commissioners in
cities, towns andffn'ral municipalities by
popular vote.-     ' .%■'}'-■'
The red widow has been acquitted in Paris after a most
sensational trjal. We wonder
what vaiideville circuit she
will join.
Ottawa, Nov. 15.— From
the Dominrdn observatory it
was reported that an earthquake shock wajS recorded
there' aboiit 7" o'clock ,'tliis
Hibrhing, la-ting for abPut' 20
iriinutes,        "A '
Show us your appreciation of this
change in our paper by giving us a sub
scription.   |1.Q0 per year jrott) now on.
What the Liberal Party Proposes
Mr. John Oliver, leader of the Provincial Liberal Party, has issued tiie following manifesto: "       '■       '     '
RAILWAYS
1. Construction of railways. urgently
needed in British Columbia to lie aided
by grants of cash or bonds and by exemptions from taxation for a period of ten
yeirs after conipletion, conditional upon:
(a) Immediate commencement aiid' diligent prosecution of the work of.construc-
tion, (b) The effective control of 'rates
either by the 'Lieutenant-Governor in
Council or the Board of Railway Commissioners, and', (c) Thp payment, 'during construction and the period of exemption from taxation, ia all mechanics,
laborers or'other persons Who' perform
labor" in construction or ton maintenance
or in operation, of such wages as are
generally accepted as ourtentfor competent white' workmen in the 'district in
tvhich thH wofkls being performed.
TIMBER     „ V
!), provision for the extension of special timber licenses to be made by the
substitution for the present timber licenses of licenses renewable from' year to
year granted on the following conditions:
(a) That rentals and royalties may be
fixed from time to time, (b) That' the
licenses shall be held subject to such
regulations with regard to Uie inunnpr of
cutting and the preservation of the timber
covered by the licenses as may be: promulgated by tlic Lieutenant-Governor in
Council, (c) That agricultural lands requited for settlement may be withdrawn
from the operation of timber licenses by
order of the Lieutenant-Governor in
Council after reasonable notice bas been
given to the licensee to remove the timber within the period of time fixed by
tbo order, (d) aud that '"r "'"•' cutting
and removal of such timber the wages
paid shall be such wages as are generally
accepted as current for competent white
workmen in the district in whicli the
work is performed.
FOREST RESERVES
3. The maintenance of the present reserve on the unlicensed timber lands of
tho Province until such time aa the Mm
ber is required for actual use, said timber
at that time to be surveyed, and the
quantities having been, estimated, disposed ol by public competition from time to
time in suitable quantities, a reasonable
reserve price being fixed.
CROWN LANDS
4. The prosecution ol a vigorous policy
of land settlementl the granting free to
settlers on reasonable conditions of residence and cultivation, suitable agricultural lands; the alienation of other Crown
lands only nnder conditions which insure
their use; the making of surveys anil
publication of maps and reliable information mnking the latter readily accessible
to the nubile.
MUNICIPAL REVENUE
o The transference of the power of
levying and collecting taxes upon peiuonal
property within Municipalities from the
Provincial Govcrnmentto the Municipalities in order to augment the inadequate
revenues of the existing Municipalities,
J
* HE
if'..$ ■    <S
FOB
Per
R
I
A British Columbia
Paper
at a
Down East Price
GkEAt NORTHERN JfiOTEk
J-jEW MICHEL
m
EVERYTHING
FIRST-CLASS
*
Cuisine)
Bar Stocked
With  the  Fipest
Attendance
Unexcelled
/McCpOL $ JVJOQRE, proprietors
High-class Butchers
.All meat fresh killed;
i  . '' IJai'ry Bjiilfer,
New Michel
-prime,Beef, Pork, Mutton and Veal
^llcl'-qqr^d'Harjsand' Bacon
Fish in' Season
The Store Where fhey' Send What You Order
Deliveries   Daily    2
ii
Pure and
Pleasing;
n
Manufactured from
■ '" ' ' lOanidian' Malt,
' 7  ' IJohemian Hops i
• find the how Famous "...'
Crystal Spring Water
Elk Valley Brewing Co., Limited
Business Bringers
Ricdtnt Notice* Iniert.- under thle Heading
at the rate of Ten Cente a Line, each Ineer-
tlon.  No ade lnierted-amonifet Locale,
S< HIPPING Taw', Printed to order, good tooth
° .toclf, at the Reporter ofllce.
■ENVELOPES.  Any quantity, Rood itoek, well
-^'printed, at the Reporter ofljeo.
aTATEMElSTS, Printed and  padded aa you
° ,want (hem. at the Reporter ofllce.
TETTER Heads. Plain ,or Fancy. Any color
lj Ink. Printed a_ you like them at tho -Reporter ofl.ee-.      '. .  . :      .,■
CHOKE Crow's Nest Special and Extra.   Union
■3 Uade dnn.
 ; ..,, .     -j, x '"}—r- r——
PRINTING Ink. We can decorate your printing
1 jobs with any coloi* or shade qf the finest inks
in the world. For fine color work send your
order to the Reporter.
J, SCOTT,
GENERAL BLACKSMITH,
Horseshoeing a Specialty      ' *
NEW MICHEL
X. P. Eckstein
D. ,E, McTACiaAiiT
ECKSTEIN & McTAGGART
Barristers, Solicitors Etc.    .
ECKSTEIN BUILDING, FERNIE, B.O
Union Bakery ,
G. SOVKANO, Proprietor
OLD TOWN, -   -   - MICHEL
Fresh Bread Delivered Daily
F, C. I.AWE
ALEX. I.  KISIIEH, II.A,
' LA WE ife FISHER
Barristers and Solicitors
FERNIE   .       ...
B.C.
SUNDAY   SERVCIES
MET1JPD1ST   CHURCH
MICHEL AND NEW MICHEL
SERVICES  EVERY  8UNPAY
NEW MICHEL, ' Sunday.«cb.ool 2 p.m.
Service 3 p.m., in tiie schoolhouse.
MICHEL, Suudaj School,.': 2.30 p. m.
Evening service, at 7.30.    Band ol
Hope every Monday at 7.30 p. m.
Rev. S. T. Chenoweth, M. A., Pastor.
The pastor and official) extend a cordial
invitation to you to attend these ser-
viljes.   '
ST. PAUL'S CHURCH
MICHEL,   B. 0.
Servicos—."IrdUSmiday, In   the   month.
Holy Communion, 11 a. m.
Evensong, J1.30 p.   m.
Sunday School, 2,00 p, m.
New Michel, in the School home, 7.30
A. Briani N. Crowther, M. A„ Vicar.
ROMAN CATHOLIC CHURCH
MICHEL, B. C.
Sunday: . Low Mass, 8'a.J m.; High
Mass, 10.30 n. m.; Sunday School, 3
p. in.; Vespers, 4 p. m.
Monday:   Mass, 8 a. m.
Rev. Fr. Melssner, Pastor
WANTED
LIVE   ROOKY   MOUNTAIN   GOATS
I want a miiln and four fentitle (innts, nil adult
(nokids).. Provincial permit**-to export these
animals.have been Issuod. Write mo WHEN ynu
huvn soin.-tliiiiireiiiwlit ready lo ship, but don't
write till then, I will pay tKX) for tho male and
jl-Zieneh for th.foma.o.,,crated, f.o.b, any ex-
pressoflleooiltho C.I'.K. All must be healthy
and unhurt with intact Imrns. Will buy from
tlte lirst man who Ret* them. DR. CECIL
FKENC1.* Zoologist, Wasuinoton, D.C.
Communicate
with us for an .iftveBtment
in Calgary. We can give
you property all over the
City, ranging in price from a
Jew dollars up to thousands.
Lots are being bought up rapidly and
It will be necessary for you to buy
Immediately, iii order, tp get the best
opportunities. "We have ako a flne
lot of farm lands to pick from. . ,
So not delay In writing ua.
The MaJ«tlo Rtalty Co.,
Room 5, MoDougall Illock,
Cdgtry, Alto,
The Reporter
ior Stationery THE   REPORTER,   NEW   MICHEL   BRITISH   COLUMBIA.
It Wasn't a Burglar That the
Pretty Intruder Encountered.
By CLARISSA MACKIE,
Copyright, 1S0», by Associated Literary
Press.!
Rosamond Lee walked slowly down
the rose bordered path to the tall stone
wall that Inclosed the deserted: bouse
oext door. The owners were abroad,
ind there was no prospect of their Immediate return lo Inhabit the Octagon
Souse, as It was called,
Rosamond had- made many, excur-
i|an« about the negjected grounds and
ireamed ipqny dreams beneath the noble trees, that rose, from tbe unkept
turf. She had taken toll of the blooming flowers and shrubs in, thi-fr sea-
ions, and now she fed the gray SQuir-
; rels thai*, raced up and down the green
l.lKrapoilten. ....
Her, family, laughed at her fondness
for the Octagon House and predicted a
•needy nbipdonment when Mrs. Pbil-
I Un*. <;ame horn? again, for Mrs. Phil-
.: lips was old and Irascible and mi*,ch
feared by Rosamond since she was a
tttrie.ch.jd,,
.    But onjbls glorious September day.
when the, late monthly roses \-fgre. bot.
. ■ deling the patti. w|tb. delicate.sweetness, Itoaainond, a (air, sweet rose her-
• . . self, thottgbt,. |it<|f) of Mrs. Phillips In
7. distant Berlin. Tbe day was made for
Sir-for. hef{ alope-and. the Octagon
., oosel.7... •', \
8be followed the stone wall to an Intersecting, fence which served as a
* stepping stone-   In a trice she, had
lumped llght(y tp the soft turf nf the
otter **4de ned sped swiftly across the
. flappledgreentRWarvi ti^bojiise.'
Tbe crooked piazza, whjcji followed
tbe outline of ■ the old house, was covered wltb Virginia creeper, even now
turning to brilliant scarlet and gold,
in one corner whew the vines, hung
' WW and fori*a<*4,a curtfIn were a long
wicker chair.and a plle.of Rosamond's
(   " favorite) bopljsj
She bnd tired, of reading and, was
sitting balf drowsy with Bleep when a
step on the plassa roused her. Never
before had' any one trespassed on her
chosen retreat. •
_ She parted the vines and peeped
through to dlEcoveifa man's tall form
bent to peer Into the,balf drawn shades
-■■ of the long windows. He straightened
op again, and .she saw that his Clothes
were grajr arid dusty and that white
dnst powdered, bis dark balr. He waa
\ mopping bis forehead vigorously wltb
a handkerchief, and she noticed tbat
his bunds were bronzed by exposure to
the sun.
That the' man' was a burglar Rosamond hud not a doubt. Her heart almost stopped- beating when be glanced
carelessly toward ber vine'covered retreat before he Bnt down on the top
step to light o pipe.  ■
"He's wondering how to get ln,"
mnrmured Rosamond to herself. "It
only I were brave enough 1 would go
out and frighten him away, bnt I am
fearfully afraid of burglars, and yet If
be sbould break In and steal some of
Mrs. Phillips' pictures I Would feel
dreadful, because 1 have enjoyed ber
hospitality unasked." She smiled
. thoughtfully an. then sat very quietly.
Presently she dropped a book on the
floor and rustled nut of her retreat
wltb a haughty expression on her
swe°t face. The stranger Jumped to
bis feet and pulled off bla gray cap.
"1 beg your pardon," he stammered.
"1 didn't know nny one was around."
Rosamond   fixed  him  with  a  cold
stare while she mentally decided that
„ he was too good looking to be engaged
(        In such a nefarious pastime as burglarising unoccupied country houses.
She lifted her pretty brows Inquiringly. "You wished tb see some one?"
"Why—er—so. I didn't expect to see
any one bere.  I thought tbe place was
vacant," he stammered, knocking his
- pipe against tbe railing ahd stuffing It
into Ws pocket.
"It Is not vacant I am bere," said
Rosamond bravely.
"So I—er-see," with an air of chagrin.
"The bouse Is well protected."
"I uni gliid of thut," he said heartily.
Kosuiuoud Imuglned bis tone was
sarcastic. ••Perhaps you wished to see
my husband," she said In a wavering
rolce,
The man started violently, and his
eyes forsook tier face and dropped to
the ground! "Of covin It would be a
pleasure," be said.   "Is be around'/"
Rosamond edged closer to the steps
ind run lightly down to the path he-
low. "| will call blm. He Is not far
■wny," she cried breathlessly. Theu
•be turned and sped swiftly toward
the wall that divided the place from
ber bome. Once tbere, her father
would telephone to the village for assistance, and thus the burglary would
be prevented.
