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The Cumberland News Nov 17, 1915

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 :  ___ss____s___  yy  mm  t>f  F*  pirns  MBERLANn  I  V   iii A^ J_L___������ i_i ^   .tl__-ef A ' Ik A.     ^ ___���������������**'  *���������_# |_^ Ml |      /*  O������voted Ss-peclnlly to the interests o_ GumberUir.d cine* .Si. rr-~-  f ���������'������������������  *J'"l!r���������*������l'  _������t.*W V W# S-WJ^U***  ������  ���������^  Z?/  >  Year o CUMBERLAND; B. C. WEDNESDAY,   NOV. 17 19*5  ������  ---*������--  _ v^sv*_3ei_w.u_i^T_-at--_������r������r*������:  *0?'Y$  [%&  ���������:<v.yf.  Yi-u enn depcncl on  (it, style ancl workmanship when    vou  im.^smw'  //j$Y^%yYyt01 to show 'vc  '/ y-r Y7irA77.Yy$\ -    "'  ������ /&������ 'v.i/'-'Pv^l plete range  k'>>���������-.': ���������:.,'���������'���������>--'���������_.'-v?A''l 1 . o  ������*>���������?���������������������������.'.' "���������:���������.-' ������������������:<"-^'-v^;;  V":-.lv.-.i  ixyrim  1 -Vr- Vi       V; y'rf Wj  ____C__M3Lfg_*  ou our com  piete range of Suits  and Overcoats made  by this firm.  MEN'S NEW,   STIFF   HATS  in"thc newest shape; our price is liglu  Men's Soli Felt llms-.i onsijjn-  nient of lhe latest A.neiican Kelts  h.i\c  MEN'S'UNDERWEAR  for the Fall.    "Si.inli.ld'.' and   i'en-  nian's at the old price.  Gent's* Furnishings-  P?_"*_ ,">-.-7&K> i>   51   V-a.SfcsS  crerCTaw���������waavvsKcsf ���������v -rrx-.  ' I ' 1, ���������"'.���������. 1* I.  II  .  ^^--..^������������.jn������r,-- va.v: '  > ;' >.- i -   V ,hhr.  'VICTORY FOLLuWSTHE FLAG*  atlierer  DRESS GOODS  Newest Fabrics iind Novelty Weaves j  in Dress Goods in all tbe leading shades at popular prices. .Serges, Poiins,  Ladies' Cloths, Satin Cloths,. Ratines,  novelty stripes in Silk ?vlixture Fabrics,  in all light shades suitable for evening  wear. New models cc a LaGraceCorsets  I-UC_I___  ������7 ���������_  '-DI |������f OI^^XlQl^-ETf  - -   ������&. "Company.  BimssHids? Ave.,  Limited-  As rumors of an,early provincial election are in  the  air  and  that the political  trumpet  may  suddenly summon  the voters  to  the polling booth, it-becomes  us  all ot whatever party,   lo serious  po.ider aud consider   lhe   sericus  position in  which  our provirce  standsvwith the enormous liabil-  ities our present government has  'assumed financially in regard lo  guarantees    to <.- railways   alone,  more especiail towards  the Mc-  Keii/.le aud Mann Canadian Nor  theru.  With the, well established position of C. P. It. who at the  present moment has 40 per cent.  CAMPBELLS  J___^_J^_,u_^���������^^a_a^_g!CTr, viv���������-j_i_rjT.H''i_^Mi>_M.'i_A_u_aj_  samaaxse._s_nar  :l  "���������  AFTER '1 Ml. WAR.  Wo njiree 1 hot if anything  is to  dona for the s-etcliny; of ex .oldicrs  on llie land, il uiinhti.be -one���������cr  aileisi. I.eguu---.it inco Th. dan  .unions ide,* is ge.tiny. ulxuii' thai  ll Oie nu'ti fhotild be peisundcd to  e ni^niio, Wa nro prulty fcure  tlmt mnny of lho n will ilo so with-  Dii'. |it*r.MiM_ioii, fi���������iii iho siniplo  ovii of luiiiUliy, oik'ii air lift;, lint  if thoy do they taka away from the  nitulier euuntry her bo t Htoci;, the  liim ui nio iii of lici' own future. Al-  lo.idy wo have h d.cling binlwnsi',  and fhis niiif*l inevitably grow  worpo un wo liino thoso 10 whom wo  luul; to carry on u lioaliliy race.  Tno moihor cuw.try h:i������ tho   li rat  r.laiiu 10 bor own hdiip, rnd thoro ia  wi'. limo 10 ni:i|.,o ihiMild liomo at-  iiuotivo to them if wu euro 10 give  niiip.lve.-i ilio tnuildo. -I'till Mall  (.ii'JHUtU  Airs. Andrew Thoiusai, of U.-  van, arrivoit homo from JVauainiu  by TuCftdty's train.  Mis. Wm.-Hunison, of We.t  Ciiiuli.rlaial, was a pu.s.n^er by  Tiio������dn)'i: train from .Nitiiainiii.  Wo aro sorry   to   lourn   of   so  niiny   wliito   111011   liMtvinji   this  town ami  ui.tnet  J. cJ. Wior arrived huiuo from  Viotui'iii on Tuesday. Mrs. Wior  will remain at Victoria for sum  timo,  Viotoria in n windy city. A  iloroo storm raged thoro on Sunday ni^ht and Monday   morning.  at nominal prices for actual-settlers,'h������ave" bet* 11 permitted to .fall  into the hands oi speculators,  and that as a result thousands of  people who, wheu'the boom in  the cities collapsed, would have  been glad-to take up and cultiv-  PATRIOT  FUND  NO TICK is li'-i.liy ;;iv������a that .;t tlu:  n.xl in..tiii|4 of ill. Ilo.inl ul' I.icmiili  Cumiiii-hioiii-.rs of the Ciiy nf (aiiiibtr-  hind, I intend 10 npply for a rcnciv.il of  thu hotel lic.ns'; lidil by mc (ur ihe  "Kinn iic������>ri,u" Hotel, biiuatud on ot <;,  block 7, Ctinibtt'lfiiiil T.iwnsilc,  VICTOR I1CNOKA  IUtml Nov.ni'ior 17 li, III 15.  Yk'turiii iri nut cnfhiihiustia ovui'  ts proHpe-rity.  Mr. and Mrs. ltobort. lloudor-  isnii mid thoir httlo diui^hti'i' ur ���������  ri veil home from Viotoria on Sat"  iirdiiy iiveiiiiig,  of its rolling stock idle what  prospect has the new, railway of  m.'Cling the interest upon its  bunds, which, if it unfortunately  Cl  defaults, this province is legally  bound to meet; onlv recently be  fore, the Railway Commission,  the CP R.'s solicitor contested a  charge of'only $10, stating that  in the present state of trade and  their finances, $10 was of moment to them and had to be con"  si.leicd. As straws show how  the winds blow, these apparently trivial matters make the outlook for the payment of the  bonds of the new line very prob  leniatical and the only altcvna  fives are, public ownership or  provincial bankruptcy.  As the Toronto Globe said in  their reply to Sir Richard Mc-  I.ridc's characteristic letter lo  them, piotestiug against certain  articles appearing iu their columns ou conditions iu B.C. cou  tributcd by tlieir special editorial  reprcseuta'ivc, Mr.Norman I.am  belt, who had learnt, at lirst  hand of our business conditions,  that foi Sir Richard to say that  he haa  gone out of his way  to  ate the land had- it beeu icadily  available, have been forced to  leave the province to make a  livelihood." Could a more  damning; condemnation be made  against a public man, and is he  or his supporters ,\vorthy of furlh  er support at "'the -polls ? In a  further memorandum to the  Globe, Sir Hichard said, "that a  gentleman is prepared to'Yplacc  oue thousand settlers' on avail"  able good lands tributary to 1 ail-  ways within six mouths.*' Tt  will be'iuteresting^to watch if  this materializes,  if this is reliable, Sir Richard  should not have hesitated a dav  iti accepting the offer and doi.e  cveryUiing'to be promoted.  To bc bc continued.  Cumberland. B.C. Oct. 29,   1915  Hal on hand on statement rendered Sept.  2nd, 1915 ?<,3?-? 95  Receipts���������  Collieries .'.... I    ��������� .\br.50 j  N _    ^   All kinds of Printing  ^^p* Done on   the. short.  '*!_ <������>est notice,   and  with-  neatness and accuracy, at The .  CUMBERLAND NKWS OITICI".  ������-T-jt__~__r *w-  ^ ������!_-*.��������� ���������-___������������ A'.  Mr. .Ward���������city col 1 ec's      io 75 j  Union Biy collec's        13>5������  Mr. T, Cook         1,00;  _M_f_\qQT_CtJ3_  NOTIC1C IS HHREl'.Y GTV"   'HN  tliat tiie Board of  Directors  S1800.70101' ih(- Uu'ion an-lC'o'inox District  ,,    j Hospital   intends   to apply   one  month after  date'to  ilu--   Pvf^irf  . .      lixpeuses ���������  Mrs. Wallace #r7>.  ... ���������   ...   ',, ���������      "   i'rar of Juint   Stock   Comiianifts  Mrs. W.  Brown   21.00,-     ,    ,,     . r   ,   .,   '  u.-r tiie 1 l'nvince of British. C<-d-  Mr, hilison    ii.oo       ..     .,-.    .  umbta at \ ictoria, lor ptnuissn-n  Macintosh    15 00 U) oh;in^e ,ho mune frojn l]je Un  Mrs.  liushfonl    afi.noliou and Ci'inox District JIo.st.ital  Mrs. Ponder'.  .15-.'o  Mrs. Cope. .���������  10.00  Mrs.  Bikct  15.00  Mrs. Herd '...'.'.. jU.ku  Mrs. G. Brown  17.00  Mrs.  \sr. J. lMascr  1H 50  Mrs. ThoniMu  34-5������  Mrs. PeterB   to tlie Cumhciland General Hospital. ' _J. P1CKA.R1.)  Secretary  Dated at   Cumberland, 17 C.  this 5th day of Novembtir. 1915.  MEETH.G OF COIJKCSL  :i.oo,  GATIIr.RKR  Two young Cunibetlaud milit  avy euthusiasts^svho had d^tt-nvt  iued to enlist, coiniiilted'j'with tt  neighbor, ashing whic!t[]\rcre thr  crack lejjlinents. as thev particul  .irly wished to join oue in which  thev could have a chance 10 dis-  Tin' City Council una   n ri'.ru-  kirs. Hcouyal "    3vu������;i .,     ��������� '���������  K        - -^     Jar Sfti-Moii   ou    Miiilny   iivomh.^,  rciont   AMt-iiutn  Mrs, Branch  a9 5������;ilH>r������.    b-llln-  Mr������. Breutiiall    ia 50  'iiiguish^iheinselv  es.  ���������pi  riu.-Y  I'lii! sum of 84, OUO  was   rahud | ,naking 'tliii   province    "WAS!wm' Kiven'tht'ji.wn.s of three ol  tit \'ii!inria un Belgian Tag Day.  Tlii'iv wiih no iihi������ in irviiii* to <^''  I'apii thi! rolleetoiv. They woro  as thick Hti bm.'b,  A special Booiai ami leccpuou ,  wiil he lieiii in lhe basement of  vSt.C������eorge's Rresbyieritiu Church  on iM.clav evening, November  19th,   iu honor of  Scoutmaster  ���������������������,.   oO.aal    <'10."> aa,    ) I'. ^ S \\i\\ m   ������..    .....  dppaitnre i'or Knglnnd 011 Sun"  day, thtr nst iust. All Boy  Senilis arc requested to he pies*  cut and brim,; their paicult. All  citizen* wlio have tlie welfare of  the Iiuv Scout movement at  heart im- cord r.i ly invi'cd t"  at lend.  Wc hnd tlm jili'iunim nf licariii}.1'  Sir   Ifichiird    Ali'Brid.i   ili'livm-    11  AN ABSURDITY as well as  A HALSICIIOOD," plain l.iug-  1 uagc and strong to apply to a  premier, which, if it could not  he tine would have been settled  in the courts.     The Globe went  the most renowned fui* their  fetes of anus aud gient achieve*  ments. I'pon meeting thnn hit.  er nn������tlic neighbors asked hnd  they decided to join ? ''Oh y<^,  they replied, ''we ar." goiu^  tn  Mis. Bird   Mrs. Nichob.K,  Mm. McNulty.  M.-.-J. Jewett . . .  32.00  15,00  15,uo  *   ������   1   1   ���������  1 4.50  21.0O  Mrs, .Simula    ia 5������  Mr������. 11 jv wood ..  Mis. J . C. Brown  Mrs   kicott    v. 50  Cumberiaud h'rwn      J.50  War Tn.te* 6<>  I'ostagr Oi  Bul. on hit'i'i 0:1 Oct _qth  I9"5 9������.i-l',-1,J  McDnii'ihl,    llt'iidi'.rwjn,     Brotvn  tuid llie Mayor,  Miiitit,.B  of   pr������������r������ou8   ineotifip;  ware loud and adopted..  Cuiiitiuiiiirutiyii    wufi    reei'ived  1    ,    ' ���������       1 ���������  i 1 ..'.ii ...;., 1.1,;-.  i-iM-vuitlnif    tiddri-1-'   in    lhe ' fn; '.ht-r iv:A ?:\\d, "tlvit Mr l.amh ! ioin the I-Inuie'Ciiurd."  Kii-hf I'resbyteriuit Chiirel.,   Vic- , crt js murc t.|osdv in .(���������lc|, wilh  *������  The Japanese celebrated lasl  Weduesrhiy iu a very appropii-  ate man uer, tin* ocrnsiori Iwing  Coronation Dny, in hoiror ol the  Kiuper ur.  toriiij on Sunday uvimiu^   litbi.  