She thought she heard swift steps
behind her, and sbe renewed her speed
towurd the wall. Her heart was beat-
Ing almost to suffocation as she stepped on a loose stone. She uttered a
terrified Cry as the stone slipped and
ibe fell to the ground.
Now she heard swift steps In reality as tbe Btranger crossed tbe turf and
bent anxiously above her.
"I hope you have not hurt yourself,"
be said gravely.
"I have sprained my ankle," admitted tbe girl with white lips.
"Whnt were you trying to do—not to
■cale tbe wall?"
"Yes."
"Why? Was your husband over
there?"
A red flush crept to her brows.
"Yes." she said.
"Shall I enll him," nsked the suspected burglar frankly, "or shall I
carry you hack til the piazza and get
TOP homo cold wuter?  Where are the
lervants I Have, you occupied the
louse long? My aunt wrote me that
le place was vacant." He hammered
>ut the questions with remorseless
uste,
Rosamond stared, wltb growing horror. ,"Who are. you? Who Is your
iunt?" she gasped ln return,
"I am Mrs. Phillips' nephew. My
lame's David Phillips. I bnve bought
the place, and 1 came down to look It
iver. 1 was to have, met the real es-
*ate man at the station. He came, but
le forgot tbe keys, so I walked on.
i's he said nothing about the place be-
ng occupied, 1 was surprised to find a
■enant"
Rosamond closed ber eyes wearily,
while ber brain sought some escape
from her appalling position. She was
ingry at having placed herself In such
i situation. She mlgbt bave' known
Ibis good looking young man. was not
i burglar. She opened' Her eyes wltb
luddenness and looked straight at blm.
"I wis. you would go- away," she
laid petulantly.
"Of course. If you wish It. But you
ire suffering. May I not call some one
to belp you? I will look for your busband, If you will tell mo his name."
He stopped awkwardly. '
"I haven't any busband," sbe said
recklessly. "You see,- I've been In the
habit of'running over bere and sitting
in the porch and reading, and today I
taw you looking In tbe window, and I
thought you were a burglar, and so I
tried to frighten you away by pretending I bad a busband, I live next door,
ind my- name is Rosamond Lee—so
there! You may laugb If you want to."
"Rut I don't want to laugh," be.said
loftly. "I think it was awfully brave
nf you. you. know, when you. believed
ow to be a desperado. Now, Mis* Lee,
ton must let me help you home again,
for tbat. ankle .needs attention at once.
Permit me as a neighbor and perhaps
later on a friend!" He stooped, and
lifted ber in.his strong arms and carried her tbrough quiet bypaths to a
in-all ga.teln the wall and thus up the
rose bordered ..path into ber. father's
Jare, ■
Many times after that David Phillips
itrode up.tbe rose bordered path to-see
Rosamond Lee, and the following June,
when tne-roses, were rioting tne gar-
Jen, be claimed.ber as his own. apd.together they' passed tinder the portal of
the. rejuvenated Octagon House, of
which' Rosamond became in fact the
mistress."   '".     '   ''
Hs Could Say "No."
"A very dignified young man took a
leat in a smoking car," said the hostess, who Joined In the after dinner
itory telling. "Near blm were three
traveling salesmen! well dressed, Jolly
fellows, one of whom suggested a
same of enrds. and the others agreed.
Ihey appealed to tne young man to
take part and make up a four banded
(ami,
"Thank you: I never play, cards.'
:ame the response to the Invitation.
" 'I am, sorry for, tbat Will you
have a rigar with, us? added the
ipokesmao. producing, bis case.
"i am obliged to you. but I never
•moke,' replied the,, dignified young
man.
"They tbougbt they would Jolly the
young fellow put, of dignity, so the
leader, produced a 'traveling companion' and asked:        7
"'As you do not play cards nor
smoke you will not refuse to Join us
In a,drink?'
1 " '1 thnnk you, gentlemen, but I never drink.' ' '",
"With th|s a venerable man with
ministerial aspect sitting ln the seat
behind the young man reached forward
ind tapped bim on the shoulder.
" 'I have beard what you have said
to. these men.' said the sedate old fellow, 'and I admire you for the stability
Df character which bas enabled Au to
shun bad habits. I bare a daughter ln
the parlor car. whom I sbould like to
bave you meet'
"•I thnnk you, sir.' replied tbe young
man, turning about and facing tbe
j-eutlemnn. 'but. the fact la, 1 never
intend to marry.'"
The Incorrigible Kid.
"Israel. W. Durham, tbe Philadelphia
wlltlclan." said a Pennsylvania legislator, "owed part of bis success to tbe
Ine way be kept bis followers submls-
ilve and obedient without hurting their
wide.''
"Mr. Durham could call you to order
without offending you. Once, for ex-
irople, be. called me to order. He said
I waa incorrigible. He said, with a
nugb, that 1 was as bard to manage
is a little boy in a downtown school.
"This youth's teacher told blm be
oust add without counting on bis flu-
{ers. Then she gave blm several men-
si sums. He solved tbem, but from
lie way he kept looking down at his
lands she knew he wasn't minding ber.
jo she. made blm put his bands behind
lis back, and then sue gave blm an-
ither sum. He answered it, too, correctly.
" 'Good!; she said. 'You didn't count
in your fingers that time, did you'i*
" 'No'm.  On my toes,' said he." ,
Quite a Mistake.
A lady visitor at Blackpool was
lathing and was on the point of
irownlng when a boatman, who Is a
local Wag, went to her assistance,
-iter In the day be called where she
vas staying and saw a gentleman who,
teeing tbe lady In difficulties, had offered £20 to any one wbo would rescue
be lady. Tbis conversation took
ilnce:
Roatman—I am tbe man who saved
•he lady, sir, and 1 thought I'd call
ind see about tbe {20.
The Gentleman-Y-e-s. I know, but
irben I made thi offer I tbougbt It
vas my wife wbo was in danger, and
t turned out it wob my wife's
mother.
Boatman—Just my luck! Well, sir,
low much do 1 owe yo.?-London Tit-
Bits.
CIRCUSES.
The Old and th* New and the Greet-
sst ..-swing Card.
Before, the one ring days and going
back a few centuries the circus was
represented th tbe persou.of a mountebank, a thlu vlasged, clean shaven
man who hitched his trapeze to tbe
sturdy limb of a vl"age oak aud did
feats to the lil concealed amazement
of a people .who respected Ood somewhat but the devil and his" black
amj?ic a great deal more.
A long and high Jump this—from
mountebank to modern hippodrome,
from a man wbo lived under his bat
lo * tented city, whlcb bouses as many.
as 25.000 people in one day aiid regularly furnishes food, shelter and transportation tor 1.2UU more, to say nothing of a hospital, a pnstnttit'e and a
com mutuary where oue can purchase
almost .anything from a postage stamp
to s suit of overalls.'
The big show today Is as highly spe-
?lallzed and devlmiBly organised as la
our greatest business Institution. Its
maintenance costs a thousand dollars
un hour. Yes, It's a long Jump trom
ihe mountebank; bijt. after-all. things
haven't cnuuged so much In same
ways.
A man who was running a trick
pony and dog show last year added a
"thriller" to bis program In the way
of a dangerous flying! trapeze art To
the, delight of bis pockets, but tbe Intense disgust of bis, trainer's, soul, the
door receipts almost doubled. He bad
two men at the door one. nlgbt if bo
asked tbe outgoing crowds wbleb part
ot the show thev liked hest-tbr trick
animals or the acrobats. Tbey answered as one, 'The acrobats!"
Danger-danger to other human
lives, -and' limtw-that's the drawing
cardi after-11, excepting only Ibe children wbo. are too young, to be. gory
minded'and. who find most delight: In
tbe clowns. We grownups, like tbe
"thrlllers"-tbe, more deadly, the better.
-William Allen Johnston lp Harper's
Weekly.     .
WHAT HE WAS TELLING HIM.
A* incident That Ended the Conversation s.t.the B«rber*e,
"You are very' bald, sir!'1 said the
barber to,little,Rinks as. the latter,took
up his position In the chair.
"What's that you say?" asked Blnks
pleasantly,   7 ',  '"
' "I say you are very bald, sir." repeat
ed the. barber.
"Who is?" asked Blnks."
"You. sir!"'sold' the barber.
"Whnt piper did you see that In?"
demanded Blnks. —
"What'B that, sir?" ssked the bat-
bet.
"What newspaper?" repented Blnks.
"I read all the papers, but I didn't see
any reference to this. Was H In one
of the early editions of the evening
papers?"
"Was what, sir?" queried the puzzled
barber.
"This tblng you were Just telllne
me." said Blnks.
"Wby,   I   don't   remember   telling
you"- began the barber.
-  "About my being bald; you know,"
said  Blnks.*   "Tou'said I  was very
bald, didn't your
"Yes." said the barber, ."but I dldnl
mention the newspapers, sir. Why
sbould It be in the newspapers, sir?"
"Why. because it's news. Isn't It?"
said Blnks.
"I shouldn't sny that, sir,", said the
barber.
fWell.. If It Isn't news, whnt In thunder did you tell me about it for?" de
mnnded Blnks. "I supposed you hnd
read about It in one of the papers nud
bad reached the conclusion tbat I
didn't know It. If you And a mole
under my left ear while shaving tne
break It to tne gently, please, and you
may omit all mention of tbe fart that
my beard Is getting gray. I am trying
to stave off a realization of the"—
But Just tben tbe barber accidental
ly ran bfei larber brush over, Bliik'i
mouth, and the conversation ceased.-
Llppincott's.
tOST CALH8UN'STATUE.
. Disappeared   During   Civil   War   and
| Nover Has Been Founa.
!   Whit his become of tbe handsome
j marble statue  of Jobn  C.   Calhoun
I which was bsought to Charleston from
I Italy In 1854 or 1855 and placed In tbe
! city ball  bere?   That Is a question
which several members of a generation
wblch is Able to recall events or a half
century ago  bave been asking eacb
other recently. The statue, which was
very much admired by all who saw It
bas not been seen since tbe war and
has been practically forgotten. It appears, by all except a handful of people, none of whom knows certainly Its
fate.   '
The statue was msde In Rome by the
American sculptor Powers. It represented 'Calhoun' standing, wearing a
Roman senator's toga. In his left
hand, which was uplifted, was a scroll
representing "Truth, Justice and the
Constitution." The right hand of tbe
figure was painting toward the scroll.
Tbe statue cost. It Is stated. $10,000.
The statue was shipped from Rome
to New York. In transit, tt Is said, one
of tbe arms was broken Just below the
shoulder, and' under the direction of
Mr. Powers It was repaired In this city
by a stonecutter- whose name wss
Walker.
One story bas It tbst the statue was
placed In tbe rlty hall and remained
there until-the civil'war, that It wns
then nncked-nnd shipped to Columbia
for-safe keeping, that, upon reaching
Columbia tbe.boxed.statue was plseed
In the court bouse, but tbat wben Colombia,was burned the statue perished
ln tbe flames.
There, are other accounts given as tn
tbe last chapter of .tbe statue's history.
Some bold tbat tbe.statue-was never
sent to, Columbia, but that It was hurled In ibe lot around tbe city hall here.
Others claim that the statue.was shipped to Cnlumbp*.. hut tbat, It was not
horned. Tie? are of the opinion that
it was taken from Columbia courthouse, ty> n<3Q,n£ro.- soldiers and may
still be In existence. However that
may be. the, facta connected with the
statue's history are is difficult lo oh-
Inter-
Courier.
Tbs Mechanical Choir.
"I hear that your church has In-
stalled a phonograph Bluffed, with
sacred mus)c?';
'''Yes. Had to do It Choir bad
•truck."
"New scheme work all right?"
"It'a beautiful. Never quarrels witb
Itself, baa no skirts to rustle, doesn't
fret about the angle of Its hat refrains
from giggling or powdering Its nose,
snd If it gets out ol order a mechunlc
can repair it"
The Day Hs Selected.
Wben Mr. tiladstone' was alive be
was once discussing with some friends
It Hawsrdeii castle the greatest day
in tbe world's history. Bach member
of tbe group was asked to say ou
whlcb day he. in tbe past or the future, would prefer to live. It being
supposed that he should have bis present knowledj-e. and afterward return
to his present existence. Mr. Gladstone chose a day In Greece wben
Athens was at Its highest glory.