Thin Ini'iM; and hiMiutiliil eliureh  wnt Ulien n������ lit iiTiiii.f-i rajnii'iiy.  -o-  Clirii������tiua������ i������ not far off,    Will  it ho turkey, or tripe-1  I.imi I'iki't  has   wnt    tm   wrtrd  Tlm la;.*   Sir   Ci...   .������������   Tupj*. r  wart hiiriitd  at lhilifu*. \\    S,, 1..1  from th������i K rou I, that lie is doin^r  liis bfft to lu'ep his promiif,������ ut to  tho kaiiJor'p  whiftUnt'B,     Wu were  ucut11.1l conditions iu  the otidy - i     IVoviueiwl rhvii -n \A'*-  niirtinns of  the Mnoviuce   lhau | '"K "l* n!-'uil1 ���������  the premier, himself, ihat  what  the Globe's   correspondent has  beeu saying find what every mh- i!lt) Kith iiiHt,  er competent observer who looks  into conditions  iu  B. C.   ������..v\i,  is 1h.1t  lh������ Land 1'olicy ot the  McBride Government was broken down completely,   that   the  land   CiUtiguous   tn     r.iilw..v>,  ^'af  plcaKod bi ^������.'t u word    fimu   liim.  and hotie b"  will gut   tln<   wliifi    ... .,,   ���������.,,,���������,  .,,...,,1  ������ b , wheh M.ounl have beeu rt.se; ved  ll'.tr.. I '-"j.  H;di������i.il:i, N -v.   t'J.     '���������������������������i-t J-  cwitch'if, a ttuMian ilinlointi, w;m>  hul jtiHt r.rrivnil hot*  fm ������i   M-'.r-  vitza   i*'diy   d-i-trtc!   .t<��������� t   IsiM*'  IV'tor in 'lu.' unit r.11 of    1    \-r-: t ������������������  -fldii'i", i.������ riaiPt'.n.. 1 - '��������� .������   ir>' f ������������������-.',  iri:'i' :h" '.���������>'- ��������� '.    i" ���������.���������������i������ in '���������f  that it bu mado eoinpulriory fur  t'wry cow t" bt������ furnitthwl with a  bull whilia nii!tiiii(,r at lar^o-'briid  oviM' until nr.vt i'i'|.(ulur night uf  iiict'tiiij.; foi' c.i'.D-idui'ution,  Cuiiiiuniiicaitiiii    from     i'rov,  b'ii', Y.'hti.*, Ji.kiM^   for   ftid   for  ijidf.i'i"- mi Kin^  Ab'i'rt's   b'l'U'  I lllV,  Mi.v,  l."i       A.,   tllirt    Ult*     '.no  J.ilf< ill  iiMlii.r    I'tHviVilli,  it WMH ���������!#���������-   jvidi'd 1I1-' -i \7l ho   opi'Hod nt llm  y 1 *ii y 7*������ U;it-v   Ch-iVs   .-i.icNi   nml   nny..no  Rcip^ctftilly .submitted        1 wishiuir in i-imnibntu  t������> th������ B������d.  T.   B. 0'Ci)N::1':.���������      \'r':'Vi    h'Y'A   l-'nrnl,   could   Iimvii  'p      .. I'lu'ir duti'ilicurt with tJiMiitt clurk.  ''Hi"   t'-MnuMl    y{UO,\   SdO   10   BlalpilvU  ;i:.-viThx,j?.W; tvniio, noe.  wmi.,.P,iibrthe������.;.vc.uu,n 1 :���������*-. ,r,;:";\   ;; ll '���������  .       '     ,.      ,     ,       ,    ,,      ,A :-aw!urd,    il ,.oO;    hlcc   Wit,  .11 inf..ictnat;'iii leadiir.������ tu tlu* at 1   ,, ,, *?   '  ,       . . .' I IV.������'.'.������; A. H.   iVa.'.'V, 7.70,  ieit and conviction 01 the poison I     . ,    ..   .       . ,    ,,  .    .      ,     ,       .        I     ;r wiiri ���������Icf-nli-.t in h>iv������ the (ht-y  '                               ' , 1 li vi. pli'iau.'fl ii'it, ant   utovo    litu  .va-   ih-Vr'n.";; p: 1' '������������������'  v-'-"- ; . , - '.  4 l������i,   *'i  In.n   'i'.H  Vfllil   iK>    H-lltad.  t. jwh in the I'rv nt C'l.nM-il.ri.t. :      .    ,   .,     .. .  I  iMHllMl    ;������'ijOll!iltll,  1 AMI'S  V,\\.K.>    '  1 "aii-l wl 1 u.i.'e  v'ltv \l*\\, t'ntnhf-liijui. B. C  .������>.-  li'.  W,- lijia'.. ].,..] nur furr-t   f������ll   uf  K'-ivt o'lvt nt, j<*,t 5  I -y-'iy  THE    NEWS,   CUMBERLAND,.    B. C.  "Lined Up" For Sport  Repeating Rifles  You're ready for emergencies with a Remington-UMC  Repeating Rifle. Six to 15 shots--with sp ed and accuracy  that only World-Standard Arms can insure. Clean cut  lines���������perfect balance���������light weight���������and rapid action  ar������ the outstanding features of Remington-UMC Rifles.  Metallic Cartridges  Remington-UMC Metallics in every calibre���������  for all .porting and military Arms. Every  cartridge gauged in the Arm for which it's  made.    Uso them���������for a better day's sport.  "Straight Shooting Tips" and  our Catalog FREE on request.  Remington Arms - Union Metallic Cartridge Co.  * (Contractor* lo till  Jtritifhnlmverial and  Colonial Gottrmenttj  WINDSOR, ONT.  London, Ex,j. ,, Now York, U.S.A.  vl  W&Ji  ^  fete ���������  &/*}_���������/*__'  f  Rations for Horses  WATERPROOF COLLARS  AND  CUFFS  Soiiifiiiins Loner ih������n linen and biff  hundvy Dill* Wash ll with soap and  ivi-.er All sior������i or direct. Slate siylf  ������nrj me Fcr V5c ������f will fnail you  VK. ARLINGTON COMPANY OF' CANADA,  Limited  Eg Frasor Avenue, Toronto. Ontaria  May Join Confederation  Oid Prejudices Have Passed Away by  the Influences of the War  There is a renewed hope ia Canada  that bef.re long Newfoundland will  enter confederation, and thus round  out,'the uoiniuion. The old. time provincial antipathies have" be'en swept  away by tlie co-operation in the war,  and tne ancient colony now realizes  =thts-ir-il-^HriitU-PC _ui"exrjt=H=n_==pro_p_ r-iIs)���������!s=  hi tiie Dominion- The imperial and  Dominion authorties would welcome  ths entrance ��������� of Newfoundland into  conf< deration and will encourage  such action. To Canada, for defense,  both'naval and military, Newfound-  hind is necessary lor safety. It holds  the key to fho St. Lawrence, the  groat  Canadian  artery  of  commerce.  That old prejudices have passed  away., is seen by the men of New-  foumliand "serving in ,tho Canadian  na'Vy and unny. There are no better  sailors than tlie fishermen, and they  would supply Canada witli a naval  reserve now much needed.  The Ottawa government is expected to bo willing io offset an arrangement if the terms can be made; agreeable.  Corns crippb? the feet and make  walking a torture, vol. sure relief in  the shape of llolloway's Corn Cure  Is  within  ie:u:lv of all.  "Vour honor," said the arrested  chauffeur, "I tried to warn tiie mini,  bin tlie horn would not  work."  "Thon why did you not .luckon  Kpc-i'd  ratlii-r* than run liim  down'.'"  A lU'.ht soeiiii'l to dawn upon the  prisoner. "That'!; one on me. J never  '.iitjujjht of that."  Conquest, Not Colonization  Wherever   Germans   Go,   They   Carry  Secret    and     Hostile   Designs  Against Their Neighbors  Great Britain would never have engaged in war for the purpose of territorial aggrandizement. The main concern of- the empire is not extension o������  area but consolidation and development along the line of free self-government and co-op nation. But it has  every day become increasingly evident  that the German menace was not con-  lined to Europe. Wherever Germans  have gone, whethei ostensibly as colonists or openly as conquerors, they  have carried with them secret and hostile designs against tlieir neighbors.  They, spent millions on millions, not  to render their colonies self-supporting, but to make them bases for aggressive action. It was all part and  parcel of their dream of a. world  ���������where���������GBrnimry-would���������oecupy^the~  tii rone and levy tribute from vassal  nations.  Nowhere has the mischievous activity of the Germans been more signally unveiled than in Africa, where they  were willingly- given an opportunity  to take their place iii the sun. Tho  parts of Africa best suited for white  settlement had lon_ been pre-emptied  when, tbey entered tbe field. But in the  south west they ha a territory furnishing fi certain opportunity for the  building up of a real colony. But  here as in their tropical and sub-tropical possessions on the same continent  they pursued the methods o. the plotter'ami intriguer rather than thoso of  the builder and maker. With complete  disregard of the problem offered by  tii. largo native population, Germany  compelled them into a condition nothing louioved from slavery and murdered and plundered at will. In self-do-  i':;iicu the Kuropeun nations lhat have  African possessix.s must require German withdrawal from that continent.  ���������Toronto World,  "Wns It your craving for drink that  bro-ight you here?" iislc-il the sympatic! Ic visitor at .the jail.  "Grout Scott, tjiis'iiin! Do 1 look m  atun'd uh to mistake this place for a  saloon?"  PERSONALS.  Ontario Women.  Chatham, Onl. ���������"Sonic time uro I hn<i  a genua! bnal.iiuwn.    ll  ltiu.i:..iUtl iu  jjm.ZJbu (\UU."   ii   bail   iu������i\  HI '��������� IW'.  Mlller's Worm 1'owders wlll not only  expel worms from the system, but will  induce healthful conditions of fho system under which worms can no longer  thrive, Worms keep a child in a continual state oil restlessness and pain,  and there can be no comfort for the  little one until ���������t!io cause of suffering  bu removed, which can be easily done  by tin- use .of these powders, than  which the, o Ib nothing more effective.  Relative Values of the Most Common  Foodstuffs   For   Horses  Like oats, timothy is considered  by many horsemen indispensable to  tho b?st horse rations, "but this is  by no means the case. Of the most  available of the hays, timothy is  the lowest in digestible nutrients. Its  great popularity as a horse" feed is  due to tno fact that it is usually  brighter and freer from dust than  the other hays, also it is most relished "uy the horse- However, either  clover or alfalfa hays, if fed judiciously, will make good roughage  for farm horses.  Alfalfa nas a nutritive ration of  about 1.1, that is to say it is very  high in protein, and about as high  in fats and c:. .ohyilrates as timothy. Because of its high protein  i content it has a slightly laxative effect, but this may be "overcome by  cutting the alfalfa late in the bloom. -  Under this condition it makes a most  excellent horse feeu for brood mares  and colts, and it can also be fed. with  great profit to farm work horses.  Tho horses relish the hay and hold  their weight, and even gain under  steady work. They also show as  much mettle and vitality as though  they were fed timothy. '  ��������� Clover Is another excellent roughage. In fact, many horsemeu have  found it more valuable than timothy  hay. It. has a high nutritive value,  aud is very palatable- In a certain  case a number of horses doing ordinary work were maintained on  clover for several years without any  grain allowance- The objections  raised to clover are that lt is usually  too dusty, and too' rich in protein  for driving, horses. For the farm  work horse, however, when It is well  made and quite free from dust, it  makes a roughage that gives th.  very best of results.  With some idea in mind of the relative values. of the most common  feodstuffs for horses, we are now  confronted with tlie economical feeding of these rations. After all, the  real deciding factors in choosing  feeds for a ration are: Are such feeds  the most available under my conditions, and will they give me the best  results at the least cost. In? tho  first place, we must have a certain  amount of bulk in our ration. This  is obtained by means of a roughage.  