Net Like Him.
The Vlcar-i'm surprised at- you,
Mlggs. Wny, look SI me. I csn go
Into Ihe town without coming hack Intoxicated Mlggs-Tesh, sur. But Ol
be so popular-London Telegraph.
Might Hive Helped.
"We were traveling all day In the
teeth o% the gale."    >
"City you didn't bave a dentist"
"What for?"
"To draw Hie leetb!"
talmas, tbey would appear to be
esnng.'-tihnrleston News and Co
Ancient Mechanical Csrts.
There is nothing new under the sun.
The taxlcab, which is probsbly supposed, by most to be a. recent Invention, was. In use ages ago., Ancient
documents plainly show, says Professor B. H. Parker In the Asiatic
Quarterly Review, "that mechanical
carts capable of registering distances
traveled! by counting, and recording
the revolutions of very large cart
wheels connected by cogs with other
concehtric or eccentric horizontal and
perpendicular wheels' of proportionate
diameters bare been well known' to
the Chinese for 1.700 or 1,800 years,"
On the top of tbe cart was the figure
of a man holding a drum, whlcb he
beat when brie II, a third of a mile,
was traveled. Some carts bnd lu addition a figure holding a cymbal.' wbleb
Was struck when the. drum had been
beaten ten times.
Anotber English Scire.
Some of tbe London papers are giving attention to ah enormous magnet
Which has been patented In Germany,
and the Berlin correspondent of the
Standard, speaking of what It Is Hoped
It will, do, says tbat, placed at the
month of a river or port, tt Is to mnke
scrap Iron of nil l-he Iron and steel of
an enemy'a neighboring Dreadnought
throwing all tbe machinery out ot
gear and generally sending the monster mad. A smaller ship, it Is hoped,
may even be drawn oui of "■> course
altogether and swept Into tbe port by
the force Of attraction, and a still
smaller one may be sucked right under
wafer. Worse still, tbe magnet's motto
is, "Defense, not defiance."
Imperishable Wood.
A curious source of wealth Is reported by tbe French consul at Mongtze,
In upper Tonkin. !.t lies In wood mines.
The Wood originally was a pine forest,
which the earth swallowed In some
cataclysm. 8flme of the trees sre a
yard In, diameter. Tbey He In a slant-
Ing direction and In sand.v nils, which
cover them to a depth of about elgbt
yards. As tbe top branches are well
preserved, it is thought tbe geological
convulsion which burled them cannot
be of very great antiquity. Tbe wood
furnished by thes? timber mines Is imperishable, and tbe Chinese gladly buy
it for coffins.—London Globe.
MILITARY PRISONERS.
Mew They. Are Guarded at Garrisons
The Bull Ring.
. Tbe bardWit duty tbat a soldier k
ever called upon to perform In times uf
peace and the duty whlcb be dreads
tbe most Is tbe guarding ot military
prisoners. These are divided Into two,
cleans:
drst-Garrlson prisoners, wbo bave
received light sentences for minor
breaches ot discipline and will be returned to duty In a abort time.
Second.-Mllltary convicts, who for
attempted desertion or other serloiu
military Crimea have been dishonorably discharged by order ot a court
martial and bave. received sentences
varying from a few months' to several
years' confinement at bard labor, according to the gravity of tbs offense.
Into their ranks the vicious element or
those wbo bold tbelr. ostb ot enlistment too. lightly eventually find tbelr
way. '
Every, morning; at fatigue call tbe.
prisoners are drawn up lo a long-line
tn front ot tbe guardhouse aod surrounded by ■ cbiin of sentries. The
somber prison garb of the "generals"-
military' convicts were formerly known
as "general prisoners''—Is marked witb.
■* gigantic capitals "IV wblch renders
tbem conspicuous and therefore nines
escape more difficult,
Bome ire evil looking fellows with
long and unsavory records. Doubtless
many bare "done time'' more than,
once In civil prisons before evading tbe
watchfulness.of tbe recruiting omcer
and finding.their way Into the army.
Others are rosy, cheeked lade, who In
ill probability Ut** yet to aee tbelr
twenty-brat birthday, and In nine
cases out of' ten the charge against
tbem Is desertion. Homesickness or
restlessness under military restraint
ind discipline have led them Into the
rash art tbe heavy penalties or whlcb
they may.not bave fully realised.
lo groups of twos- and tbree and
guarded by sentries witb loaded rifles,
tbese^ men perform most of tbe disagreeable work and menial labor
about tbe army poet which li highly
varied In character and may consist
of anything from sprinkling tbe flower
beds; on tbe officers' lawns to digging
ditches - for monster, eewer pipes. Although tbey generally perform, tbelr
enforce./tasks cheerfully, occasionally
a particularly, disagreeable pjece of
work causes a miniature ftrike, and a
dozen men may "buck"—tbat is, refuse to work.
It Is tben. that tbe historic "boll
ring*; Is resorted to. A huge, circle l>
marked out on tbe ground, and the
malefactors are required to walk
around Its circumference tn Indian flit
for elgbt bour*. a day, preserving al>
solute silence. A ten minute respite
is allowed, at noon for a bread and
water lunch. A "day or two of tbls
treatment usually suffice to break tbt
most stubborn will. If not there still
remain solitary confinement on tht
bread and water diet and as ■ Im
resort the dungeon.
Tbe prison duty Is by all odds tbe
grimmest, phase of the soldier's lire.
He may And himself standing guard
oyer bis best friend, wltb orders to
shoot to kill sbould his man attempt
to escape.-Youth's Companion.
AUTHOR GETS DIVORCE
MRS. >). M. BARRIE, PUTS IN NO
/      . DKFENCE.
{Famous Dramatist and Novelist,
Whose Wile Fell Iii Love With Gil-
bert Cannan, Has Displayed the
Utmost Chivalry In His Unhappy
Domestic Affairs—Has Given Competency to His Unfaithful Spouse.
Not for years has the world of literature and' drama experienced such
a shock as when the news went abroad,
recently, that Jumes M. Barrie had in-i
stituted a suit against his wife for ix-\
vorce. Even to his closest friends who1
were aware that -his' domestic horizon was not unclouded it came as a.
complete surprise while the thousands:
to whom the Scotch, author and playwright stands for all thai ia finest in
literature were, incredulous. It was
difficult, somehow, to associate this
shy, high-minded genius of Thrums,
whose aversion to notoriety amounts,
to a perfect passion, with the idea ot
divorce. • '-". •
In 1908, Mr. Barrie permitted Gilbert Cannan, a young-author, to occupy a cottage .which -the novelist
owns at Farnham. Later he discovered
that lira. Barrie ant) Cannan were in
love and, that they were, guilty of misconduct. He offered tp forgive Mrs.
Barrie if she would break on her relations with the younger man, but
Bhe refused. She pleaded with her
husband to be set free. Mr Cannan
Was the only man in the world for
her,
At the trial, lbs. Barrie made no
defence end the diverse was granted
in London.       .   -,-
Mra. Barrie was tbe charming actress, Mary Ansel}, the original Nancy
Where He Blundered.
A Cleveland lawyer tells a story
about a Milesian wlelder of tbe pick
wbo bad been digging a trench fnr s
gas pipe leading to a private residence
—a one Inch pipe.
Contemplating the excavation and
comparing Its rapacity wltb tbe loose
dirt he shook his bead In doubt. "Be
tbls and be that," said he, "I'm think
Ing I'll not hive room In tbe dltcb for
all tbe dim on Ihe pile, bad cess"
"Rut." said a bystander, "why not
Pat?"
"Sure." he mnde reply, "because 1
didn't dig It deep enough!"-
Water-id Butter.
An Ingenious fraud In the butter line
wis brought to light recently In England. In that country the amount of
moisture In butter Is limited by law
to 111 per cent. Australian and New
Zealiinr" butters, on tbe other hand,
Usually contain only 8 per cenf of water. Taking advantage of tbls fact,
several Arms Imported large quantities nf tbese colonial butters, to which
8 per cent of wnter wns then added,
thus bringing them down to the British standard. As the added water naturally cost nothing and the product
was sold ut the current butter price, a
substantial profit was. msde.
That's Different.
"Here's  n case  where fear turned
dark heir yellow"
_**»W Hirneil Hie hnlr yellow! Bosh!*
"Penr of liiliig out of ityle."-Ex
cban_e.
A New Peril. •
Sir William Bull writes tn the papers to suggest that appendicitis arises
from our linlilt of sharpening knives.
"The hend nf every family Invariably
sharpens   his   cnrvlng   knife   as   be
Stands before tbe joint.   This means
! a shower of microscopic ateel shav-
! logs on the meat."   Appendicitis bus
I Increased enormously of late yenrs.
Perhaps our grandfathers always used
! blunt knives or dissected tbe Joint In
I jways of which polite society hns kept
I |no record.-Westminster Oaiette.
A Growing Love.
Mn ond Mrs. Married Bliss were
both growing very plump, and every
effort to reduce weight had proved
fruitless, and their discontent wlib
their failure was pathetic.
"It Is too had." said I mutual friend
to s sympathetic physician. "The
Blisses are so fond of eacb other and
used to be so graceful and sleudei
wben they were first married."
"Ah. wel|l" replied tbe physician
"Think how much more they.are to
each otber oow."-L!fe.
Little Brssks.
Among "blunders In emphasis" tbe
prize must be awarded to the remark
of tbe beautiful Miss Gunning to
George II. She told tbe king Ibat ahe
would dearly love to see a coronation.
A compliment not Infrequently takes
a questionable form. O. W. _. Itus
sell In bis "Collections and liecollec-
tlons" tells of s working class admirer
who once sold lo ihe dean of Windsor
'Dr. Wellesleyi. "I alwnys say there's
notblng of the gentleman about you."
-St James' Gazette.
The Part That Never Changes.
"What s very affecting part my
dear," remarked the husband as they
returned from the suburban theatei
the oilier night. "I suppose tbere
wnsn't a dry eye in the house."
"I observed, however." said the wife,
"Ibat there seemed to be the usual
number of dry ilironts."-London Tit-
mis.	
The Difference.
SltiMiornni'ss Is Ht'liiliiL- to have Is
a certnln way what yon nunt. Mtieiigtl*
of purpose Is getting In Hie most convenient wny tbut presents Itself what
you desire.
The ,'worst fenlnrc ahout nailing t
lie Is ilinl yon nre so apt to hummel
four l!i_i'ia.-ruik.
}. U. BABBIK.
O'Brien in Mr. Barrie's play "Walker,
London. Since her marriage in 1894/
she has not been on the stage.
It wns inevitable that rumor should.
st once name Mr. Barrie's second wile,
Pauline.Chase, the American actress,
whose rapid rise to fame aa "the girl1
tn the pink, pajamas," was sensational, has been named aa the probable
successor. Miss Chase, who is the
daughter of a Dr. Bliss, of Washington, was regarded by Mr. Barrie as
the ideal Peter Pan. She appeared
in tbe London production of Mr. Barrie's play of that name. So great a
favorite of Mr. Barrio and his wife has
this young actress been that she has
come to be known as their adopted -
daughter. The Barries have no children. Miss Chaae is remarkably beautiful as well as talented. Twice she
hns been commanded tn play before
the King and Quun at England, an
honor indeed for a girt who went to
London six years ago us a chorus girl.
Barrie denies thut his suit for divorce in any way concerns! Miss
Chase and even the most malicious,
gossip has not dared insinuate that
he instituted, the suit in order thatS
he might be free to take another wife.
Those who have been closest tb the
couple are firm in stating that Barrie'
hus been' the soul of chivalry and
consideration in his domestic relations, and has settled a sum of money
on her.        n   ■
Kiqg Mineul, K.Q.
The installation of King Manuel as
a Knight of the Garter will make him
the fourteenth of foreign monarchs to
hold an Order which is said to "runk
indisputubly us the first ill the. world."
Knights of the Garter are numerous
enough to be divided among themselves into five groups.
The King belongs to, and indeed,
constitutes by himself, the first group.
The Queen has been made a Lady of
Ihe Garter—the only one.
Then there ure the crowned heads
of Europe; next, a group of royaltiea
whom it may not be disrespectiul to
coll of miscellaneous composition,
headed by the Prince ol Wales, who
is, so to speak, an ex-ofiicio Knight
of the Garter; and, lastly, the twenty-
five Knight Companions, taken from
Ihe higher ranks of the peerage.
Among' the thirteen rulers is the
Mikado of Japan, the only Asiatic
Sovereign in a list from which the late
ruler ol Turkey was notably absent,
und in whicli the Queen of Holland,
i.oulitli'ss because she is a woman, has
not been included.
Affable Hawk."
Such was the nickname beatowc-1
upon Lord Tweedmouth, who died a'
lew days ago, at the time when-he
carncil the reputation of being a
"heiiven-born" Whip. This Was in
18»3, when Mr. Gladstone took ollice
with ii majority of about forty. It
wus no sinecure keeping tills majority
together, but only twice was Lord
Tweedmouth beaten, and never once
in a division which dnmngi.. the
Government.
Before and After.
'Before I wns married I usod to
accuse my fiancee ol smiling so often
in order that she might show her
pretty teeth."
"And nfter mnrriugeP"
"1 soon found out that, she could
thoiv her teeth witnout jmllln**,'.' THE   REPORTER,   NEW   MICHEL,   BRITISH, COLUMBIA.
On«F,
He Didn't Want to Seize, the Opportunity, but; She Did.
By  HARRIET  LUMMIS SMITH.
[Copyright,  1909,  by Associated Literary
Press.!.
"We're time enough yet to tnke a
look at the city from the top of tbe Se
curlties building. It's worth seeing,
you know."
Prudence should bave vetoed tbe suggestion, Por the longer half of tbe
blissful afternoon Viola bad been aware
tbat Raymond's eyes were saying mora
tban they sbould. and tbat their mnte
eloquence was singularly sweet and
satisfying, Considering the fact tbat
she was as good as engaged to another
man, discretion counseled flight. A
voice within, an authoritative voice,
cried out that at tbe best the day
would soon be over and urged ber to
make, the most of it
Viola compromised. "Mr. Raymond
suggests our getting a view of the city
from tbe top of one of the skyscrapers," she said, turning to her out of
town guests. "If yon are not toe
tired"- And ber heart leaped at the
promptness of tbelr protests. 1
She walked beside Raymond silently,
glad that be, top, seemed to have nothing to say. Sbe was frightened to find
herself clinging bo fiercely to tbe joy
of that afternoon together. He bad
come upon tbem quite by accident, but
Viola knew that but for ber be would
bave lifted bis bat and gone bis way.
Tbe gladness tbat leaped to ber eyea
" at the sight of blm, the tremor ln ber
voice as she spoke bla name, had
been his undolng-snd hers. They hac"
lancbed and token a drive along the
boulevards. Viola's country cousins
bad had the time of their lives. And
now tbe. western sky was red. bnd tbe
time for saying goodby was near,
Tbey stood looking down upon tbe
■ city; Raymond, as ln duty, bound
pointed ont tbe object! of Interest
Tbe country cousins hung upon bit
■ words and declared that they would
hot bare missed tbe slgbt for anything. As for Viols, sbe bad no eyes
for the crawling streets between the
' steep cliffs of brick and stone nor foi
the crawling creatures far below. Bra
aeply she feasted ber eyes upon blm.
He turned suddeuly and looked lnte
ber eyes, and his own caught fire. A
moment later they were standing together In an angle of tbe roof, sheltered from tbe view of tbelr companions. The noise of tbe city below their
' seemed fsr away.
Raymond broke tbe spell by a down-
ward gesture, "I wish It 'were all.
mine."
"You mean tbe whole town? Wbal
greediness.*" abe laughed.
"So tbst I could give It all to yon."
"Thank you. but I'm not ambitious
to be a plutocrat Of course oue must
bave the things one la used to. Poverty Is the worst of all."
"Is It?" His eyes challenged bers.
"Oh. don't! You make It so bard fot
me!"
"Tou mike It bird for yourself when
you fight against yonr heart".
"Oh. you don't understand, Phil. It
Isn't as If I had only myself to think
of."
"Do you ever give a thonght to me?'
She put ber bands over ber ears Ir
sudden tremor. If she listened longet
■he was lost "I most go," she said
hurriedly. "I've stayed longer tban 1
ahould, but It was so pleasant." 8bc
turned lo a panic and fled across the
roof, ind be followed slowly. Wben be
overtook ber ber eyes were dilated.
"They're gone!" she gasped.
"Who?"
"Why, Leonard and Bessie. Wbat
could bave Induced tbem to go without
tu?"
"1 don't know, I'm sure. Bat tbey
will be waiting for us below without
doubt"
He tried tbe door, rattled tbe knot
sharply and met questioning ber gazf
wltb a blank stare. "We're locked .if
here." be exclaimed. Then is Viols
laughed hysterically he added In baste
"Don't be frightened. It wilt be very
easy lo attract some one's attention."
Hslf an'bour later, flushed and dripping wltb perspiration as a result.ot
bis fruitless exertion, be acknowledged his mistake. "Your cousins must
bsve thought we bad gone down be-
fore tbem. But after tbey get home
nnd we fall to make our appearance It
will of course occur to somebody tbat
we're still up bere. And. tbe only
tblng to do Is to resign ourselves tc
wait wltb what patience we can muster."
Sbe looked at blm reproachfully, but
he did not meet ber eyea. He sat
some distance'from ber. staring moodl
ly at the roof. Furtively Viola put
back her veil and smoothed ber balr.
Apparently ber appearance was to blm
a matter of complete Indifference. Hi
never turned hla eyes.
Her sense of resentment found voice
at last. "Are you going to lit here tn
absolute silence? Haven't you anything to ssy?"
"I bave plenty to say, but I can't
aay It without taking advantage ot tbe
situation."
A long silence; then Raymond fell
tbe slipping of a small band down bis
sleeve "I rather think, Phil," said s
tremulous voice, "that I want you to
take advantage of tbe situation."
Help was long In coming. As the
darkness fell Viola drew closer, and
ber hand stole Into his of Its own accord.
It wns a nlgbt without a stsr. snd
for that reason It was tbe more startling when suddenly a blinding Illumination lit up the space where tbey sat.
Viola shrieked and hid ber face on hei
lover's shoulder.
■Only a searchlight dearest  Rather
rtartllng on tbls -pitch black nlgbt
wasn't It?"
Viola blushed In bis arms. "Phil,
lo you suppose anybody—saw?"
The youug mau smiled, "Perhaps,''
le acknowledged, "ln fact little girl,
I rather hope somebody did,"
Fifteen or twenty minutes later the
sound of approaching footsteps told
dieu tbat release waa at bund. Raymond shouted. Tbere was a sound of
i key turning ln tho lock. A grinning
policeman and the watchman of tbe
julldlng confronted tbem. Expansions were exchanged. The .elevator
lad stopped running at fi o'clock, and
thf two young people descended tbe
■ndless flights of stairs as blithely aa
1 they were walking on air.
Viola's home was in an uproar. Tbe
itory brought by the country cousins
had aroused grave suspicions, which
Viola's motber explained as she clung
to ber daughter.
"It couldn't have happened at a more
unfortunate time. To begin wltb, Mr.
Pickering was annoyed. He makes
inch a bobby of punctuality, you
know. And tben wben Leonard and
Bessie csme In"—
Sbe raised ber bead from Viola's
shoulder and looked sharply at tbe
young man wbo bad escorted ber
daughter home. Raymond bore her
scrutiny In silence. It was Viola who
prompted her Impatiently.
"Go on, mamma. When Leonard and
Bessie came In"-
"It was. of course, entirely absurd,"
declared Viola's mother persistently,
addressing herself to Raymond, "but
one must make allowances for a lover's natural jealousy. When Leonard
and.- Bessie said. that you bad been
with, tbem all afternoon and that you
and Viola had suddenly disappeared
the poor man jumped to the conclusion
tbat you hsd—eloped."
Tbere was an impressive silence,
wbleb Viola Improved by removing
ber hat
"Of coarse we .must explain at once."
Viola's motber. continued. "Would It
be better for yon to phone- him, Viola,
or will you send him a note? Perhaps
ypn had better phone blm and say you
are sending tbe note. You see. it Is important tbat tbe matter should be
cleared np without delay.'.'
"I don't know tbat It's worth while
to make explanations, mamma," sbe
said. "It la true 1 didn't bave any Intention ot eloping: but, juat the same,
I'm going to marry Phil."
Whit Weirisd Him.
A friend once asked in aged man
what caused bim to complain so often
it eventide of pain and weariness.
'Alas." replied be, "1 bave every day
to mucb to do. I have two falcons to
•ame. two bares to keep trom running
iway, two bawka to manage, a serpent to confine, a Hon to chain and a
lick man to tend and wait upon."
"Well, well." commented bis friend,
"you are busy Indeedl But 1 didn't
mow tbst you bad anything td'do with
i menagerie. How, then, do you make
■bat out?"
"Wby," continued the old man, "listen. 'Two falcons are my eyes, whlcb
( must guard diligently; tbe two hares
ire my feet wbleb 1 mast keep from
walking ln tbe ways of sin; tbe two
hawks are my bands, which 1 must
•rain to work, that 1 may provide for
myself and thon dependent on me aa
well as for a needy friend occasionally;
:he serpent Is my tongue, whlcb I must
keep ever bridled lest It speak unseemly; the Hon Is my heart, with
which 1 bave a continual flght lest
•vll things come out of It, and the sick
man Is my whole body, wblch Is always needing my watchfulness and
:are. All thli dally wears out my
itrength."	
Hsd the Effect.
"Yes," she Slid In answer to something be bid said, "the old souge are
very beautiful."
"Beautiful!" be exclaimed enthusiastically. "Beautiful hardly describes
tbem. They are—they are—well, compared with them tbe songs of today
are trash, the veriest trash."
"I agree wltb you. yet tbe old songs
sometimes contain sentiments tbat one
cannot wholly approve."
"I think you are mistaken."
"I will give you an Illustration. There
Is Jobn Howard Payne's 'Home, Sweet
Home.' for Instance. You surely do not
agree wltb all tbe nntlments It contains?"
"Why not?' be asked warmly. "Why
not?'
"Because," sbe said, glancing at tbe
clock, wbleb was marking tbe hour ot
ll-"bernuse tbere Is a line In that
song whlcb rays -There's no place like
home.' You do not believe that, do
you?"
Then ho coughed a hollow cough and
arose and went sUently ont Into tbe
nlgbt      	
8he Is So Sensitive.
"I wlsb some persons weren't so all
Bred sensitive nnd reedy to see an Insult wben none Is Intended," remarked
the man wlih the troubled look, looking for sympathy. "Now, last nlgbt 1
got myself Into an awkward fix just
trying to be agreeable and to please
everybody. 1 went to see a young
lady I think a great deal of-yes, 1 do
think a great deal of her, but 1 wish
she would be more sensible. Olrl
friend of bers was there, snd It was
her flrst visit since she'd sent a crazy
looking, good for nothing decorated
cup and saucer with scalloped edges
as a birthday gift
"'When 1 was out shopping,' the
girl friend explained, 'and ssw that
cup and saucer I just thought of you,
Marguerite.'
"'How?   Hand painted. Isn't It?
"Now, the recipient's complexion Is
nnturnl. as any one can nee, nnd there
wa* nn reason far her to be so chilly
toward me the rest of the evening,
nang such sensltlveneas!"-New'York
Telegram.
A MOOTED  QUESTION.
Difference   Between   Suffragette   and
Suffrigist Satisfactorily  Explained.
In response to the repealed and numerous Inquiries as lo whnt 'may lie
.he distinction between#ihe suffragette
mil tbe suffragist It may he well at
this lime lo define tbe difference.
Botb nre working for the cause at
Issue, but. while tbe suffragist plods
along In the beaten track made by tbe
great pioneers of tbe movement and
contents herself wltb methods conservative, the suffragette Is the product
of the modern perlisi. She is up to
dute In manner und method.
The suffragette Is militant She Is
awake to present conditions .and employs methods whlcb are In keeping
with those conditions, realizing the
helplessness of thai-Important, tbougb
outclassed, part of tbe people-tbe women.
Tbe suffragette, further, realizes tbe
Ineffectiveness of tea table and drawing room chat, of Indoor meetings
where tbe participants ire mainly
those who are believers In suffrage,.
And, furthermore, the suffragette Is
conscious of the necessity of converting tbe musses—all tbe people—and
therefore goes to Ibe people direct in
the streets, on the highways and byways, and holds open air gatherings
wltb able s|ieakers to address tbe
crowds. So does tbe suffragette spread
the gospel of woman suffrage Indiscriminately nnd effectively.   ..'        *
And still further does she. recognize
the necessity for recruiting and enlisting the men—the present voters.