In the second place, we must havo  the required nutrients to keep up  tho energy of the horses engaged in  steady labor, and this is supplied by  tlie concentrates.  Practically the most common ration for farm working horses consist of timothy for' roughage, and  oats as the. concentrate. Oats is  almost a balanced ration alone, and  if clover were mixed with the timothy a more nearly ideal. ration  would result- The oats need not be  ground' unless the horse is under, an  unusually heavy strain, or has bad  teeth.   A_ln- _������������_+_=_ ��������� ���������������a AaxI J_.V���������_+������ ]-.-*.=   iviau���������gicav wio d_uui_��������� uS_ cancu  to avoid new or musty oats, as they  are liable to Indispose the animal. In  the feeding of this ration about one  pound of hay an-1 one pound of grain  should be allowed for every 100  pounds of live weight of the animal.  To keep the "horse in a good healthy  condition, a warm bran mash should  be fed with this ration at least once  a week. Not on'y does this bran act  as a laxative, but it also Influences  the horse's appetite, by giving a  variety to the ration.  Another excellent ration Is barley  and timothy. The barley should be  rolled if the labor is severe, or the  teeth bad, otherwise whole barley,  it' soaked before hand, like jats, may  bo fed.  Alfalfa and clover will prove excellent substitutes for timothy hay,  ninl may be fed about one pound  por 100 pounds live weight up to ten  pounds of hay, when the proportion  must be lessoned because of tho high  protein conl out of these two feeds.  The very best roughago obtainable  is clover and timothy, which is probably tho most popular, rough-go lor  horses on the farm.  w'^iiM^Tii W$^7*$l$^'y>y  A TREATMENT FOR TUBERCULOSIS  ffithyZxF^   ^ y������u are visiting Toronto, or live here, you are welcome to come to onr  , [|$j}<_^j!i>       offices and read scores of original testimonials from reputable men and women  ���������who have used this treatment.   If you cannot come we   will   send  Booklet   containing  Sworn Testimony from those who have been helped and benefited.  NATURES CREATION COMPANY  OF CANADA,   LIMITED  Suite 14, Cosgrave Building, 163 Yonge Street, TORONTO, CAMAVA.  Millions Spent  In Advertising  Ltfc&G  John  Bull   Has  Become the  Greatest  Advertiser on  Earth  How many million dollars the Brit- j  ish government has spent in advertising during the lirst year of the war no  expert accountant has yet had tl e  facilities to estimate. It is' a safe  statement, however, that no nation  ever spent one-tenth as much on printers' ink iu the same period.  Kitchener's army has been- raised  chiefly by advertis.ng. Full page, half  page and smaller advertisements in the  papers are almost daily occurrences,  i'lie billboards have been covered with  the greatest variety of posters any advertiser ever produced., A collection  of these would reveal every play of ingenious appeal advertising experts are  capable of inventing. The signs ou  trams, busses and private motorcars  increase rather than decrease as the  war continues. There are appeals for  recruits in prose and verse, in cartoons and suggestive .. picturing���������all  dressed as attractively as colored inks  an. trained advertising men could  make them.  The recent big war loan, the largest  in the history of governmental borrowings, was the occasion of another  tremendous advertising campaign.  Even the big advertisers, who have  contracts for the outside pages of the  Jailies, were pushed into the inside s >  that John Bull could ask Britons to  pour their savings into the nation's  till. If the public had not become accustomed to Great Britain a. a big advertiser because of the proportions of  tho army recruiting crusade, the dimensions of this campaign of advertising for money would have seemed  startling, for in itsel" it was altogether  without precedent among nations before this war.  -, Now there are signs of a third big  advertising movement by Great Brlt-  Ttin~in~its_*ithrinrcamp"aignr!s~"A"lrea_r  the posters are urging people.,to eat  less meat, to eat more vegetables, to  insist that each loaf of bread weigh  two pounds, to report any dealer trying to sel la smaller loaf, and giving  similar advice as to economical housekeeping. This third campaign on the  part of an empire hitherto regarded as  conservative, and not gtven to modern  or sensational methods, has not yet  reached the proportions of the other  two���������the campaign, for recruits and  the campaign for money���������but it is in  embryo still-  All tho patent medicine and breakfast food advertisers in the United  States must take a "back seat" compared to the British empiro now, when  tho dimensions, cost or character of  display advertising is in question.  John Bull has become tho greatest advertiser on earth,  Machine-Made Plea  The fastest machine devised for  making pies is operated by a foreman  and Ax assistants, ami will turn out  I.NOO pies an hour. The machine is  provided wtlii eikht'on revolving pi������_  inoldi'i's, wliich move around an ob-,' 'j,"  lung table or platform; two cru.-.t  rollers,   one   for   the lower und tin  Catarrh Cannot Be Cured  WlUi l-._iJ.ii. Al'J'l.KJATlONS, as lliey  cuiiiioi ruucli tho tiuui ui ihu ilisuiisio, Catarrh Im a blond or cunsiituilonu. ilist-ase,  and in orilur to .uro it you mum laku in-  iL'i-iiul remedies. Hull's C'iil.'Hili Cum is  lula-n inii.-niiilly, and nets dlreutly upon  Hiu bluod and mu-ou'.i Kurfiir.-t.-a. Hull's  Citlurrh Cum in not a inuick nii'dlclii.. It  wuh pm^iTilifU l>y mi- i������l tin1 -i-M pliyh'l-  cliiiis In ilu* country for your*, uml Is u  regular pmscriiiilun. ll Is compound of  llu) Iji-hi ttunes luiuwn, combined wllh tlio  beat IjIooiI purnlor, amine dimctly un thu  inui.'iHis Miiiuccs. The pi-i-li-m coiiiblna-  lluii of tho two In.ivdleniM Ih whul i>m-  diit.'iM Hin-h wonderful ivnuIih In euring  i L'iiiiiri'li.   Keml  ior  tcHtiniuniulH,  five.  . CHUNKY & CO., i'ltjpH., Toledo, 0.  Ill   L-.,    WiUiilii.ily.    piier   Tin-  lit: lluil'a l'umily 1'illy lur Constipation  ji~?Hbf 'I'"1" 'i *������!_.-!  iu������t\ j roll.rK,    one    for   the lower und the     Tultt, nmr_ X'umiiy mis for Coimlpa-  /jtr^-^Wv      J������r. J'iiTd-',-Kiivor-jothor  lor  the   upper crust;   ll  set  of   u"'    A'Y -_���������?$   , iiel'i-cwripiiidi wiihJ lour   miloinittie,   iiioiMciiing   brushed, i  r-M,-x rr:AiV ^rfi-uiiiiii.-iirli-illo I and n ph- triiniiiiim wheel.   Thu   alx T������e������ry and Practice  FHWv'5i. ^-^",t!J?;yV,'(.ie hv a friend abn- operators of lhe inneliliie plnci the] An DiiKlne.r nana. Frank Koester  \i-'?-t\Wi f������v>V ���������7W*M"^'u--fl .* ���������mil ti-cilvol ' < ni.-;iK. till the pien and rem uv them hun written i; book, "Secrets (f der-  ijfflmirV'"*���������-" ������?���������-���������Viinieh benefit, 1 h,'- \ (Yoin tliV. table wlien the operallon , liuui I'rogn.'i-H," which tho publisher  .'./Jlib/.O '   A v.'f;."/.!'2,..m i..l.ii.i> ii i.i.d in ; of iiKiisleiiiiiu mid iriiiiniiii1; has been > lu.veriis-es  us conirii.siiiijj  thu  Anieri-  Minard's  where.  Liniment for sale every.  LIFE  meii oj.s of hou.sliif,' and eit;  planum;;,  a Kiipei;.!  w'a\:, mid Hiiit tin- lierin.ui  is   "the   greateit   orniiniiiiiiion  4.W   '���������'"...   .-"     nui/veoilillie.'ulllim !      Albert   J'JoejJi-r   J ji   I'fllVilhllllg     lilm-  medieiln: lis heint; goo.l, il one will niveil.   m'1|   lor  doilit;   Wiiat   lio  h.iyn   Wiih  an,  _ fair  triid "   -.\ ih    .John  AcKi-.itr.  07   iiiiine-iily net.    He had u pen of hog* j uniij  X'A'ls St    Vie.  vi, O, -.vtliU-h he. v.an I'm;...,.,.!'. , :i.l a lloell ofN'Mel) hns over    eell |ierle..t.e(i by tiio  ' "'       '.    '���������'     -" i blitekbii'.hi lived In lhe pen, eating, un | .-ru... m mat..     Mr. Kui-Mur Mat born,  Al the fir*t hviupi'iim <'f iinv <lenuini������-   in- bi.pposeiJ, tin- _ r.i in ln< wuh i'i-i*i1 .ij������j������ i ralsei., and c.ueated in ucriuuiy, bin  tnerst nt (iny jii'rii.il of life (hi. one Kifn   the   si\lne.     He   bore   tlieir  intr.irfloii Iil!tri llv',Jd lh������'���������   <t twelve yea.ti in tlm  really   helpful   remedy   ia   Jjr.   l'ieiu.!.   lor n while,  but ben.inltiK eimi^ered iLldloii   stuu-s.  mid   In*   Ih   not   going  l'i.vi.rile rri'air',pii.,ii. ul  th-ir diippohi-d d.-prediiliims  upon ! hack lo i.erinany.    \\liy,'    Uoetui t lie  ThniiKiiii.N of women In C'siiuwb Imvo   bin Iwa teed, lie llred u load of shot   hulinvc Inn own stult.'��������� i-roiu ti_lli.ru,  A clergyinun hnd taught an old niiui  Ul'.eii it, nilli unfii'l.e.v; ni''i -. mln tie- lloek in the in-ii. kiiliiig tlilr  Iir. ri-n-e'H liivni-ite I'rch.rriplion iH a  teen b'rilrf,    lleiit    upon    easing   his  U At'   llf-it-.    .-I    .t.'.it   *,   a*    i*..*''*>   tt*    in..*.     . -i*......... i.   t.i.       ..*<:   .** v    il..    i -.il.t**i,.lir, i a.   .....   ,i..t .. .*    .i'   .������*...,   ^.*u    .....ni   ttiltl  Ver    lr .,.1.,'lif.,    l,-,..\ 1 '.     \,,.l     tVii-Vien     . 11..������t-  ..ti,.|..M. (      e'-rlVi'ti  t It'll ���������   !-,(���������  ".-um'.', ' ',0    n\A   \A'\fl      l'li|ll!iir   nt   I'.li*   cntttiee  mental   .lepre^inn,    di//.inr>*\    fiiiniint;   imd   his y.rnUi  therelti,  what   wnn IiIhImhiu'   Unie  after  ho   (outul   only   tlio  i:h:i;;iin  wliei., upon  rutting open  tiie   wife ul home.  ���������'...r'-.r; h'.rl -' :t ���������.:>..i-! ,-, >."* ;. Aii^W '    "I'i.'*'* J'ha?" a������l:fj be.  ;;riiin    of   e.'rn    or   other cereal w.is I    "He   Is   well,  thank  you,"  paid  liln  fiMid, but lieitenit eaeb sto:.i.it:h  wu.ijwlfu.  i-l ..I    vIMi    Iti-i-t-t -     ft If.-     -.imiI    ii ..rn. ���������   i      '-Pfi'i-  ('in.'-  i.o  t'fit   on   witli   M������   rfi   rl  To a prca:he., life's a eermon.  To a joker, it's a jest;  To' tho miser, life is money.  To tho loafer, life Is re_t.  To tlio lawyer, life's a trial,  To tho poet, life's a song;  To the doctor, life', a patient  Who needs treatment right along:.  To tho soldier, life's a battle,  To the toucher, life's a school,  Life's a good thing to tho grafter,  it's u failuro to tho fool.  To tho man upon tho englno  Life's long and heavy grade;  It's a guiublc lo the gambler,  To" tho merchant, Ufa Is trudo.  Life Is but a long vacation  Tfy the limn who loves hln work;  l.lfo'8 un evorlustlug, oU'o'rt  To shun duty, to tho uh Irk,  To the newsman, It's a ttory,  To the typo, It's u kIiik;  To the devil, U'k u  wns".-up,  To lho foreman, ll's a drug.  Perfection  It's what's  inside  the cup that counts.  ONTARIO VETERINARY COLLEGE  110  UNIVERSITY  AVE. '    . . - .     -    , TORONTO,  CANADA  Under  lhe   control   of  the   Department  of  Agrrlculturo  of  Onttirio.    ���������  Affiliated  with  the  University  of Toronto.  COLLEGE    RE-OPENS    FRIDAY,    1ST   OCTOBER,    1915  CALENDAR  "H" .SENT ON  APPLICATION.  B.   A.   A.   GR.ANGK,   V.R.,   M.Sc.   Principal.      ,  Farm Wife's Catechism  WINNIPEG GRAIN EXCHANGE  Homely Thoughts For the Good Housewife to Ponder Over  . Aro we living up to our own Ideals  or our neighbor's expectations?  Am I so wasting energy on tho nonessentials that I have not timo and  thought for tho vital comradeship  which 1 owe my family?  Uo I livo up to my faith that tho  best Is none too good for tho family  tuid do I makchift for the loved ones,  und make special efforts for outsiders?   .  Aro wo all as mindful ot the littlo  courtesies fo ono another as wo aro of  tho formalities obsorved with guests?  Are my children's surroundings such  that they may becomo as healthy as  \l^ct"am  they should? ,   la my homo comfortable, attractive,    ~"  "lionio-liko" and easily kept'clean?  Docs lt fret me when tho children  and men folk leave things in disorder?  Am I putting my doslro for order  ahead of tholr enjoyment of tho informal homo lifo?  Am I glad to entertain thoso who  drop in unceremoniously and conscious that tho "clean dirt" of a lived-  In house is no reflection upon my  housekeeping?  Is thero a plncn on tho farm-aloud  which I'd bo ashamed to havo seen?  Ail) 1 giving myself���������tlio heat that  Is In mc���������to my fnmlly, or nm 1 paying 80 much attention to the routine  of lifo, that I am too tired to be more  tliun  a "claveyV"���������Kurm  and  Dairy.  Licensed and Bonded Dealars'  DIRECTORY  Ovet  16,000 Farmer Slinrclioldrrs ore behind  you when you consign your grain or sell nn track la  THE GRAIN  GROWERS GRAIN  CO., LTD.,  1.0 McDcnnot St., Winnipeg, or 100  DoujiIm  lilock, Calsary  AUTOMOBILE DEALERS'  DIRECTORY  THE DODGE BROS. MOTOR CAR  "The cor tint ip������������l" lor itielf  CADILLAC MOTOR SALES CO.. LTD*  WINNIPEG /  DUtrihuiori lor Minitob. .nd S������ik������leh������w������.n. 3������M  ior de.criptive liler������tun.  Some territory .till opa*  ]\o wu.i tho slowest boy on earth  iind hud ueo.. llred at threo places In  two wccliH, t.o Ills parents hud approh-  tired hlni to a tiaiuiiillst.  Hut even ho found lilm clow. It  took him two hours to glvo tho can-  ,������rli.-:i tlu-ir Hi:-il. and to Ktli-k a pin  iltrmii'.h ii lead butterfly and four A  pick a coiivolvu.4. The only point  about him was that lie wus .vllllng.  "And what," ho united, having spoilt  u wholu afternoon changing the gold  llnhoFi'  wator, "nhall  1 do now, hlr?"  T1.H naturalist run liu* tiiigern  thrr iich liln Irirko  It Is In Demani.,--So great Ib tho  demand for Dr. Thomas' Kclectrlc oil  tli.it a largo factory Is kept continually  liimy inakliig and ..'bottling It. To bo  In ikmiiind hIicwh iiopular appreciation  of this preparation, which ntamln at  the head of proprietary compounds uu  tliii leading Oil In Um markot, uml It  lu genorully admitted that It is deserving of the lead,  A Long W;ilk  Ho was a collegii professor, greatly  beloved beciiur.o of his kind heart,  but wlUi the comii on HclioliiHlIc falling of being very t.bnont niliidod. Ho  vlulted his inarrl?d nioco, and llatenod  tn hor nvitiMv nf lior Urot'luirn   VVM������r������n  Have Machines For Digging Trenchei  Troops in training at tho Canadian  camps havo tho assistance of trench  digging machines, 'iheso nro of American construction, und two,, of thom are  stated to have dug in ten days sovea  miles of trenches live and a halt feot  deep with a bottom width of two foot  Tho excavations can bo mado with  sloping or perpendicular shies at ploit-  sure, and the soil can bo ilellvu'-cd on  ono or hoth elileu of the trenches, i������  may bo thought desirable.  Sweden's Army  The Swedish army is now thn largest nnd most e if I el cut lu the country's  lilBt.iry. Since the outbreak of the  war Cio anny Jkih bron iilir.o.Ht doubled, it ncA- ngiM-iuiles f������ll),UUU trained uieu, of whoi i aSO.uOQ uro troops  of tho llrht line ^iiid tho leinalnilor  landiuruiii. New'training hcIiooIb oh-  tiiblished kIiico tho war cotiiiiieneod  haio lidded 00,000 iiou-coiiitiiijiijloiiod  officers to tho army.  rp.'lK, IfwriiU'lt- nnd I'vlnttiMinii,  woiumi  *!;...!-S hfitr LA y. tuh- \b7 'r.'.A. .... 1  ������������������:<��������� tviniiiiij'ji iiii-diiiii'',  I'ri-jianil    fi'-ni    tiatup-'w    rout*    md  A  niiiiiti- ������  . i.   '.   1  VAV-'ll. itotiurt,' ho replied, iit length. | H|,(, panned for breath, the profonaor  . i.t.iik )i,ii ;h.ull IaIu ibu L-iU'i-v  mil, umi jte must b*y .bOuiaiUiini;.  out for a run."      Wnfiblngton has   raised   thn   limit  nf pure.la poat insuranco    from  $f>0  tr,   flOll  Wit Miy harmful iii^n'<!u-iii. In miIi-t  Ud'l't or 1'pii.l fr.-T-i. Write Dr. I'i.-r-\  InviilirK' llnifl, llnli'iilo, N. V., to-day for  It' <-- iiir������Ji<-.-il :iiiliii-.  Dr. I'ier.-i-'-i I'li-v.tiit'l'i-llMai not f.nly  Ui^ uriijin-il 1 -ut. th" ht-A l.iitlf. Liter l'i!-'i,  f ��������� ��������� \t I' p.'..  ������������������- t'i  ,'��������� <>-  li  V  I'l'T'i-.   h.iVl!  li fii .'������������������  ��������� >: (iio'il  -./ I.ut if r  l','i    '   !  !>..,.  1 '           t'i,  ���������     Th' -. 'ro  p-.r '���������:  v<; ���������'  l,;   ^   1  .   .    v j,  [���������   l )   ��������� (>!l-  f.-i.'r i'i"i    ii  A     I'-  - : i  ���������   !     II.m1  V|.::i.    pr.li-  J)   .������(!���������        1 ' ���������  i    *   .  i ������������������ ,.  il    t-vn   fi.r  t.-.-n.   .    t-  .i   ....  ,    .. '    ���������  a   i(.,..r   d.r  Mm rl f.i>;; li.'- <'M hliol gi.n i.i lion  hung up In tne rui-k. mul bluelthlrdH  ���������i!i.| ineadowlarkr! are Invited to make  nr, home tln-Jr home l������ Uiu future.  A   Londoner   was    showing    bouk;  co.iiH')' iclatlve the ������l.;litn at I.nir.iw.  :.' .. '' i e r. . I'tit'y, ���������!.���������'.[ ������ ���������;'. ;. '���������������������������;��������� ',  out r. liiiil-nll.i'i'iit rild rr'.-iJiltlii ������������������ built  wan itk'fi tii  ;i fii'.'.ia     n'.ul r.M ii r un.  <���������;��������� i; m'.i'. .  i iv j i r ,-t lil-   ti:i.������-  "Anl,"   lui-   i.'.I;'!"il  r     wa*.   .'inU��������� ��������� !.  ';\A<-    '.if-   ai li'   t'i   b'il.ij    a    i.O"..*-i'   li, r  -.-     .!    I  V   Ilia    J't.W llci'-"  ���������\v.." '/���������...-. tl.,- f.,.'.. y. "L; !.:.������ ii;-_c  . ..   a:ni   bSH   I������]^< l!C������'a ''  ing'.'"  "Nleely. Fir."  "Ah, 1 Kiippo^e he can read his lllblc  cofi.lortably now?"  "lillile, -lr!    Hles������ you, hn was out ' -������-  of  the   Hibie   nnd   Into  the  ������jio;tiii��������� i }yi QYQ  papc-ra long ago:" ",*'���������������������������  "I'm   awfully   *orry     that   my   rn  ���������:i!".tiieiit>. ! revi-nt  iny ntn-nftU ;' vour  '. it'll ���������'   ������������������ ��������� i'i -it.   b'H   I   'hall   t>e   witl,  ) oil  III ��������� p.fit.  ">S'!i!-'.  '.'     And   nh'-rm  wo'-ihl   yon  No  Mo  Corns  Cure  'Can tho littlo follow walk?" lid  asked, with every appeal-unco of Intercut,  "Walk?" cried tho mother, indignantly. "Why, he's been walking now  tor live iiioiitiii",'  "Dear mo!" i,xciaimcd tho profes-  Hor, again relapailng Into abstraction,  "What  a  long  way  ho  uuiat havo  Guaranteed;������"������"'"  ll (��������� .. ���������  '..er.' f..r 1  'rn: to mi'   ' 'nm. t .���������!,-.'t*:  ��������� At .; ������iu i,v*. - kaUi, m  .(fir  i'i:. t v -l,i.  il iL'������ '  Kevi-r .... -.. ii io inii,  Mill,  w.llioui  pain  in  ml    IA..IV.1.    [a    Allllln'lfl^',  Waling;     takts     the  - ��������� i-; r:r))t ont. S", r. i'ii-lj .,������ 'ii''.-;.(  '.,.lt- iiml ..iiro :������������������ Putrtinn'ii P.iinltss  Corn E-tractor. Hold ovii y where���������l;.c  ;.,-r  t little  i*. U.  1071  Charles Campbell, geologist of lho  (HW'-'.'ii, mine* tirutK'h, wlm Ivah emu-  pleted an iitveHtigatlon of the UiKe  MhahaHea reg'ftfl. v hi re silver s)i>,cnv-  rries wi.-re tepofied last nprlng, llnds  that thero ib i.othing lo J-.:..tify the  .".orU's v.htrh fnisi-d u n:h to th j  ���������llstrirt. Horn* light (|i-posli������ of nickel  \ure found, hut not enough to be ,t  eeonomlc MllUfc  That t.r. ClmRi*'* Otnttnont  netunlly cures even the wornt  cases of Uchlnc, w.ccdlnjr nml  lirotnulliiB piles wo know for a  ccrtwlnty, becAtiixi of eipcrl-  once witli tltoiisands of ease*.  To prove Mils to yon vie ������hall  scnil you tt wmiplo _o_ free, If  jou cncloso a two-cent utawp  to pay postage, mid mention  this pn per.  Kdmantion,   Hate*   A   Co,,  T.lmltprl,  Toronto.  \ r  -wJjaumuL m .������������������������������������--iu-j-Iuil���������-  ^V  THE    NEWS,   CUMBERLAND,    B. C.  If  ke the Liver  Do its Duty ,  Nine times in ten when the liver ������ right the  ���������rt.mach and bowels aie right,  CARTER'S LITTLE  LIVER PILLS  gently but firmly compel a lazy liver to  _a its duty  .Cures Con-  atipntion,  Indices-  Cion,  Sick  Headache, and Distrest after Eating.  Small Pill, Small Dose, Small Price.  Genuine must bear Signature  Passing of the  Foison Match  35  ^2*z??������  wsvw  The Match  Of Today  Is  the perfected   product of  over 60 years  experience  the match making business.  in  Silent Parlor  If correctly held and struck  on any rough surface, is warranted to give a steady, clear  light, first stroke.  The E.B.Eddy Co.  LIMITED  Hull,  Canada  :'**:  FME TO ALL SUFFERERS  11'V.HI f������������l OUI' OI'SUKIS 'KUN DOWN' 'Car tkf ILliK.  ai'jrJflLrt'frOEU ICIUS'KV. ULA-DS.R., NKKVOUK UUEA6KS,  -cmkonic Weakness,ULCEKS,skin sKUf no.ss.rn.ts.  wrilC   for F'tiiE Cl.OTH   H    UN������  UE-1CA1.  EOOK OH  Shete iii.aai.t9 an.l  WONDERFUL CU*** aiectad Wy  TH ������ R API O N "������nnlu  Che rom miy for YOUK OWN ailmtnt.   Absolutely PftBg  Ko'fol.ow up circulars. No obligations. Dlt. LxCLKrtC  hi KM Ou.ilAVKKSlOCKKO ll  -Mf. HAD LOHDOH.KNO  WK  WAS1 TO  fKOVX  TKtKAriUii  VUH, CV&Jfi YOV*  MOTHERS!  A:  _i?nc__un we i_v.y>__  "nlio;  For    \uwr   Oniiuren  it soothes the Child  "    plUOUfO  .C A(iTllf_f__fi.irnii_..'  _uu.niriir~_iK.U-  The White Phosphorus Act Passed for i  the Protection of Workers  "The match ��������� trade is passing  through a crisis ia its history, and tne  changes involved iu the manufacture  of matches iu Canada by the passing  of the 'White Phosphorus Act'���������which  became operative en 1st Jan. of this  year-���������are the greatest yet known iu  that trade," remarked a wholesale  dealer to the Star.   ,  "It may be of interest to trace the  development of tlu  match from the  long by-gone days, when matches were  so rare and expensive that only a few  were used upon the highest occasions  in  tho  parlor or  best  room  of  the  house, and they thus become known  as''Parlor' matches.   