They alone can make woman suffrage
possible, says Mrs. Sofia M. Loebin-
ger In the American Suffragette. The
voters must bring pressure' to bear
upon their political bosses, who.-in
turn - must Instruct the legislators
.whom they have placed In office. It
Is love's labor lost to send large delegations to the legislature each year.' ,
She wants It now. and sbe wants It
quick. Sbe needs It. It Is ber just
right.- ber natural right and her constitutional right.
She Is too sensible to be stung by
liny criticism, whatever moy.be Ihe
source, and simply follows along the
path of duty lu her own wny.
Womnn suffrage' today Is too serious a question to be treated sentimentally or theoretically. Practical
treatment Is needed.
The suffragette Is an expert In ber
treatment of the disease known as
antl-siiffragliln. Sbe uses ber antitoxin in sucb treatment with wonderful effect
HEALTH AND BEAUTY.
The hair In often. Improved by heating tbe hairbrush before brushing tbe
balr. Frequently bold tbe brush to tbe
lire, tben brush the scalp. Hair highly
charged with electricity is snippy and
will fly about in tbe most unruly man-
ner, but It can be evenly brushed wltb
the heated brush.
A slight massage with the rotary motion should be given the face at least
once a day. preferably' twice. The
work consists merely In rubbing In a
circle with the finger tips over the
cheeks, temples and forehead sufficiently to stimulate circulation. This
serves to keep tbe tissues In healthy
condition and will freshen tbe color.
Finger nails that retain their grayish
tinge at the tips should be bleached,
and tbls can be done with wet boras
or borax dampened with ammonia or
ammonia and peroxide of hydrogen.
Moisten the nnlls on the under side.
Blip tbe cambric handkerchief over tbe
orange stick aud wipe the nail edges.
In most cases the nails are Instantly
turned a shell wblte.
An oculist says tbat abort distance
looking Is responsible for mucb of the
trouble women bave with their eyes
He advises them to go to a hlgb root
nnd look down, as that will do In part
what a long range of vision In the dis-
tunce of tbe plains mlgbt be able to
effect. Persons who have a wide expanse of sea or plain to look nt do not
ns a general tblng suffer wltb tvi'nfc
eyes.
Burning a little lavender In a saucer
gives a delightful fragrance lo a room
anil Is a method tbnt certain French
physicians declare highly antiseptic.
Another good wny to deodorize a room
Is to add a tablespoon of some good
antiseptic to n glass of cold water and
spray It with a small band spray
around the room several times dully
In cases of contagious diseases most
of these antiseptics can be used full
strength.
Homemsde Frames.
By holding spoiled negatives under
the hot wnter faucet tbe gelatin Is removed aud u nice piece of glass obtained.
With a ten rent pleee of pnsse pnr-
touting tape und a quantity of glass
lu different sizes to choose between tt
Is possible to frame pictures from
magazines for dens and nurseries almost without expense.
Spoiled negatives are frequently
thrown nwny as worthless wbleb
could be washed clean In five minutes
and put In good use. The glass which
comes on both sides of honey ciiscb In
different sizes ino also be removed,
cleaned and used for picture making.
THE NEW CORSET CUSP.        THE VALUE OF TIME.
A Tongue or Clip Which Acts ss s
8sfety Guard,
Mi Invention of Interest to women
Is Ihe new corset clasp here shown,
wliii-b Is designed to add much lo the
comfort of tbe user. These clasps are
so shaped that when n corset provided
nlih them is fastened on the wearer
they Incline. slightly outward from
utiout ibe wnlst line to the top of the
corset, nnd because of this outward Inclination tbe steels cannot press uncomfortably against the wearer. In
some mnkes of corsets this fault of
Inward pressure Is so pronounced that
!i causes real suffering, and the after
offeiis nre sometimes serious,   it fre-
Te Get Rid ot Tobeceo Smoke.
"My wife won't let me smoke In the
drawing room because Ibe odor of tbe
tobacco clings tit' tbe curtains for so
long." grumbled Ihe young husband
to his friend.
"I'll tell ynu whnt to do," snid the
mnn with more experience. "Place a
Inn .iowI of fresh, wnter In the room
in Hie end of Ibe evening, mid the
odor of tobacco will he quite gone In
tbe mnrnln***, I always do It, nnd my
wife doesn't tnltid Where 1 smoke."
SBOWtNO TBI OORVSD 8TKIL..
qtiently happens that corsets, ifter
• hey hare been worn only slightly develop tbis fault and bave. tb lie.discarded. In this new design, on tiie left
hand clasp on the Inner edge, near
tbe top, Is n little tongue or clip that
acts as a locking means and prevents
tbe clasps wben hooked from coming
unfastened, wbleb Is another annoying
feature of many of the old style clasps.
LIFE IS A FAIRY TALE.
Everyday Occurrences Regarded In I
New Light
Some people'Claim that we ought
not to tell.children fairy tales.' Per-
■nips we ought not. Bnt what else in
life Is there? Isn't It a fairy tale, this
living from day to day, this struggle
for fame nnd power and glory? Isn't
it a fairy tale to suppose that, one
man has It within bis power to be'
happier than another? Could anybody
but a fairy bring peace lo grownup
children whn are "Wet wltb sweat of
work and worry?
Palaces there are In abundance-
only tbey are not construed on the
fantastic lines of dreams. Goblins
ure everywhere—and hobgoblins; imaginary bean stalks to be climbed by
during Jocks and giants to be slain
by glunt killers. It is all a fairyland
wben you come to tblnk about It-
every good woman a princess, every
tired shopgirl a lovely Cinderella; Ihe
white steeds of ambition standing caparisoned, ready to be mourned by
kulgbts and couriers; ships laden
with tbelr wealth coining Into silvery
ports from odorous weans; caravansaries wltb the fruit of a thousand
looms trailing across the plains to tbe
castles; moais In whlcb Uow molten
gold and drawbridges wbleb one can
only cross by whispering the secret
word "Success." It Ib all u fairyland,
•'lowers bloom upon every wall, tbe
mystic music of the unseen muses,
seraphs buthtng In tbe.summer seas,
cherubs romping through a tangled
wilderness of blooms and blossoms—
oh. It Is a fairy world, all right If It
Is anything.
I Making Every Moment Count the Sa-
I cret of a Successful Life,
j Tbe average woman does not appre-
j ;late tbe value, of time.
| She'is rushed and heated ahd over-
I worked because she does not make the
i spare moments count.
! I have seen women sit a whole morn-
I Ing Idle and tben rush madly around
all <be afternoon, undoing all the good
Work of that rest '
Wben you sit down to chat wltb a
friend, wby don't you do some simple
tewing, sucb as finishing seams, sewing on buttons or adjusting loose
books?
You w|ll need to do all these things
later on, and probably tbey will come
op at the very time when you have
an engagement to keep. It you are
late for tbat engagement It pats you
back for the entire day.
Before, you go to bed at nlgbt lay
out your clotbes for the next morning.
See that you have clean Shields In your
waist a fresh tie and collar and that
your sboes are polished.
And don't throw your things around.
You take more time hunting for them
tban you would tnke in putting them
where tbey belong.
Don't waste your days Wltb people
that do you no good. Associate wltb
those who stimulate you mentally, or
aid you to rise In tbe world, It Isn't
necessary to be a snob or a climber
to do this. Tbe Idea Is not to make
companions of those inferior to you.
That Is a sheer waste of time that
had better be spent at home testing.
When you work don't allow people
to walk In on you and make you lose
precious minutes. If you must meet
them do so at certain hours. Keep the
wet of tbe day to yourself In order
that you may' concentrate fully and tn
that way finish your work quicker
with less labor on your part
Learn tn mnke time work for yon
and you will always accomplish everything you bnve to do.
Tbe women who are the most rushed
and flustered are not tbe boniest worked. They are the ones who waste.the
most mlntites. .
Why American Girls Msrry Abroad.
Tired men lilt our vaudeville theaters—for there- at least tbe audience
Is largely masculine—even in the daytime. They are too near exhaustion
to do more tbun listen to wit quite
easy of comprehension.
Our girls are accustomed to amusing
tired men. That Joy of being amused.
of being Interested by a tnun ot tbe
world, Is uot to be omitted In any Just
weighing of tbe question of wby tbey
find foreigners attractive, and us time
passes. In spite of all tbe bitter dlslllu-
sioiiinents of the past our rich girls
will make mare and more unflattering
selections from among aultors from
across the sens. And It Ib full time
our young men awukened to tbelr own
share In the causes which lead to such
a condition. The whole social system
of England and of Europe generally
spares a girl from such shameful sales.
Tbe mothers, tbe fathers, the men
about her. nre equipped to protect ber,
and tbey take tbe time and spare the
energy to du so. Justly considered, it
Is s social, psychic question, quite
■part from a man'i commercial value
In tbe world.
The Worry Habit.
The worry bablt Is one that grows
rapidly. Tbe more It Is Indulged In
the stronger It becomes. When you
discover that you ere Its victim Just
stop and consider: What do I gain by
It? If no, whnt Is the gain? Wbnt do
I lose by It? Health, strength, cheerfulness, the power of helping others.
Whatever yon do don't say, "I can't
help It." The worry bablt Is easily
overcome If one Is determined.
May Bs Dean of Radellffe.
Vnssiir .rndaetei will be Interested to
know that It Is rumored that Lois Klin-
! boll Matthews will be the next dean
| of Iliidi'llffe. She Is ■ member nf the
faculty nf Vassnr college, but n graduate nf Lelnnd Stanford university, and,
coming east, took hsr Ph, n. degree
at Rndrltff* In MOtl, If she Is not nlrendy rhosrn she Is thought to lie the
mnst likely candidate for the position,
WHY THEY PREFER ENGLAND.
Amerlesn Women Who Find Society
There More Agreeible.
Tbe London Dally Mall has been interviewing some American women,-
soclal leaders In New York-as to
whether they prefer to live In Eng
land and If no wby so. All agree tbut
English society Is far more agreeable
"American society." said one, wBo
stipulated thnt her nsme be withheld.
"Is a very badly ordered system. Indeed, it has ended In being no system
at all. Every one In It Is trying to get
ahead of every one else. In England,
on the other hand, social order Is not
questioned. This gives those living
there s most restful feeling." i
Still, tbls lover of English society
sees "a certain restlessness" creeping
Into It, "due." she explains, "not to tbe
Influx of American millionaires,- but
to English parvenus of enormous
wealth."
Another woman says tbat England
Is the best place for a motber with
daughters to launch. "Presentation at
court is such an excellent sendoff."
Bhe says. The English, too, are better
mannered than Americans, and especially she likes tbelr deference to older
women.
Another reason for the liking
wealthy Americans bave for England
Is that most of tbem are brought up
by English governesses, says the woman quoted. "English governesses
are the bent In tbe world and are tn
beafound In all parte of tbe world."
shf said. "They are tbe greatest
propagandists of English civilization."
Good Form it 8ummir Hotel.
Women wbo go year efter year to
tbe same botel in summer grow to
feel a proprietorship, such ss tbey
would at bome. and can add to tbe
pleasure of others who go for the flrst
time. It Is the simplest mstter and
perfectly good form for one woman
to speak to another on a big piazza ll
they bave been meeting face to face
for several days. In tbat case tbey
already know eacb otber by sight and
It remains only to give their names.
•in aet the woman speaking flrst
should do Immediately and In wbleb
the stranger should follow suit.
It Is always good form for one woman to speak to another tn the house of
a friend, even tbougb they may never
have seen each nt her before and bave
not been Introduced, ln garden parties or big receptions it Is kind for
one wbo has many acquaintances present to notice for a moment the one
who Is obviously a stranger. There
Is no need of presenting the outsider,
for she too hits tbe same privilege of
speaking, bul the fact that she Is an
unknown mnny times renders ber shy
In drawing attention to herself.
j Two  Methods by Which Only Those
j Whs Know May Resd.       . **■
Professor Gross of Germany has discovered and made public a simple
method of Invisible writing Which has
been used extensively by prisoners for
communicating with their friends without the knowledge of the authorities.
The; information Is of interest and
value. You simply take a sheet of ordinary writing paper, moisten It well,,
lay It flat on a piece Of glass or other
very hard and smooth surface, lay a
dry sheet of paper over It and then
write your message on the dry sheet
with a hard pencil.