Long beforo the  invention and introduction of matches,  the red Indians on this side of the Atlantic obtained flame by friction, rubbing  two pieces of    hard    wood together;  while  our forefathers iu the^  old land used for ih. same purpose,1  Hint, steel and a tinder box. . Sparks  from the flint were directed into tlie  tinder and then    blown   to a flame.  Tinder was simply partly burnt linen  rags, and was always contained in a  tin box.   It was a very primitive process, but all,lighting and heating appliances of; those days were primitive.  Fires' in the homes of North Britain  were-allowed   to _o>out only once a  year,  on the"eve of All Hallows or  ���������Hallow E'en.'     ...   J  " ���������Hallow" E'en,'' which .is still observed in, many districts there, is believed to' be a .relic of the ancient  Druids���������tiie^rieets going their rounds  ou that-eve and" rekindling the'fires  in the homes with fire from,a sacred  vessel. This ceremony also had the  virtue of keeping 'witches' at bay for  the ensuing year, Fires vere of peat  and wood and .were built upon the  open hearth, and damped down nightly with ashes, and kept alive, till next  u orning.  '.'Many people are still alive 'w'.io  remember the 'puir man' and the 'oily  cruisil.' The former was a piece of  cleft iron stuck in a wooden prop 4 or  5 feet and it held a piece-'Of burning resinous wood, which fitfully  lighted a very limited, circle. It was  named the 'puir mar.' because it took  the place of ths tramp who, before its  invention,,held aloft the torch, and  was afterwards rewarded by getting  his own supper in the dark. The 'oily  cruisil' was a step iu advance of the  'puir man' and was two iron shello  on an iron stem; the upper shells held  a supply of fish oil, while a strip of  rag or the pit'.: of -. rush served i'or a  wick. The Hame was steady, but  smoky, faint-and oftei. 'smelly.' It is,  however, the evolution of the match  we are tracing, and it first came into  use' about these time's.  "Ths "first matches offereu for sale  in North Britain were rough splints  of resinous wood dip_nefl-.i__i--.l_h.u_.  ^KUVHirrsO^'ll  Hiltr""***"'"*���������*-**wm  r The best J  , yeast in  \\ the world.  Makes  perfect  bread,  E.W.GILLETT COMPANY LIMITED  .     TORONTO. ONT.  MONTREAL  .WINNIPEG  Tourists in Rockies  Un  til, new match, manufacturers get no  return whatever, and they aro entitled to some consideration meantime  upon that score. There is no hope of  outside help in the matter as the whlto  phosphorus act also prohibits the Importation of matches containing phosphorus into Canada. So we must  meekly wait for the perfecting of tho  .new match cr go back to the days and  methods of the Druids and carry a  live coal in a metal pot for lighting  purposes."  A Cure For-Rheumatism.���������A painful and.persistent form of rheumatism  is caused by impurities in the hlood,  the result of defective action of the  liver-and kidneys. The blood becomes  tainted by the introduction of. uric  acid, whicli causes much pain in the  tissues and iu the joints. Parmelee's  Vegetable Pills are kuown to have effected many remarkable cures, and  their use is strongly recommended. A  trial of them will convince anyone of  their value.  For Returned Soldiers  vvmie   Teething  Softens the Uums,  Allays ihg'-Piiin, Dispel- Wind Colic, and  Ss  lhe   liesi   Remedy   lor  Infantile  Diarrhoea.  m_NTY.FrVE CENTS A BOTTLE  $2 to $5  A DAY an I commissi..! paid.. Local representatives. Either sex. Experience  unnecessary. Sparc time. accepted-  Nichols Limited, Publishers, Toronto.  ft������  Canada's Live Stock Record  In Canada in the year lOl-i, figures  for which are now boing made tip at  tho Canadian Pacific Natural He-  fiources Department, th.ro were l,-  674.3CS horses, 2,.(i0,-ll!) cattle, 7o3,-  040-sheep and l.firiil.FGu swine. Thoso  figures, ns compared with a statement  for the previous year of V.U'A, chow a  relative Increase of 10 to 2i> per cent.  In all stock e:;eept sheep, which  doubled tho number In the provint.  for the 'previous year, the 1013 estimate bcliii?,' ";!.,���������!21! in lhe province. Officers of tlia compnny wero of tin opinion that the I'.H. figures would bo  very much the same as the i umber  in the province ut the prenpnt time,  tho natural increase being offset, by  the war salon and removals.-��������� Calgary  News-Telegram.  MotherR can easily know when their  children aro'troubled with worms, and  they Ioso no time In applying the host  of remedies���������Mother Uruves' Worm  t-xtermiiiator.  Our Glorlc'uo Year  Though wo had  ..lf'orlorlty ln pre.  fmrutloiw, fiiij'8 Mr. I3onar Law, wc  iiul superiority In men, ninl with that  ���������wc are able to lau���������.. to worn the  lirencliliiga of"the PiT.bKlan professors  nbout llie deeud-'iieo of tho llrillsh  raco. Wlien the tiiu. come;] to write  tho full Hlory of the war overseas in  tho yenr in 11-1 ill 5 It will, hey onl  till doubt, prove to bo onr1 of tln> nio*t  floi'lmiB In ibe iinnalR of tha Hrllish  empire.--WcM minuter (lazetto,  Minard's    Liniment    Cures  Duron,  ������tc.  Iron Money In Germnny  Tlio niiiid.Hi'iitli Iiiih punned a law  tirov.tiliib In" llie eoliuiRo of .Iron h\c  pfennliiR ploroB (1'4 cunt.ii). The do-  inland for IIvi? pfenning pieces Im Rreut,  especially becniiHo (<luiintlllo��������� nro In  ciri'iiliilinn lu the hoHlfle territory occupied by nermnuy, nnd more are  needed. Undor present circumstances,  the uso of nickel us n nielnl for tlieir  coInnRo Ih held lo bo Inadvisable  W. N. U. 107-  They were packed 12 in a wooden  cylinder along with a strip of very  coarse sandpaper and retailed at one  penny, or two cents per box. To operate them the sandpaper was held firmly between thov fing.r and thumb of  one hand, the. head of tl.e match was  inserted between its folds, then drawn  sharply out with tho other hand, and  with a splutter, a loud crackling  noise ond horrible sulphurous fumes,  a flame was obtained. The whole process was considered so 'fearful and  wonderful' that no suitable, name-for  th match coiild"be found outside the  infernal regions, and it was named  the 'lucifer' match. The extraordinary  development of the match, will thus  readily be realized, when today COO  silent parlor matches, all absolutely  perfect and contaii.od .in a neat and  artistic iibre box, are retailed at livo  cents, or 1 cent per 100.  "It is generally conceded- that this  match,,holds thu first place for quality, lt is double-tipped and thus safe  from ignition, unless tho vory tip s  subjected to friction. It is impregnated to eliminate after-glow, and is  the result, of many yoais of infinite  caro, thought and ingenuity to say  'nothing of tl.o thousands of dollars  spent in Us product 1 -n,  "How then dims tho passing of tho  white phosphorus act offoct those  matches? In nil tho best matches  manufactured prior to .Inn., l!il5, tho  tip of tho mutch contained phosphorus  In Its composition and tho result was  a really lino match���������smooth, silent, of.  fcctlve, and as n.ur to perfect ion us  skill could bring It. Since that date,  howovor, the use of phosphorus Is prohibited In the factory, although existing stocks of phosi "orus inatchos  may bo cleared by both wholosalo and  retail niiUche_ during tho present  your. Tlio now noii-polsonotm mntoh  is eqiiiilly Rood of courso and strikes  prjiiallj' well upon ,ny rough surfneu,  although It Is nine loss hphs'IIvo t .  friction when struck upon Moth. This  feature pf tho custj Is nil-Important  as a large proportion of all mntcheH  used are struck by nmoliers and others  on a leg of llie pantf-.. The new match  wlll not rend Ily strike there; moreover overy slroko of the match leaves  un u_,ly murk and the practice, If  rnnllimed, booh destroys the fabric  nltogetlier.  "Siiioki'iH ought, therefore, to use  Mitiiill' poclct boxes eotiiuiiilrig no to  100 iiintclir's, ami ns those boxes nro  woll provided with n sti'llter, Uie dlf.  ilniHk-f. of lhe hltui.ttoti ilUippear at  otiro. This ooui'hp would be tho salvation of the pants; would savo the1,  absolutely Innocent Kroner mnny bitter nnd iinreaiionuble complaints; nud  would cffeetuiilly proven' iniitiy excellent iiintehoR boliifj lout by their  heads Hying off when tBruclc savagely  upon the piiiiIh,  "The Whlto Phosphorim   Act wat  |V.'ii.'-.cJ   bll' UiC   (/.">;.<.-tl-Ji  Of tllti   VtOlk-  ers In mutch factories. In the courr.o  of their duties thoy constantly breathed the fumes of phosphorus, und In a  few yeni'H, al the furthest, lliey hud  lo rIvo up thin work or become of-  .IS.Uli     ..I     1.\.^1\1A.,-.       *.'.'.I.'...1.H|.,|)        \.i-hl.V<U  'fossy Jaw'���������a very painful mid loathsome disease of tho bones antecedent  to the nostrllH niu! mouth.  "Keelnp then that thn benefit rom-  Ing���������i������ tho train of the whlto phosphorus nil���������to tho thousands employed nt match limiting, nnd so grent, tho  public hiirely will imt demur ut a  slight Iiwonvenlenco for a time. Tlio  fiii;i;iiv.,i,.I',iiei v. ill only he mmp.jrary  --for ]ii,_!ily skilled expem tuo working constantly tr bring the new non-  |nilsfininis match up to tho mr.dard  of llu predeccarnr, and snuti It will ba  'as beforu In every respect It mur.t  aHii If- Tr-mnnb>red th.U fig.iiiist Tbo  ptmrinons ro������t.i Incurred In jnrfi-ctlnr  Veterans Will Be Encouraged to Settle  on Farm Land Afte," War is Over  The question of arranging to place  soldiers on land in Canada after the  war will shortly be taken up-'by the  federal authorities,   lu England an influential   committee     is   considering  how best to provide ��������� mployment for  th j returned soldiers when the war is  over and wheu the readjustment period is liable to cause some confusion.  The large number    of men who are  killed or disabled will    deplete    the  renks of- tho worlrrs to some extent  and make it. less difficult for the others to obtain employment;' Tho immigration of British soldiers is therefore,  not likely to, be so  heavy as might'  otherwise,be expected; however, quite  ,__mjmbai\_wJIl_uo_doubt.,come_to_Cau-  ada, which  will welcome those  who  are liable to prove successful on the  land.:'  While'no plans have been made yet,  there is a possibility that they may  bo made to settle not only in, the  prairie provinces, but also in Ontario  aud Quebec, as well as in the Maritime  Provinces and British Columbia,  where the ready-made farm policy has  been adopted with some, success.  There is a movement on,foot now to  havo settlers located on ready-made  farms in Ontario and Quebec" in the  fertile belt traversed 'jy tho National  Transcontinental.  