Then destroy tbe dry sheet and let
the moist paper dry In the free'air (not
beatedi and you will not notice anything has ever been written on It On
moistening this sheet again; however, -
the writing, shows, very plainly In
white, and tbe operation can be repeated any number of times. The explanation' Is tbat the pressure of tbe
pencil on the damp paper makes It
more compact so thst when wet the
writing becomes translucent.
Another simple kind of secret writing can be done wltb ordinary lemon
juice. Merely write with a clean pen. *
using lemon Juice instead of ink, and
when It Is dry It Will be* Invisible.
When' you hold' the writing/ over a
lamp, however, It quickly develops so
you can read It Chtldren can have a
goo. deal of fun making such experiments as these, which "are very helpful |n getting them Interested in scientific and other practical matters.—The
Pathfinder.     ______      '    , !
;   TrlE GLCjWVVORIn.    !  \
Curious Insect That Exists In Faraway
■ New Zealand.;.
In New Zealand there Is a very curious glowworm. The first Idea about t
this Insect was that It turned Ibto it
kind of beetle. Afterward It proved,
to be the" larva, or grub, of a fly.
Its light Is seemingly g|Ven It to attract small Insects, 'which are Its' food.
and these are ajcuttd by means of a -.
web.. '■ !7'
Thli web Is place. In a niche among
rocks or trees and has a central
thread, from wbleb. run smaller
threads to tbe sides of tbe opening.
Upon several of the lower threads
tbere are usually a number of glole •
ulea that rmen)ble tiny silver beads,
but what Is tbe use ot these Is .uncertain. Upon tbe middle thread the grim
sits. If startled It glides away Into it
bole It bas for a' biding place. The
light comes from.the binder part nt
the body, and the grab can display or
darken tbls is It chooses.
On damp, warm nights it Is brightest, and It la Dot visible wben the
weather la cold nor, of course, during
the day. ' -   . .
Having reached Its full size, the
grub becomes a chrysalis, being fix-
tened flrmly to Its web, A faint light
comes from the chrysalis now and.
tben. When the fly comes out, that
also bas a faint light, only balf a*
bright as tbat of tbe grab. What It
feeds upon Is unknown.
For s Bsby.
In these days wben tbe baby Is nut
ot doors practically all the time bis
mm her wants tn be assured of his
safely and comfort. One of tbe big
shops Is showing a canvas pen mnde
with a strong framework of wood,
with sides high enough lo prevent the
baby from climbing out unless be Is
particularly acrobatic.
The pen Is so arranged with ropes
sr each corner tbst It may be raised
off the floor of the parch or room to
keep tbe baby entirely nut of s draft.
The canvas floor has enough spring to
It to be entirely iVimfnrtsble to sleep
on snd Is dig enough to sllow tbe
baby plenty nf room to creep about In.
Equipped with such nn arrangement
a mother would lie spared many hours
of fretting wlih n smnll child, not to
siwnlt of ihe unnecessary handling tbe
linhy would be spared.
A Little Rhyme.
Mary had a little dog,
Who went oil hunting In the bog,
And tbere he stuck until a crane
Came by and pulled him out again.
Lsnd of Perpetual Spring.
Tbe most singular plateau ln the*
world Is to the Island of Papua. The
plateau Is elevated 6,000 feet above
tbe sea, and there are summits towering B.000 feet higher, but tbe close
proximity of tbe equator has covered
the great plain wltb luxuriant vegetation. The climate Is a perpetual May,
birds sing In every bnsb. and the only
animals are a few marsupials, sucb as
ground kangaroos and possums. Yet
this lovely region Is literally deserted.
The million Papuans lire ln tbe sweltering coast jungles and only occasionally stray to the uplands.
\
Shopkeepers.
To play this game all sit together,
■nd each chooses i trade. Tbe first
may say: "1 am a tea dealer and have-
some green tea to sell. Is It animal*,
vegetable or mineral?" The next one-
must reply at once, "It Is vegetable,
because It Is msde of tbe leaves of tbe
shrub whlcb grows ln China." She-
then goes on: "1 am a shopkeeper and
have some scissors to sell. Are they
animal, vegetable or mineral?" The
next replies, "They are mineral, because they are made of steely Am]
So the game goes on. Any one making a mistake In describing bis neighbor's goods must pay a forfeit
Riddles snd Answers.
Wby does a band of choristers resemble twenty-four sheets of paper?*
Because th»v form a choir (quire).
What ruin Is the best for s schoolmaster's csne? The beat (beetl root
What part of a tree Is tbe most polite?  The bow (bought. , THE REPORTER, NEW M-CHEL, BRITISH COLUMBIA.
BRONCHITIS
If H.|l*-M It seei necks tie Leafs
lad my have Fatal.
Mr.CLCanowoi 116MillieentSt.,
Toronto, writes under date of September
13,1906, " One yeai ago this tpriiig I contracted a severe eold in the cheat, which
developed into Bnmc-tii. I took three
kind* of medicbo.andlomd na improve,
ment Afriendof Jninesdviiedinelotiy
PSYCHiNE and imhieeday.1 leltlike a
new man again. I—Mintoletothersknow
what s valuable cure you bave in PSY-
CHINEIor itemed mewhereallothernied.
icineshadlailed. lammoiethanthai-lulto
be wellajaiu,an_'ertlw sake of other* wko
may beill,youmavpubli*li thiatettimonisl.'"
Stop that cold or the mulls will be
serious. You can do thb by toaiag up the
system Willi PSYCHINE.
tet tela hr al -watt*. Mc * 11 sar UnW
Dr. T. A. SLOCUM
lllUTED,
TORONTO
A REAL LID.
Too Cruel
Not long, ago the will of an Kngllsh
railway official was probated, and in
it was the following clause relating to
his wife:
"My estate would have beenconsid-
■erably larger if it had not been for my
unfortunate marriage with the Severest known legal daylight robber. My
associations with this perambulating
human vinegar cruet I consider to
have cost me considerably ovei*. £400."
—Tit-Bits.
Minard'a Liniment relieves Neuralgia.
"Look here, waiter, that lobster is
■without a claw.   How's that?"
Waiter—"You Bee, they're so fresh,
these lobsters, the fight with each
other in the pantry."
The man at the table—"Well, take
that one'away and bring me one of the
winners."
Honest men do what they can; dishonest men do whom they can.
ShiJoks Cum
qniokly slope couiha, cures colds, heals
t_a throat and lunia. •   ■   .  ii ooute.
Knives, forts, spocni, etc.,
el uchislre design aid Use
weiring quiUty lit stamped
TMi nut. on ether plats to a
guide r-K-t-ifffy reeogflliedeMi)*.
where is tht world's (faw-nf.
In) In nil, dishes, nstUts,
tie., sre ilaasi*
MtRIDlN BRITS CO.
,    sold SV LS—DIMS sbalsss
'SitPtr Halt that Wtart"
WHY
LIVE?
a life of worry, only to pay your tailor
fabulous profits, when we, with our Pro*
ductive Facilities, are abls to clothe you
Per Little Mere than Nethlur a Year.
It is ao higtit of fancy but an actual fact
that residents in Canada can be attired
fn a really comfortable smart and dressy
suit, cut and tiilor-sd in West End style
or latest New York Fashion just as you
prefer. In either case tbe cost is the
same, though the prices are alwayi
Dollars cheaper than you pay locally.
Besides you can always ha-re the return
of your money or the garments remade
if they displease you No expensive
shop fronts aud glitter, but everything
centred on giving you unbounded satisfaction. Fill in a post card and address
same to us as below, asking for our
latest assortment oi materials. Together
with patterns, we send you fashion-
plates and complete instructions for accurate self-measurement, tape measure,
all sent free and carriage paid. We
dispatch your order within seven days,
and if you do not approve, return the
goods, and we will refund the money.
SUITS A OVERCOATS to measure
from M.14 to 120.
urzonBro-
TttW,
(Dept. 81 1,
VtrU's »i
. N/82 I
MtiMun Tallin,
0ITV ROAD, LONDON.
■N.UMD.
Silrssse. fer Pattens I
rsr Tenet, ami But OsuaaSai
erasoH aitos., ay. nm
DUUOTOMBS, HO.   lU.pt tl I.
T4/TS Saws- streM, TOBOIlffO,
••train.
Far Wlaalpei mm* tie weeti
nam uos.,
•ft mMWISOM *S*»S.  D.M.S1  |,
III SMSiry (treat, WIMMinto.
American Writer Describes Visit te
Toronto on a Sunday.
1'he following story of "Hugh Al
len" is being publisned as syndicate
matter in a number, of United States
newspapers:
Did you ever spend Sunday in Toronto?
If you haven't, don't. .*•
lake my tip on it, and don't. *
You can get to Buffalo between 9
o'clock and noon, and it's a good
idea to do it. Buffalo isn't the best
town in the world, but-
Well, Goldsmith's "Deserted Village" is like 43nd and Broadway in
comparison to Toronto on Sunday.
I spent two days in Montreal and
one Sunday in Toronto. There's a
startling difference. Like—well, say,
like between day and night.
Montreal is a wide open town.'You
can laugh and smoke and talk French
and sing and drink Scotch whisky at
mahogany bars and get into a limit
game most any hour of the day or
night, seven days a week, there.
But. Toronto-
Well, I came into the town early in
the morning — Sunday morning.
There's a hotel alongside the depot,
but I figure I'l go farther uptown and
see a little of the city on the way.
I take a car and ride for blocks
through the business section of the
city. Everything is closed up. Tight-
er'n the proverbial drum.
Banks are closed, of course, and
wholesale groceries — you'd expect
that. But so are restaurants and drug
stores and news stands and souvenir
postal card emporiums—everything.
"Restaurants?" the conductor
echoes, "Well, if you get off at the
second block ahead, and walk four
blocks to the right, and round the
corner to the north a little way,
there's a place that's usually open."
I express a small part of the astonishment.
"Why, you're lucky to be ridiftg on
the cars; you couldn't used to."
I make my way back to the hotel
by the depot. After breakfast, I look
for a newspaper and some cigars. They
size me up like a secret service man
does a visitor to the President. Then
they look cautiously around. The
coast seems clear. They whisper lor
details and cautiously sneak cigars
and papers across to me.
"We're not supposed to do this,"
the man says In a stage whisper.
"Not supposed to sell stamps, even,
on Sunday. They round up about 15
or 20 places every Sunday for selling
papers and thingB."
"What's the chances for buying a
drink?" I hazard, my curiosity aroused.
"No chance," he said.
"But what if a snake bites me?"
"Well, you might engage a room at
the hotel and try to fix it up with the
bell boy."
"But at Montreal—"
.My informant is English. "Oh,
that's a French town," he observes,
"there's all kinds of graft in that
town. They've got some of their cdun-
cilmen up now before the rpyal commission for paving graft. TofoWb is
clean."
Yes, Toronto is clean, all right.
Nice, pretty streets and parks. Good
government and all that. And Montreal's streets look like a big green
cheese alter the rats have been in it.
But if I lived in Toronto and had
to stay home Sundays, I'd be tempted some day to go up in my room,
draw all the blinds down, close the
ventilator, bribe everybody to secrecy,
and try to smoke a cigarette.
Navy Chaplain In Canada.
Rev. Paul Bull, C.R., R.N., better
known as Father Bull, chaplain general to tbe royal navy, who was in.
Toronto recently on nis way to the
Brotherhood of St. Andrew convention
ut Proyidence, R.I., is a picturesque
personally and has had a stirring
career. In 1897 he wentato India to
minister to the troops there. For four
years he was chaplain of a camp of
2,500 boys, and is a natural expert
and enthusiast on boys' work. For
two years he was chaplain ■ to the
forces at Aldershot and to the Guards
in London. During the Boer war he
was chaplain to Gen. French's cavalry
division, and has been through twenty-five battles.
His address at St. Luke's Church,
Toronto, was sane, sensible, witii
flashes of wit, and at times epigrammatic.
He has no use for boy preachers,
"wbo come to us sometimes in England from America to our intensc'dis-
gust. If you encourage a boy," lie
said, "to preach to other boys or to
his elders, what you do is to imperil
his modesty, make him a mass of conceit and perhaps of hypocrisy. It you
play only, upon a boy's emotions you
run the risk of shattering his soul.
Ii you put a fair and reasonable idea
before a boy I believe he will live up
to it."
Agents Wanted
to push and sell s
■ T ■■
ML
fulf Hns of Tha
Wlllmott Binders,
Mowers, Rikss,
Shockers, Shock
menamtssj^m Loaders, Etc.
SBJB/fJBJ Apply
HENRY W. KING,
Western Representative. Reglna.
»^— ^—^*^a>
WINNIPEG   BUSINESS   COLLEGE.
28th Year.
Individual Instruction.
Good Positions Await our Graduates.
Write for Illustrated Catalogue.
Address, The Secretary, Winnipeg
Business College, Corner Portage Ave.
and Fort St., Winnipeg, Man.
! The "Bandage Rush."
I This novel type of student warfare
I was introduced at McGill a few days
ago by the students of the first and
second years in the Faculty ot Applied Science, and it waB voted a great
improvement over the style of "rush"
! that had hitherto ibeen in vogue at
the University. It was played as follows: Two goals were erected on the
field, as for football. One of these
was placarded the "Freshman's
Morgue," the other the "Sophomore
Morgue." The members of the two
classes gathered around their respective goals and at a given signal made
a concerted rush for the centre of the
field, where they grappled and then
the fight was on. Each man wos
equipped with a large snpply of strong
bandages. The idea was to take a
member of the opposite side, tic him
up, and then drag him to the morgue
with as much haste as possible, and
the aide which had tho largest number in their morgue when time was
called was declared the winner. In
this case the Sophomores won an easy
victory.
W. N. U., Na. 717.
Poisonous Fish.
Poisonous fish are rare here, but
common in the tropica. A Japanese
fish, fugu, has deadly poisonous roe.
Roe ol pike and moat of sturgess are
poisonous when spawning.' The bile
hnd liver of many fish are poison.
Hut most fish poison is dua to decay.
Tonic Treatment
For Indigestion
Remedies That Digest the Food
Will Not Cure the Trouble-
Thr Stomach Must be
Fitted todo Nature's
Work
The tonic treatment for indigestion,
dyspepsia, catarrh of the stomach aiid
gastritis is having remarkable success
in curing obstinate cases and deserves
attention from every sufferer.
Its principal is that remedies for indigestion that digest the food for the
stomach give relief for only a short
time. Ultimately they unfiit the stomach to do its own proper work, because they make its already weak powers still weaker by disuse, while the
remedy that strengthens the stomach
makes it capable of digesting the food
for itself, and this benefit is lasting. A
remedy that is not only a tonic for
the stomach, but tor the blood and
nerves as well, invigorates the entire
system and makes recovery from the
painful, weakening effects of indigestion rapid and thorough. Every sufferer from indigestion will find in Dr.
Williams' Pink Pills just tbe tonic
needed, as they enrich the blood, tone
the stomach and thus enable it to do
the work nature intended it should do.
This has been proved in thousands of
cases, and it is worth the while of
every sufferer from stomach troubles
to give.Dr. Williams' Pink Pills a fair
trial. Mr. Edward Chatterton, Camp-
bellton, N. B., says—"I have been a
great sufferer from indigestion and
stomach trouble and although 1 had
treatment from several doctors, I did
not find a cure until I began using Dr.
Williams' Pink Pills. I can ,hardly
describe how much I suffered at times.
Every meal brought with it more or
less agony, and I seemed to have a
complete distaste for food. I had almost begun to think my case incurable
when I came across a pamphlet advertising Dr. Williams' Pink Pills, and I
decided to give them a trial. I am
very thankful that I did so, for I had
not been taking the Pills long before
I found them helping me, and in six
weeks every symptom of the trouble
had vanished. I can now eat'heartily
almost any kind of food, and no longer experience pain and discomfort
after eating."
It is because Dr. Williams' Pink
Pills make new, rich blood that they
cure such troubles as indigestion,
rheumatism, neuralgia, headaches ahd
backaches, St. Vitus dance, and other
forms of nerve troubles. They cure
the irregularities of girlhood and womanhood, and bring ease, comfort,
nnd health to sufferers. Sold by all
medicine dealers or by mail at 50 cts.
a box or six boxes for $2.50 from the
Dr. Williams' Medicine Co., -Brockville, Ont.
An Improvement
Said He—"Since I met you I have
only one thought."
Said She—"Well, that's one more
than you had when we met."
They Soothe Excited Nerves.—Nervous affections are usually attributable to defective digestion, as the
stomach dominates the nerve centres.
A course of Parmelee's Vegetable Pills
will still all disturbances of this character, and by restoring the stomach to
normal action relieve the nerves from
irritation. There is no sedative like
them and in the correction of irregularities of the digestive processes, no
preparation has done so effective work,
as can be testified to by thousands.
"On your trip abroad, did you see
any wonderful old ruins?" he nsked.
"Yes," she replied, archly; "and
guess what?"
"Give it up."
"One of them wanted to marry me."
Mlnard's Liniment Cures Burnt, Etc.
Iriate Customer—"What  d'yer  call
this stuff?"
Waiter—"It's beam soup, sir?"
Customer—"I know it's been soup,
but what is it now?"
A druggist can obtain an imitation
of MINARD'S LINIMENT from a Tor-
onto house at a very, low price, and
have it labelled his own product.
This greasy imitation is the poorest
one we have yet seen of the mnny that
every Tom, Dick and Harry has tried
to introduce.
Ask for MINARD'S and you will get
it.
POSTMAN'S PUZZLES.
Ingenious Persons Menage to Give ■
Lot of Trouble.
Some folks appear to have a penchant for giving the postal officials
unnecessary trouble, and among the
worst in this category are those who
delight in so addressing their letters
that the sorters—who on all occasions
have to work at high pressure—have
to waste valuable time in trying to
decipher the meaning of a none too
clever verse, perhaps. It speaks
volumes for the sorters and poBtmen
that, with eyen the most attenuated
clue to the addressee, the missive is
almost sure of delivery.
From time to time the writer has
noted these "curious" addresses, and
gives here some of the most interesting examples from hia collection.
Recently a letter bearing the Croydon postmark arrived at the Princes
Risborough postoffice, near Aylesbury,
addressed as follows:
This letter please take to the land of
white ducks.
The beechy and beautiful county of
Bucks;
And there, if your search on the map
is most thorough,
You'll find a small township called
Princes Risborough.
At the postoffice there will you then
leave this letter.
My friends there   are   (W)right,   so
they couldn't be better.
Similar are the following examples.
In February, 1880, "Uncle Toby, the
.conductor of the"'Children Corner of
The Newcastle Weekly Chronicle, re-
ceived a letter addressed:
To Uncle Toby this missive is sent,
And I'm sure the penny is very well
f      spent.
The weekly newspaper. The Chronicle
named,
;Is in Newcastle and through England
famed.
Mr. Editor this to my Uncle will give,
:And heartily   hope   that   both   may
long live.
In the same year a gentleman at
Ayr duly received an envelope bearing this superscription:
Awa' to auld Scotland, and speer for
John Graeme;
It's a wide direction, but a well-knet
name.
In the new town o' Ayr, at the auld
Brig-en,
He sells a drap whusky, but the postman will ken.
•And if ye should fin' him, as I've nae
doot you will,
Am sure he'll no grudge the postman
a gill.
In 1821', Regent street, London, was
known as Swallow, street, and the following was sent to a lady there:
Dear honest postman, be so kind
To take this to' a friend of mine.
She is a Fox—Lucy's her name,
In Swallow  street you'll find the
same;
She is a cruel little toad.
And lives not far from Oxford Road.
Here is another poetical effusion:
'Midst, corn and   clover,   grain   and
grass,
There lives and laughs one Mr. Vass;
'Tis not from Barnet very far-
Say on the left of Potter's Bar.
Should you arrive while he about is,
Pray stop and ask him how the gout
is,
And beg him (mind, the postage paid
is) i
To give this letter to the ladies.
Wigwag—"1 never knew such n fellow as Jones I He is always looking
for trouble."
Henpecked—"Then why doesn't he ,
get married?"
Worms in children, if they be not,
attended  to, cause convulsions, nnd
often death.   Mother Graves' Worm j
Exterminator will protect the child,
ren from these distressing afflictions.
The Victim—"I'm troubled with
cold feet, doctor. What do you suppose is the cause?"
The Doctor—"Cold weather, sir;
cold weather.  Half a guinea, please."
Mlnard's Liniment for tale everywhere
The Heiress—"But why should I
marry you; I don't love you."
Her Buitor-"01i, that's all right. I
shan't be at home very much, you
know."
KELPION
A HmCT MSI MSIDY.
Endorsed by the Enitlih ioiirn»ls-"lJuicet,"
"Mlenee SltUngs,'1 "Health."
Supplied to British Soldiers In Houtli Atrlrn.
FerallTKroal ead Ola-ldTrashlee, H.uri.y,
1»*>, AU,...."., OldSorea.Uleera, raliMB,
Skin Disss*.., Keeeme, Plaaplaa, SUIT Joint.,
Itheori.il.m, Lnmtaf*. Iimlaa, Braises,
ril... Calk, Sen Veal aal Kraal Biw*.
«0M>fSlWIlSt».»W. 1»»lt
A Canadian Grub In London.
By a log of wood riddled with tiny
tunnels, says a London correspondent,
stands an ordinary-looking beetle, in
the insect house at the London Zoo.
It has just been born as a beetle from
the grub which drove those tunnels.
It belong to the Longicorn family of
beetles.
The grub was sent from Canada in
a small log of Vancouver pine to a
lady eighteen months ago. When recently it turned into a beetle she
sent it to the Zoo, and it has just
emerged in its final state, but it may
have been anywhere between twenty
and fifty years in tbe wood, boring
the tunnels through the log.
An official at the Gardens says that
naturalists have not yet settled how
long it takes beetles to accomplish
this work of boring. There is the historic case of the Natural History Museum grub of the same species. For
fourteen years it lived undiscovered
in the boot tree constantly used by
sn Indian military officer and probably had lived in the wood itself before it was made into a boot tree.
When the officer first discovered the
grub lie handed the boot tree, grub
und all, over to the museum. It was
placed in a show case, where it lived
ten years. About once annually the
grub used to poke its head' out into
the daylight, when the curator
promptly pushed it back into the
wood and plugged up the hole so
that it could dig its way out.
"The Weeping Counsel."
It was on account of his earnest
and emotional pleading for Arthur Or-
ton, the Tich borne claimant, that
Lord Halsbury, who recently celebrated his eighty-fourth birthday, wus so
christened. If his lordship believes
in lucky numbers, bs lias reason to regard "5" as his own. He was born
in 1825; he began liis career at the
Bar in 1850; he was made a Q.C. in
1865; he was appointed Solicitor-General in 1875; be became Lord Chancellor in 1885; and he commenced his
third term of office in 1805. An incident in his early days brought his
cureer perilously near a close. While
defending u prisoner at the Old Bailey
be excited the animosity of nn insane
clergyman, who fired a revolver at
him. This is the only instance on record of an attempt to ussussinutc an
English advocate in the performance
of his professional duties.
Keeping Busy.
Wulking one day amongst his old
parishioners in the Eust End of London, Dr. Lung (now Archbishop of
York) stopped a parishioner who had
married u mnn who enjoyed the reputation of being the laziest man in the
Hast. "Well, Mrs. Brown," he said,
"I hope your husband is proving a
good provider." "Yes, sir, thank you,
sir," she replied; "he's provided me
with three new places to work at sinoe
we wore married." _ i
The Proper Kind
"Say," queried the young man with
the conundrum habit, "what kind of
notes does a shoe-horn player use?"
"Foot noteB, I suppose," answered
the girl who was wise to hia foolishness.
For Sprains "and Bruises.—There is
nothing better for sprains and contusions than Dr. Thomas' Eclectric
Oil. It will reduce the swelling that
follows a sprain, will cool the inflamed
flesh and draw the pain as if by magic.
It will take the ache out of a bruise
and prevent the flesh discoloring. It
seems as if there was magic in it, so
speedily does the injury disappear
under treatment.
A Tile of Webster
As Judge-made law ia now so much
discussed, we may recall one of the
neatest answers in history, as far, at
least, as our own reading goes:
Judge (interrupting Webster's argument)—'That is not law."
Webster—"It was law until your
honor spoke."
Scott—"Long hair makes a man look
intellectual."
Mott—"Except when his wife finds
one oh hiB coat. Then he looks foolish."