CHILDHOOD DANGERS  No symptoms that indicate any of  the ailments of childhood* should be  allowed to pass without prompt attention. Tho little ailment ma,' soon become a serious one aud perhaps a littlo life passes out. If Buby's Owu  Tablets ar-o^kept lr. the houso minor  troubles can be promptly cured and  serious ones averted. The Tablets  can be given to the new-born babe as  woll us tho growing child, Thousands  of mothers uso no other medicino for  their little ones. Thoy are sold by  medlclno dealers or by mall ut 2ij  cents a box from Tho Dr. Williams'  Medlclno Co,, liroclvvlllo, Out.  Banff and Lake Louise Attracted  , usual Number of Americans  Back iu Montreal from the west,  Mr. J. Mf Gibbon, general publicity  agent of*ho C.P.R., has an inspiring  story to tell of the tourist traffic iu  the C.P.R. resorts in the Rockies and  tho phenomenal crop in Uio prairie  provinces.   . ,,  "Only thoso who have paid a visit  this summer to. Banff and Lake  Louise," he says, "'can realize what  this unprecedented flood of American  tourists means to Canada, Many of  them have como in spite of alarmist  reports that they would be subject to  annoying treatment at the frontier and  even at the risk of conscription. Tiiey  are departing gratified at tho courtesy  they havo, experienced from government officials and impressed by the  service and comfort they have met  with all along tho liuo of tho C.P.R-  A j for the scenery between Vancouver  and Calgarj'i they are unanimous In  saying that nothing in all their travels  iu America or Europe cau equal this  amazing train ride.  "Many whom I talked to confessed  that their visit to Canada had converted them from indifference to ardent sympathy with the cause of the  Allies, They had read Canadian  papers ou tho train.-: and in the hotels,  they had met aud learned to like  Canadian people and Canadian ways  and they had felt a brotherly affection for tlie fine fellows they saw ia  khaki uniform wherever they went.  This tourist invasion of the Canadian  Rockies will mean at least fifty thousand new real friends for Cauada iu  the United States.  "The visitors this year include many  leaders of American society, members  of the old. families of Boston, Philadelphia and New York, and prominent  merchants, lawyers aud politicians  from the Middle West. Maude Adams,  tho actress, spent a mouth at Lake  Louise, and the golf courso at Banff is  now a recognized social rendezvous.  "Iu spite of the vast expenditures  made by tho C.P.R. ou tne mountr.in  hotels and de luxe equipment of trains  during the past three years in anticipation of this year's travel, the result  shows that not one cent too much has  been spent, for both hotels aud train,  have been taxed to capacity. At Lak3  Louise' on several evenings ovar .  thousand, dinners lave been served.  The close, co-operation between the  train and hotel service enabled overy  traveler, however little forethought he  had taken in the way of advance reservations, to iind. a comfortable bed.  As for the dining car service, there  was not one I met who did not take  his hat off to ..the C.P.R.    The nov.'  .uatetic blended menus' seemed to  catch the fancy of the American tourist and excited much favorable comment." .  v  Mr. Gibbon .travelled over two new  ,brancl__lines_iOperated���������by��������� tho*-G.P--R-  in British Columbia, the Kettle Valley Railway between Penticton aud  Midway and tho K'ootenay Central  Railway between the Crow's Nest line  and the C.P.R. main line at Golden.  The scenery along both lines as tx-  .ceptio.nally beautiful and yet entirely  diu'erent from that of the, main line,  so that us alternative routes they  should seen become popular. Considerable settlement lias followed the  construction of these lines, which both  serve districts well .siuted for mixed  farming and fruit growing. The Kettle'Valley Railway will make accessible a section of tho C.P.R. which iu  Mr. Gibbon's opinion is quite as picturesque as any part of tho main line  ���������namely, tho rim, along Christina  Lake, and the steep banks of the  Columbia' river.  Machine Guns  Are Effective!  Germans Are Using 40,000 of These  Weapons  Discussing machine guns tho Army  and Navy Gazette says: "Some enthusiastic statistician has estimated  that on tho German front, from tho  channel to tho borders of Switzerland,  wo and our allies uow aro confronted  by some 40,000 machine guns of different models, ' This means that there is  rather moro than one machine gun for  every forty men, taking tho enemy's  number iu tho west at one apd a half  million, or one machine gun'for every  twenty-five yards of front. We havo  no means of knowing whether this estimate is or is not substantially correct but we do know that Germany  entered upon tho war " with a moro  Selling Agents  Wanted  correct idea than any of heroppouenis ] In   every Town in Canada to sell  "Sterling Clothes" to measure.  They are absolutely guaranteed.  Write for particulars.  Sterling Tailoring: Co.,  535 College Street,   ���������   Toronto  Freedom for the Poles  In addressing tho rolchstag, thb  German chancellor, Vou Hethmiiiim  Hollweg, referred to tho recent victories of the kaiser b armies lu Russian Poland. In part ho aald: "The  present-occupation of the Polish east  frontier Is tho beginning of an evolution which will lead tho country, freed  from tlio Mussina yoko, towards a  brighter future, In wli.cii Bho wlll ho  ablo to develop and eultiviito her national character, Kui'ther Gorman and  Austrian victories will free thu llalkiui  nations from oppression, uml make  possible the pri.iclplo of 'the Balkans  for thu Balkan nation.!.'" Wero Germany to bo tho llr.nl victor In thla  world-coiilllct th) would eiiiiinclpiii.)  thu Pole's nud Die Balkan people.-! just  us sho hits lilted tlio peoples of Al-  hUcii-I.oiTiuno und Belgium lu constitutional freedom,  Another German Answer  As a contrast to the von Tirpltz  type of merciless, lawless warfare, it  is pleasant to noto tho-: magniinlty  of the British commander who not only  spared tlio lives of the crew of a German trawler, but gavo the fishermen  back their boat,  This is the sort of stinging' International rebuke that most nations  would write under, Not so tho Teuton, when ho found tho _i\sw of a  British submarino struggling in tho  wntor of  the  DitnMi  coast.  Machine gun llro und death constituted the kindly answer.  Such Is tho nation which has repeatedly flouted Lho government of  the United States and persist In  frightful  wnrfaro.���������Rutland  Ueiald.  then possessed of the possibilities of  these guns under certain conditions  of warfare, with a much larger number of them per thousand bayonets  than either the British or the French  had, and with r.u enormous reserve  in Germany gradually transferred to  advanced bases at convenient places  along tho front.  "In tho April number ot Comhlll  there was a very illuminating article on 'German machine guns iu the  trenches,' and in the introduction to  this contributed by Lord Sydenham,  he enumerated' . several surprises  wliich the enemy had prepared for  British undoing, and while pointing  out how man; of these had failed in  wholo or in part to produce the moral  and material results which had beeu  hoped for, he was compelled to admit  that iu the handling and- tactics of  machine guns, however, the .Germans  had been under no delusion wheu they  had elevated these weapons almost  Into a new arm. They have employed  these guns, in very large numbers and  with great effect, aud since tho German'retreat ceased on the Aisne.and  tho long protracted phase of trench  warfare began, machine guns have  been so, used as to Inflict upon us  very heavy losses and to bring to a  standstill some of our most carefully  prepared and boldly excuted attacks.  "Since the cessation of the war in  the far east the Germans have made  a special study equally of the mechanics and of the tactics of the machine gun; they introduced a very light  model  of  the-weapon  and  they  entrusted the handling of. it to experts.  They have used it for high-class sniping, both 'by day and by night;  they  have eemployed   machine guns to enfilade tlieir first-line trenches, so as to  wipe out attacks which may overwhelm  its defenders; they have' used them in  concealment in- rear ,and with great  boldness well to the front iu the tiring  lines;- while in the offensive-defensive  the guns have been used to produce  the-fire effect "of large reinforcements  at   critical moments']   In fact, as has  been truthfully observed; .the Germans,  use their machine guns    not merely'  as a"weapon of opportunity, but as one  that creates its opportunities;  and it  is, perhaps, not overstating the case  to say that while we hold our trenches  with infantry, the Germans hold theirs  with guns and Maxims, so that whilo  their ordinary daily wastage  is les3,  comparatively, than ours they are able  to transfer'thelr infantry, without excessive risk, and to reinforce threatened  or weakened  sections of their  lino.  "We have of late greatly agument:  od the number of our machine guns  with our troops, and are supplying  better and lighter models; we are  doing much at home and in the field  itself to increase tho mechanical and  tactical skill of cur - machine gunners; and though we may not be able,  and probably do not wite.ul, to 'n-  crcase the number of theso weapons  up to ono per every forty men, wc  may remember that tho machine gun  is after all, a weapon rather of defence than of offence, nud that from  tho time when the present slcgo war-  faro comes lo an cud. much of tho  war value of the machino gun  have fallen away from It,"  In  Praise of the Ayrshire  it  Is Claimed That This  Breed   Pro.  duces the Best Results in Yield  -of Milk and Butter  Good' progress is Indicated for tlio  Ayrshire breed by. the annual' report of tho Canadian Association  which is a bulky volume of 173 pages.  Complete lists of cows ,and  bulls that have qualified in tho Ro-  cord of Performance have been, compiled by the secretary, ��������� Mr. W. F..  Stephen, of Huntingdon, Que. Along  with tho report is a brief circular  outlining the merits of the Ayrshire  as a producer of milk and, butter.  Tho Ayrshire, it is claimed, produces  tho largest quantity for the food.  consumed, and yields the largest uet  profit. This has been proved iu  competitive public tests- The Ayrshire produces the most desir.iblo  milk for the milkmar. of.any of th.  dairy breeds because of the uniform  high quality in total solids, placing  it above tho standards required,by  municipal laws. The Ayrshire mi.K  is' the most satisfactory to, peddle  becauso it will bear transportation  without churning to butter, and will  hold its uniform quality to' the last  quart In the can.   '  The."Ayrshire has proved  ci������il tests that she is a big  as   the   following   summary  will show    the results of  Record    of    Performance  Canada: ������ "  One hundred and sixty-eight    cows-  gavo a yearly ^average    of    10,23^41_  pWmis-of~_nTlc, 41T74-7"po"unds orlmt-  tor fat..  Fifty-throe 4' year olds gaye 9.27G.20  pounds milk, 37G.70 pounds of butter  fat.  One hundred and two    years olds  gave   S.27H.3S   pounds     milk,     3-13.46  pounds butter fat-  Two hundred and fortr-four 2 yea:  olds gave 7.48n.03 pounds milk. 306.42  pounds of butter fat.  by offic-  produccr  tests  five  years  work    !u  Will  Minard's Liniment Relieves Neural-  9ia- ������ '  Bothaland  It Is suggested to give ex-German  Southwest Africa the new name of  Uotluiland. The old namo of tho  larger part of it, Damaraiand, Is duo  to an explorer's error. It should bo  Damaquaiand, llko Naniainialand;  sinco "qua" Is the masculine plural  meaning "people." The ter.nlnat.on  "ra" Is the feminine dual. When-tho  explorer, with a sweep of his hand,  asked his native giiiuos , what tho  country lie surveyed was ealluil, thoro  happened to be two native women In  sight, and the guides thought ho wi s  pointing to tliem. So the,  "Daina-rii." which "Lund  \uia  '  .men"   the  region  an������,.vorcd  of Two  has    re-  Victor Hugo's  day  will como  Presumptlous Kid  "What are you crying about?" asked  Uie pretty teacher.  "The big boys made mo Kiss a girl,"  exclaimed Johnny.  "why didn't you como right to mo?"  "1���������1 didn't know you'd lot mo kiss  you."  Minard's Liniment Co,, Limited,  Dear Sirs,���������-I had a Jlleeding Tumor  on my faco for a long time nnd tried  a number of remedies without any  good results, I was advised to try  .MIN'ARU'S LINLMKNT. and aftor using several bottles It made n complolo  curo, and It healed all up und disappeared ultogethcr,  DAVID  IIKN'DKMSON,  Hcllelslo Station. Kings Co., N.U..  Sept 17, 1904.  Family  Crisp,   TootiiBorue    and  Cooking  Food  Hequirea No  A curious tale of the effect of a shot  from a lirliish warsnip conn:, from  tlu east. Tno Klovylll, a simi.l Turkish provincial piipur pubusnod In  Smyrna, in an account, of tue bombardment of Telies.imeh by a Itrilish  warship, speaks uf a shot which shaved off both cars of u donkey belonging  to llulil Kffendl, onl lector of cuKtoina.  The ui>H is now the sight of thu town,  and Its owner is making a rich harvest from the townspeople, who pay .������������������  .UiiiU fi-. to i,:v tiiu ulfccts uf fho  shot.  Prophecy  "A dny will como when    the only  battlefield will bo the market open lo  comou'iT-, uud the  mind oiiminii'; lo  now Idena.    a duy will    como whuii  bullets and bomb    shells will  be re-  plucuil by votes, by ihu universal hiu'-  frugn of nntlons, by arbitration of a  sovereign Hcnutn,   which   will   ho   t.i  Kuropu  what  the parliament    Is  tu  Knghind,  tno  diet to  Germany,  tlie  legislative assembly to Franco, A day  win com. VMit-n a ciuiuuit uuil lull Iju  rrhlbltpj In jMibllr mu:-..'.iur.i( Jum :i ������������������  I nn Instrument of torture is now, and j  tho peoplo will bo nstonUlicd how such  a thing could have been.   A day will  .come when theso two tmmctis. groups,  'the United Stall h of Anmrlru, uud the  nijlict     ���������:!���������"���������;  "' J-?'."" -     ..I.;;"  i   ���������  i  I extending the lunu of fellowsii.p  across the ocean, exchanging their  products, tholr liiduury, tholr arts,  their genius, ck-nring tlm truth, lm-  'proving creation undu ��������� tho eye of tin-  , t'ruator, und uniting, for the good of  ull, theso two Irresistible and lnlinitu  )>~'.'iU';t     U:t; fl'.iUi l.i'.y of h.cii ai.d L.u  , power of God"  "What do you think of my Knulua-  tlon essay?" asked tho young man.  "Fine," rcplb d the falh r "Only  I'm afraid u lot of p.'Op!,. art' (join;; to  bo bashful nbout offering plain ivagi-H  to a man wliosi" Intellect In ������o nu.Ai  yhovfi tlm ftwracai"  A llltlo boy nuked his mother to  wrlto uu iiiTiuiU of how (ininj-Nuta  food hud helped their family.  Slio Buys (Jriipi-Niitii ' wan first  bronchi to her uii.iilioii wii.ro Mio  visited.  "Whllo I wuh (hero I lined the food  regulurly. I gained widght uml felt so  well that when 1 returned home I Im-  gun using Urupc-Nuts in thu family  rcBiiIi.iiy.  "My little 18-montlis-old bu'nv shortly niter lining wcuneil was Very U|  wlii'o teething. Shu wm uiek nine  weeks and wu Irled everything.    She  1  ,  ,.<i.n,-.   ������������������   ,       ....   ,.i.   I      1    ll    . I    -,  I fill to bundle her nud we thnuHu  we  ! wero going to lot.' her.    Onu day a  happy thought urged mu to try (irapu-  Nuts fi'ialn'il In a llliln warm milk.  "Well. It worked like it chiinu1 nm)  sho begun taking It regularly und Improvement net in nt onee, S!i!> i-n-w  v.eii and round ami Jat hi. l.u-.t .tu pastille on (irupo-.MitH.  "Sometime ngo several of thn family    were Mrlckjii with La Grippe ut  tho sunn) time, and dining tlie worst i  miwtt Ihey could not relish anything I  in the shnpo of food but Grupe-.N'mi  Locomotives Will Tow Ships  No less tliun -III special electric loco  motives aro heii.g built for tne United  States government lo bu iih-kI in towing ships fhi'oiigu tiio I'unmiia ('until  loolui. Kncli iiiuchliiu weighs SU.Iitiu  pounds, iiit.l lias a ti active eii'ml ol  47,i*iUO pounds. This power is ilerivul  through two "D borsr power ihrim  phu.M!, l!f) cycle, 2l'u volt, mill type  motors, one eonn.cled lo each umo  tl.rough gearing.  Thu liH'iiiiintlvo Is propelled by  menus of a rack rail while towing anil  win!" going up uml down tlie steep  grades from one lock level lo anofner  ut a speed of two liilk'S pjr hour.  When running light on the return  trucks, tile speed is Chung i.l tu live  miles un hour, the ruck pinion being  entirely i'uIcum d, and the locmiioiii o  prociiodlnif by ordinary traction mirth-  Thorn Is a vorllonl wiiidln������ti ntnl  drum nt thu return o| the locomotive;  this carries mio feet of one inch Heel  hawser for towing Onl narlly four1  .iieouiiitlvcs will be required in put a  ship Ihrough a lock; two on each side;  tiie torvi.ii'il pair pitllitu' and n.e  u.-.tr-rn pair ginning Lie ship Wuh  very large vessels ll may I, wcsMiry  to uiiiploy six locomotives,- -Power.  Makes Breathing Easy,���������The con.  uti'k'tloii of iho all pussii^i'u und tlio  struggle for breath, too' familiar evidence cf asthmatic trouble, cannot  daunt Dr. J. A. .sellout's Asthma l(i;tn>  edy, Tills Is Uie iuiihuis romedy  which In known far und., wide for its  complete, eiieetlveness oven under  very s.'Veiv conditions It Is no untried, cxperiniciiial jiri'jiai at ion, but  line wiih in .ny .wars of nroiig servico  j bell ml il-    Duy ii irom your uoareat  i dealer.  Th. D.iy of Rent  The exctin ia-iii  ot' nriVinary Ufo is  |;ec:i eiioiigii; tin; ret.ik.ih non on, uud  iti 1* diuu.li, leust; iiu.'t uie numerous  eiiiiui'.h.    Let os ..aw a quiet  Sundiiy,  Tliero are tliohe who may tnjuy their,  Sr 'duy golf, ei\el.et, lenni.i or basoliaU"  In iiiiiniuiji und skating in winter. That  Is their biisine.sH.    Hut tno law him a  nay wiien It ohiich io coiiiinerciull/lllg  . j'. M . :. ;:..:. .\cj,    ,\i.,l l',.i. ,���������w  it, iiliij-  ly lo be s'.icee'..-ifu||y Invoked If thero  Is any peisisteijci,  lu the attempt to  liiMurn Un' pie;-.ut reirtt'iil Canadian  Sunday,--Win .ipeg Tribune,  re-  lire  nnd oranges, everything elac was nau-i  hi-aling.  "Wo nil appreciate what yonr fam-j  mih im nt nan iioiie ior our iainily "    I  "There's a Keu.'ini.'  N.i me  given  by  Canadian    Postum  Co.. Wi!; i:or, om  Ever rend .Ini .hove lett������r. A ne/J  one apprvrs fixm time to time Tl'.^y I  art r-frmine, Xru*.. and full of huntaiti i  ii-.ti-TSr  Officer, In ������ui,.nicer euuip, to  emit Now, In (lie event of a  breaking nut, what uro you to do?  Ifeer.ll -It'iii and f'rnl yon, uir  Ui:;hl.   And if I'm not to bo found,  un then?       ll  I'm out the tir������\ ntr  e.  '.ur, "i iir->  Mi.i   r-if,     hunt   the  printed your poem,'  "Thank you," renouded lho pooL  1 nupp'ise I slinll rei'eite remuneration  ucciirdliiR  to your ukhii]  tariff."  "Turin'.' My gool man, poetry Is  on  ^lie  IIo.o iisl."  w  "So miifli good ad'vlee Is, conMantly  lelliL: lii'st.iWi'd Upon engaged eoii|>K'.-i, j  ���������mi 1 io much of li gue.. ii   '.i.-'-k  d   IT f    I'at ���������,   "(Mat  -ir.iiiii-i!   t-i   I.i-;!i-vk   ihat  ;!u-e ten.  I   it m  lOW;  Ik  eri'i-  li  no more ntcattary  lll.lll >c 111 ,i 11 p .. k> 4,Uf  f il-tlfm f l-.u -t.-mmttnui  thr ������l*.ir,( n iijiuilout ������ffl-  Mfy, ������riil liainilrx-irt*. 'it Autiiwli.ild V.acliutlii������������  It v������ 'tr.iFj Mi',V l.y y >.n i,.y������Min, y^ lDt)  ten t.mWy. II la moir vital ttim |.fJ.|,f insuitaea,  A>v y-. t ri-fi'itiu, in i������\%:, .,1 %-i.itu "Htta  T(nir...1 Tvjiiii.i'ir" U'.llnn ������f TyrM'oU V������cclu������,  tu-.'li It-.. .,.-, mi ',���������.itf, f-f������Tj;���������������.l8 Uiiltil.  lilt MU IMJ UBllttATd.V, BfBhl'irV, (AU  -n.im.1.1 .itviaia i ii������v������i ������������������in ������.������, %*i viciiU  I ,/  f^  7iih  \  ,\  u   7 7   '-.". iy'AryiiM    fc*  H  ^:^.,0''.ilumbia. Ltd.���������  .'-    Ati ONJ)KLv  ."-.i'vX"���������ROUTK'  O-  ���������  .    I-  ..,.(,.���������..?., v.  iA'. ' .L.'  _*���������������������*"    '^*>.* *   ���������    ^������������������'���������^���������*'*'  ->^'5fNvM*v-'_'.."-"? '������������������ ���������  i v ������������������      i  o  ���������I     i   ;  '-. V '���������  1 s { * xAiy) m   ������)   ?s   ^i .������������������.:������. < -r-  . ,���������--''  li'  1. t  "'i;<_ i...  ..<--.  i v l  .V* jfr  ���������u..'( J...:; ; . vr  GOHVe'YAWC.N..  Si    "3*  7\i '."'.''NSI  ^n-i>.,v.Ma--*������w:r.'i  ��������� ������������������ i" 1 in _-iiTT,rT*rirr  CUMBERLAND,  mw-^'iwiw-i>.iwiiii-iniiwiiwn'iriiri-trni   }..y.  i'V 1  'YY '.-:���������CiCiUiV;c; iron, the   Be_-t  'Jur.iidian   Malt'   anci   Hops'  K������tH_B_.*_-_l4narft__it4W������u_-r _iaM.iyaiarf/..-v.w.^-.A_am--  .1.  ������  v  ���������i'  ^ilsener  irewiiif Co.;Ld i  Cumberland,   B. Q*  _rirai__������tf___l.S__-_^-l-l___--V_*,fcWJ._^  'J.  "4,  Y .     . . _       - V  * Also Agents for the Famous   U.B.C.  ?������  - 4Mun.-������___s    iwnn_iTr������iTifi'wria>iT������an^������rnrrii-i-ii,-ir*������'^',r���������"������������>-*-������������������������ ������������������������*'������v  .i ���������  .N' ,'��������� ���������������������������-  J<_1  ,'-"���������'I'../..'��������� 1  I UiUDB ACT  1910.  &ectio_ 4.  ���������''.U-iUOK AOT, 1010,  bu. .10(1 -.1.  1     j.OTTCa. is  heieh}   -0   ...    .lia-,,     .    on iho lit,.(by ov   i)e_.rnL-i' U-_t,j    jiOTICS. is ' ber.hy  givtii tbol,  -.l-i.-icaiion   will be mid*  to   the;      the lsl dftV   o{  ^emlicr r,ext,  and "New Life''   Beer  $&-$<; _rVK-'K-^4.^  ..in.  'ri..tPT..l.Mil of   Provincial Pol -! n,plication 'will ,���������.  