CURED IN ONE MONTH
If every woman, who has Kidney or
Bladder trouble, could go to Davis-
ville, Ont., and talk to Mrs. A Simpson, they would do just as she did—
take Gin Pills and cure themselves.
"For 14 or 15 years I had Kidney or
Bladder trouble, suffering at times intense pain. I doctored continually but
nothing gave me permanent relief until I wns persuaded to try Gin Pills.
"Within a couple of days I received
great relief, and after taking one box
waa completely cured."
MRS. A. SIMPSON.
Write National Drug and Chemical
Co. (Dept.   N.U.)   Toronto,   for   free
sample.   50 cents a box—6 boxes for
$2.50 at al dealers.
WE    WANT    TOU
To Try
WAIT
TEA
Ths Flsvor Will Plena You.
Laid pickets only. At sill Grocers.
Brown. "I didn't know he took any
interest in gardening." "He doesn't.
He's merely laying his plans to cap-
ture old Smith's pretty widow."
Bickle's Anti-Consumptive Syrup is
agreeable to the taste and is a certain relief for irritation of the throat
that causes hacking coughs. If used
according to directions it will break
the most persistent cold, nnd restore
the air passages to their normal healthy condition. There is no need to
recommend it to those familiar with
it, but to those who seek a sure remedy and are in doubt what to use, the
advice is—try Bickle's Syrup.
"Our Emancipated Woman's League
is going to have a lecture on the social
Equality of the Sex." Now be sure and
come, won't you?" "I certainly shall,
and I'll bring Mrs. Brown with mc."
"Not for worlds! You know she isn't
in our set!"
I understood that our friend Hunter," said Joakley, "is working on n
big money-making scheme to remove
weeds."     "The     idea!"     exclaimed
SPECIAL $1.00
FOUNTAIN PEN
For either i man or women
no mors seneibte Xmee Jift
could be found than this Ryrio
Fountain Pen.
It is fitted with ■ 14 k
Iridium pointed pen nib, ind
safety clip. Complete in esss
with filler snd instructions.
Delivered poet-psid, for
$1.00, to sny address in
Canada—except the Yukon-
Order by thi number—698.
SBND FOR CATALOGUE R
Oar haadtomclr llla*lrated 144 pel* eala-.
lolu* ol Diamond., Jewelry, Silverware,
U.ther. An* Good* Bed Novelties, frae
upon reeeMt.
RYRIE BROS, Limited
134-1)8 Yongo Str-sot
TORONTO
llillMHlinnt«nmiM*.*miiiMtMinniiiMM
CUT YOUR FUEL BILL IN HALF
. by using ■
SUPREME STEEL RANGE
made only by
THE  SUPREME  HEATING CO.,
Wellmd, Ont.
Is the onlv Second Combustion
Range made in Canada. Is very
liiiii'Tsoine in appearance and guaranteed to save 60 per cent in Fuel.
Ask your hardware man for it,
or write our western agents,
WALDON COMPANY,
12   Princess  St., Winnipeg.
mum.*,,,,.
SURE
PURE
MADE
IN CANADA
THE KIND THAT PLEASES
THE PEOPLE!
MAGIC
BAKING
POWDER
1IE.W.GILLETTCO,
^ TORONTO, ONT. p
LTDJ
THE RIGHT WAY
In all ca«M»_|
DISTEMPER, PINKCYEaMNrLlJtNZA,
COLDS, ETC
ol all horses, broodmares, colli, at all ion-*, Is Tto
"SPOHN THEM"
oq their t"nil<!■*■. or In thefeed put Spohn's XAquld
Com, "intl. (live tliti rrmrtly to all of them. It
acta on tint blood and glands. It routsthedtHAso
by rxirclliisVt ho dlwase terms* It ward* off tho
trouble no matter how they are ".'Ximsed." Absolutely Irie from anything injurious. A child
canKiifrlvt.tii-if. 30c and ii.oo; $5.50 and 111,00
the dozen.  Sold by druiiiiU and barness dealtrs,
(Martin, Bole A Wynne
Distributors. {Bole Drug Co.*
(   Ciliary and Winnipeg.
SPOHN MEDICAL CO..
Cbamitlt and 5«ct«rlologl»ti
GOSHEN, IND., U, 9. A. THE  REPORTER,   mVT   MICHEL,\ BRITISH   COLUMBIA
_*HE MICHEL REPORTER;
NEW MICHEL, B. C.
OEOKGE 0. MBIKLB, -- I.IANAOINQ-BDITpR
(••■•'•"■■,    •  _;     :>■
Issued every Saturday, from ollice. of
Publication, Northern Ave, New Michel 1
I •    . "•'    "■
SUBSCRIPTION 0>ffi DOIXA.R      t
*•.:*.•    '    .7.1.*'.'
■    A  YEAR Ijf , .".DVANCE ;|
ADV*RTISiINa BATES   ON APPI-ICAlipN i
■ 7    NOTICE
' In JEature all Jab Printing done
fpr nOn-idveWisers is" cash in advance; for advertisers, cash yheri
jot) is delivered .       '.
Vote For
In and Around Town
>J
His name is Fishe)*.
Let it go at that, Fisher
for Fernie.
If anybody asks yqu,  just
say its Fjsher.
i t ■ '      i
J. K. Narboe is oj| jpn a
trip to Spokane.
This week's \heavy rains
have raised tbe Waters ot the
creek.
Notwithstanding the icojd
snap, building operations, stijl
continue.
B03M & Muir have placed a
sign over the door pf their
premises.
Mrs. G. E.. Huddjestpn is
off to Myer's Falls, Wash',',' to
visit her mother Mrs Bullocjc.
Ground has been broken
for the additional siding here,
and lumber is on hand for the
new station.
A carnival will be held on
the rink here in Christmas
week. Prjzes will be announced later.
Tbe committee rooms are
well patronized.and everyone
seems confident' ■ that his
candidate will be elected
The government of Spain
had been forced to resign bn-
pauseit killed ah editor. This,
is a solemn Warning to all
those who get mad at the
pditor.
George Elliott has written
that "It is a great gjft of the
gods to be born wjth a hsttred
and contempt of all injustice
and meanness." So, you see,
toe simply cannot help it,
The com|ng week js a week
of sales here, the merchants
havipg large stocks of seasonable goods on hand. The
pnly parties who cannot
promise delivery of the goods
are not the merchants, but
the professional politjpiajis,
cyWany will
be Rescued
Cherry, 111., Nov.; 20.—
Some of the entombed minors rescued today, One man
stated that there were at least
150 miners alive yet, having
erected a protecting wall,
Increase your advertising
space. It will not hurt yodr
business.
SO YEARS'
EXPERIENCE
Anrons sending a skate's end deaeriptton me,
saloklr Mttertaln our opinion free whether an
Invention U probably patentable. Communloa.
tlenaairletlrennUeiitfaL HAN.HqpK on Paienle
•Mil free, OMati emnor for setnribsyexkats.
Patents taken Chraneb Munn * (ft. receive
ejecttA-rtfo, without elieree, In the        ,
Scientific Htncricatt
•jsnmomalr Ulmtrato.1 weeklft Larsutetr-
atlon of any aelentlllo Journal. Term* for
U__l3.1t a rear, foti a,a prepaid.   Boll bf
\lrZ::*s
farSuWr-kliiroo:
■Pmrsday
To Knockers*
There ate some people who do not
talk about hard times, but go right
along doing husiness and majcjng
themselves and others happy, juist
as though they'we're right in the
swim and leading the way. What
is the use of always ahd everlastingly talking hard tiipes, why riot go
right'ahead without'grumbling and
dp the best you can,
\
NOTES
"(Continued from First Pane)
[By Jim tbe Ponnmn]
was occupying the only available road
between two gigantic pucjdlcs. As 6ooh
as I could I got out of tiie way and' be
turned up to * house w\\e\e a lady—'presumably his mothei*—Smiled'approvingly
at him. In my time I should have re-
ceiven a box on the ear and the stranger
Would have received an apology for my
rudeness, but in this case it was simply
treated as a piece of smartness.
The children of Canada in general are
rapid|y getting an unenviable repntation
for this sort of thing, and Michel in particular is not at all behind hand. Mothers,
please note.
"Manners Jjfakyth Man" is the motto
over the Winchester schools, and they
are famous schools that have turned out
famous men. It has stood for' centuries
and still stands. JVilitenesa ja the. grease
that makes the world run easy.     ' ,■•
Qreat Northern
OCEAN
Michel Tp Liverpool $83.40
!',' .'.'• Antwerp 87.90
'7. t' "Oderbefg '91.8Q
'*     " Havre     ' 91.40
First-c|a;ss
Railway Cars
no
Through  Sleeping  Oar,
change at St. Paul or Chicago,
$3.65 EXTRA
King Edward will be presented with a box of apples
from the Spokane Apple
Show. '' "''
One Cent -a Word
dvertiiement- iuch' »# For Sale, To Let, !-c»t
AFoiitia Wanted etc.,*inaerted at the uniionn
rate or On* Cent a   Word Each Tniertlr.,i
_L_
HELP WANTgD-MALE
U ANTED.   A  GOOD  CAUPKNTEtt.    Al'l'LY
tV .to Frcil. Ponmhac, Now Michel.
WANTED-MISOELLANEOUS
A-iTrtEDi* ■HMALT/BUJUlIWf, _01U IinilMH
or would rout a couple nf room, stiitubje
W .
fbf a fiootbrejofttcei   Apply to Dr, Weiiioiti
BUHlNKSfccOards.    Klnett work ltf*Hie "I'abs.
.Any slzo and nny dolor Ink you deilre.   l'riu-
ted at the ltqport.r office.    . • ,(.   •   >,,
UNDERWEAR
Look for the Oval Brand*
Guaranteed Unshrinkable.
Hewson Underwear is as
good as Hewson Tweeds.
Weber, New |{ichel
CANADIAN   ;
PACIFIC
ANNUAL    '\   ■
Eastern   Canada
EXCURSION^
LOW ROUND TRIP RATES  TO
Ontario, Quebec and
Maritime Pfovitices
Tickets on sale Dec. 1 to Dec. 31, inclusive, gbod to retiirn within three months
Tickets issued in connection with Atlantic
Steamship Business will be on sale from
Nov. 81, 4ild limited to five montlis from
' i date pf issue '
Finest Equjpiient. Standard Firet-C)ass
and Toilrist Sleeping Cars and Dining
Oars on ill'Through Trains. Compart-
mentr Library- pbservation 'Cars oh' the
"linperia| Ljmjted" and "4t|ahtic' Ex-
3   Through Express
Trafrit*   Dflily  §
THE "TORPNTO |XPREgS"
leaves Winnipeg dally at 22,40, making
connections at Toronto lor all  points
East aiid West thereof.
The "Imperial Limited" leaves Winnir
peg daily at 18.15, and the "Atlantic
Express at 8.00 daily, making connections at Montreal for all points East
■ - thereof
APPLY TO the nearest C.l'.E. Agent for
full information
Secure Your Xmas
Presents Now
■It is none top early to purchase Xmas  Gifts,   provided
you intend sending them to your friends at a distance.
Our Christmas Stock Will Soon Be Complete
Here is a list to choose from:— Jewelry, Watches, Clocks, Silverware,
Cutlery., Cut Glass, Souvenir China, Toilet Sets, Travelling Owes, Leath
er Cooils, Jewel Cases, Musical Instruments, Victor Grainaphones, Pric-
cess Cabinet Talking Machines., Christmas Cards and Toys'.
SOMERTON BRO'S
Jewelers, Opticians, Photographers
New Michel
Bliii
ni lore
Frank
COFFINS ln stock and
- -        —' Made-To-Order
FRED POMOHAC,     New Michel
- *,
<\ Week from fo-Day
THE    WOHKINGMANS'   STORE
Michel Efrass Band in Attendance
V-iCS 7.
Concert in our store from 8 o'clock to 10 o'clock
Dance starts at 10, in the ojd Hardware building
It's Free,  You are all invited to attend
Our First Anniversary  .   , ;,   .   .   »
Concert & Dance
X
Spedal inducements on Men's and Children's Clothing
331-3 per cent less than regular price during our
'.<■    -       V   i •_
Anniversary Sale
WEBER
The   Workingnian's   Store
Remember our Big Sale is in full swing
Who is going to get the Free Silver Tea Service ?
I Always Originate, but Never Imitate.
i

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