mfc<ie. ,0"the  ke hrionowAoi tbe hotel   licence ��������� Sv.      iRtendpnt 0f Provincial Pol  v V  Cu ���������*'-, ..I..S-  ;.'-l TJT  TTT^T  ; ii-'������  ��������� <f ry,'    if.'.  '.V-*.!.   i:.-,:i.i.  vi.'.1;"'!"! i<   11 I  H   ...rv.rlV     I.I  , oi j;-v: ir.i.iiueiii.   ui x emiiuioi - -������.  to --vll liquor !:j ictt.il in tbe hotel; Jce (c_ renewal of Uie holel licenC(  hi.o-n'iui thfl V\'illow8 Hotel, iitu- {q ^ Hquor by ���������euil jn the hole]  a,c-:!tOn_1|������lcUL.iver, inlhe.Pro- knQwn ag Uje Maia������J/inii Hotel  vincc .11 i.-5.n:irh Ociiurabk. ���������:...-,���������_. t .a^ri  ;-, ii.������ P-n-ii^nr.  :. .'^"v%^'^^^v^/^'^W3  ,);vu"f !l;ij2niU dr,yof s,;pitiQber'  "yTy^l-. .���������. ::v-^:t-..TT^i^-*-^^^ 1 .'.-^tH,'.!    nJT5. i  *_���������   ��������� v.. ������������������-������������������..'..'���������:....'.'.:���������.���������--.:..������������������-������������������.'.-���������-'(.; erriTiica   ^uttt-TT_  I When You Need  <  CJIAItLES THULIN  Apulicant  :.Y'7YYY77:y7yy-:yyy^;x;y>i      - CTI  ''.','-. ',*'V ��������� ��������� ���������'���������v-'- ri'.'/ry.-;. ���������'. -yXyh-y*': hA "'""' "���������'���������'--'-'���������"*���������"������������������������������������'-''  yy-:yy'?yyzYY:AY.y.:���������YYY'^Yy^ ' 'sot-o;i i.-ce.,.njt>ygiven tn*i oa tee  ''.'.'.'.-,������' :''* -ti'hy -.'' ,**.$.-,  ,'���������'. .',-,".'-'. -**..'* ���������-.('_ . ��������� -   '  -������������������"'..,' .-.i ���������'-; "77'-7:':.y-X >���������;y  y-7; it: ^'..V.������';- fbTt A '������������������-' of !->.c������mber u������xt ������pp!ie������tisn will  !-���������    ���������; ^-VU.-v.-,-,-'.;.-'-^\-������--.v\..-.-\^.^,'-;.->.^v;i-;i'^i ���������" '   ������.  j.,.. '. a,,,.,.*,,--,:���������.,;.-, ..v.....   -  _-_,...A.M.���������yH. ,,,. ,.1V,;, l;) ^.j, sjaTjCriai,em{euf of P.rovi'i-  cituate at Lund, in the Province of  British Columbia.  FRED THULTN  ��������� ��������� .. Applieant  Dated this 14tb day of Kepteinber  1915,  j  I    ��������� Paperhanging,. Shingling,  i      Souse Repairing,.- of All  t  ... \i.  4-  >  X AAA  Co-ifei,  .j-  1 .;^..  -.->!   I'".!'  \. in 1 1 1 ..' ��������� ���������. . -  u-^Y^yy'rA'y-  ���������\������$P>.7'J     ,'  r.-7-.  V^V.-yv-'.' '���������  I'll1 !!!''..l.'.'  "k.......-.!..M  -.Yi,-.'  i,        I"'   <"('  ' "  ; v,':'  -,-.-=  .,���������  _.^ -upcni  y< ��������� ;-i-  VV������ tJ.il IV.oCv������, Viot'i.-ifl, for tbe renewal of th.  \-\. .'_'.. 1 li*"*!.-j to ���������������)! liquor., by le'-tuliotlio  i-b'i "l'..'.'l kiiov.'.i im tfio Wtl-ou hoto], ettOftteil1  !;.-!. ._ ii:,io:s ::uy v,.o.  .;���������'".''], ���������!.fHEL������ l.APEIl IIOJUIC  .(  .D.-n.-M :-.''.-!!(.-ibcr, J9,191*  . -. 1 1  .-.  ��������� ;'.,;'.-'v-;'  N'O'ri'JI'. in he.by B.veo thnt on. the  . 1 ,1.  Auv .:   \!'.<  !���������,.< .'.m'  .j..-v";:  ^1  ?      ���������' iiti  I'   1 *  ! I;, .  .;.   T-_. ;  I'',>..���������: 1 u:  1 11  .  l.-.i    /  '\    !)-i--:<V/f,>3T  .W  ���������������'���������        'Jlln'.''J-.'������ l.'.Hil.    l'  .i  js;:];'.:V:--,  f..i  . ..   c  . # i  .. ������ , .^  ' j .- 7 ;.; .'...."  ���������i'V 1"?'V-vt'i"I"."-' ���������' " ��������� - ���������  .v.: ii'���������"���������"���������.'.  I   , H-a|fMJ )������-,  J ��������� ���������)' <4':'l-k'"V.'j.''*''" ' "l, ?���������' "���������' '.,' *  ������������������'  )  ..::ry:::;���������::.".:.;���������,;.. \  ���������Jr ������:.!/'V:'   /"���������t",' '^.\'!:;   V ������������������  h iU\Jii- u:L-...'..a������L :xi  I.. i*l !.". I'.  ,."     J. .   ,  .  ^y.K'.'t 1' v  ' e ! 11 _ 1  [/'[���������.I'ver iioxt, Application  ,;;!"' ; v.'-.i; l.-> ; .-���������,.' . *.. ilu S-jpuriatendea, of tho  ":";"' !K.i"':!i-i.!.! i.'nM'.''-, vi,.',oria������ fw Wio renew  ��������� !;:. .1; 1 <i: ��������� r,c ;.u>>-i li'.uw to wU liquors by  ' "���������' ' :. , ..'. ;e lis-: ti -.; a S k.i. t������wn ug thoWeOilhlW  1 '.ti\i\i'u'.x I'A'i'-f, .���������:.U-:.v: ->t OysUir Kivtr,  u >,ijci I'r-.-.vii.i".: A iiritii.!. (.ohiail.in.  I . Anku: Vi'oimnv;.,  j i.i-',-t: ;;.",.������emb:-i 'i*.?, -'.lift.  j   t-K  1 .���������.    .- ..-U .-.^..'.l",vl ... 1. ������.-,-.������  .>l.,l..<..a.Hi. Wta. .Ih^.(������  I  j    .'.'.' ������������������ I'll.'I-. '���������   i|.(.-liy ((ivO'.i   Hint wi  tut  j ��������� i-!-1 i!i.,.' 1/ '.'ictu'ilH-r it'.-.I. h]iylic'i,li<iii jW'.U  :������������������: lel.'l ; tn i.'e- ,iii|:oi'je.lui-.lu ������i (it   I'lOViil-  ,.,.1 i'ii'ii'i-, VL'-ciriA, ,'nf ti-.e ranowiilof thu  i  I i-.i.'.'l l:.:niii'H Ij _-il iiijiui.-y by I'.l.ul 111 the  ! !��������� e ! l-.'i'K 11 11. lie. iTtiliiOn !:Oi,.l, ..dr. ������������������.ml  jj! I.ni"ii jl'iy, ll.U. Joiix I'liAi-UK.  !      l.l -...'' .-.(jtOSJilw, S.M, 11)15  I m.'i it '('. 1. iioiohy (jiVL-n thai on tl".:  1 i.i 1 .I iy 01' Uect-iiib-T 1915, ii|)|.-ii-'.ilii������n  7.\i", \- ni.ulu 10   lhe  .SiipeiiniLinlHH ol  1  ���������M .'  now _;:  to .haveyour lupaiiiuy dwuc I  ���������wii.lci' is comiuy���������  ���������i. do sM'ng.bJM.g, .  ��������� Plastering* asad  Brickwork :: at  Roasftnabl������ Hat������������  .Siuisl'iaciioii Gti'.raUtrcd.       s  A Trial Will  CoDv'iuct. Yon. |  " L. NEVILLE  !   Bttov SiwaSI, liny Ro������il.   I  ! II0YS70N, S. C.  i  1  :  m*V*  ���������4-  _T_Fi-___.������_������_������_ -^ -���������      b 7 -1-- ^���������*__-*_^%_!lfti������_J'^_irT_.������__'_/^_i_.___ir-v__i_/_r_   "j^iU"tt"S7".a;u"dK"c^iU"v-Airg~cs-uv.T  ��������� I',13 A V E   YO UR ��������� OR D ER WIT I-I���������  +  T  *r  _+_  m  ellan  I  I  I  i  ?  All Work Guaranteed  Satisfactory  X  .ef...  ^.V." t.1.'.". . -I..1-..' -T  .-"������������������."I'-vm ������  ^WW/!TOW4W&V!lflaS^^  if  I  C'Ryifc*! Paid Up l?l 1,5*0,000.  t  l,cm\e'$.3 CC0,       %  The Royal Bank of Canada,   j  IfY^ l.f.'wti oidnn ������t lb* office  j  uf tlie CruJiKULAN.) NICWB.  .p-*������i.urn**iiff*������������������''"^'ita������������������*'**lW*w*,*",,*1������,,,,lw������l  G  ������ DKAPT8   I8.-SUKD   IN   ANV    (JUIUJUNUY,   I'AYAJil.K   ALL |  I 0V1-U   TLiUJ    WOULD. g  SPECIAL ATYKNTION \md to SAYLNflS ACCOUNTS A iuhuvo \  I   nt hijiUwl Currtiut KkIm ul'mv w. *& t^onitH of $1 iuul iijfw,������rdH. ti  0U������M1-l.A.J*-l\ B. 0 , Mriuicli, 0i������*ii OiUly      T. V. O'Coanoll, Mgr. I  H UUION ''S.AX B.C. Uriiaoh, Opon _/.aiJy.      K, Boswo.th, Mur. j  I '"OUWTilWA'7,   H.O, TSi-aneli, O^jow Dciilv B. IC Katdwiok.,  Mfr  \>^ii.)������orwiiu;iiMii������u������^^  ! 1 i;.s--i.  i     tn-A    iA,    Hi i'L'.la.W  /  ' 'il'Wn'"'',!.''''.':   (,-V.'i'Y-'-  "'Ii*1, '���������    -1      l ' I'i'iv-ie  ;i I'olii.-.:, i'or ;i  10 new ill   of  ilii  .'i      '.!'.,'". I       ���������! ] ���������!; .Y,,il.   l!.|urn Ih.'oiim:   uj.-ni ilu; [nem  )     -''." ''������������������    vn 1 ���������    :������������������ 1 im i i..,.in', n 1-. J.fl ..,, I'jiili.-iii lion l, Nel  j.i/ll    ',.   :.i'���������,,,,',    !'', ' ,   |-"������   I-l''lH' I.  ",      1..     ','   I l'll..ilv.NM������  ilKI-.WINii  t'OMI'ANV  :: ,    \ ���������"! '.a/,     r-n.'H.il.  i.,:i������l  I timid  \Avji\VJW   i:  ���������i , i\  ���������l    I* I  ���������    !���������' ''���������.   .'inI nn   :\  -  ' V   I'lil'li: tlj le^|-  :i.  ���������.,  i-.tv/it n;.c ns   ii.i'  ''( il.' ': \' !���������*-.  \        He,i. A  l   ill. ,a������\.^i#        .' >*-**.    *a  l.,HI'Kh. i,   '...���������-'������������������t:   i'l.'.v.'.   --. ;;  ,. . .������������������ ,  ,   I.,  Ml    ' .  i i.������r,j'4_'ir,i''    ii-;.;    ; ������  ���������.������������������  i  ^{'lnvi: it-r ilu: '.'.'.i-.i-.rN  ;     '*   Ml   \V   li);'1  ll"' ���������""���������.i.'l MU 'll- '  ���������     ���������    i'J'f>'   la'l^MlU'- \������  i'-11   ���������"-   ';!    '  I     -A    .'I    '.Vllli'll    '������������������'"   ,,,!    ' ��������� *"' '  1    ���������*���������)   in    tllC   l.l*.    "<���������'������ '��������� '���������'.     :>  v. >:Y h|i������im- ti:;uf.    ^''*l i-:''- '-���������  ;'������������������  '..'   !()    llli.S    Lt^i'.    ei: ��������� ..'.      .- '  '    1    , 11   . 1 ,-   jilt.'   U!   I'll."  nl)l/\ t,  , i ��������� f, ' . 11:1 ' : A '\'u\ 7\Y-e \')i}<;('.  , :i i:ri "iii- I'.-j.u'v Ayf-i".)'; oi I'-o-  1 ii'- -c 1 m ,t-'',-:, .".n<l yi", ,.'.0 r.-qnii  i   ���������.   ��������� 1   i.'iii. f. ���������!    1 in1   1..;.'.!:: 1   im   tin"  i  1 .i -. I'liit-ii 1-.i-i u'li'iMi y> (itivs ���������������:  11 itvil Di lo'oei  j ',  i'ii  NOTKll. in lieroliy givon thnt ut Hi |  noat tniMilinu of tho Bowi. of Ijooihw C m '  iniMfcintioj-d nf tlio Oity of Cumborlnml, X |  intend to npuly fnr n ronn*nl ol lho hot-1  ol lieotipo hold by rue fnr tlio Wuv^rly  llo'.el,"nitiiiitHil 00 lot % .)!<>������!. 8, Cumber  liiinl Towimit.,  Y1.\HK. DAU.OS  Duteil NnVimilwr l'tli, I01f).   nu 11 ���������aaaaianiimaiai  ' ---"-��������������� .������"-  Ha������r.vwiu>..aa������iMawatiM  MilMKU I. i-..lw Mv-.i  th.t  011 t,-!     ^'n<'a'li.   hrraby flivon that   it.   the  AtaVuM ...  i)..v,..Ims' ULU. *,.,..i.:.: e| ; '" ^ "" ^������[ ** *������'*>* \^^������  b- iwao n,ih.S.ip������-i..i.-i.������ll.ut������i I'i.-...,,.!.,! i '���������������������������������������������''H ������f thHClly of CNi.������.l*rl������������.l; wo  1 .1      I ......l..     #.   _.    _.     _.u . ._*a_I-k 1     m    9    111..     lW-t  1 ��������� .. iijlic 1 t;.im li.'fi .'it'.  1'. ���������. 1 1 -, 1)  I ih- l.'ili'l rvi-^lht.  ��������� ; -    f   i'     \W',  " '  i   ,'e iv. e,|l'.' I ,     I i) 1 ;,.  ..���������:  -i-  ;���������'    V    \V()i il'TON  ���������'.'  ���������: .'���������.''.:  < it "."���������' '1 <>l "I'i11. b  ��������� ���������' Mil ']'.   >\    i I    lr!, I ,' j;i,h( i li) j'. ul   I llu j  f,  !"���������  : - .. I   (I   'i ������������������   ',' -I.-.1     f   I :.���������.'.���������...?! 'i  i   *.l  1 .uot.,   Vlct/orlfti for nuiHw.'l uf   Um  bn  ul licu-'u '.ii in. 11  luiueiH by   ie-itil   Hi   thu  \\<\r*A k.Miwiiiiu niulbiiot lt.iy iiuii-l.mtu.it  ai. Ileiiot Hay, M. 0.  AI.ItKll'P mm  ,i Applieiilit  11 .I'M U. "Ll. I   10, l.'l.������,  ,alar;i..4l,a.r''<������.������   k   lit'*, *l t\*yi)*>l V,t),%tfiy  }: g  V  T..i:mM' i' :iiui   Livci vmtiii  ���������*!  vi     7u 'ini:'.;; ol All Kinds,  -���������  HHI!,   1'CU   Hllilv  .1^  -V  ���������i  is,  lotemi to (apply fur a rixmwa.1 tf Uio bot  ol !i<"'i)������i hoM by im   fW lh< VawIujuo  HoU'l, nit'iKtoilon lot 6, blook 3, Cusolw-  liiinl Towiifiit..  HmVU DAMON.K  JOWWI T0UA0CO  Dnterl N'nvrnibnr 17th, 1015  SiiTWL i' licicby ������i'0Ji l������*. *i ._"  nixt nieutinw ot tlio Hoiiril uf Llueiuu (.'otn-  ii.ihtioiirrb of tho City ..f Cn.tbr-rlorJ, I  iiteml lo upp y (er n reimwul nf Un lintel licciiBe hul'l by m������ for tlio Ciinilierlnnil  Hold, f<i.Tt������t<.tl on lot 1, Woek n, CiKnltr-  larul TowumiIi).  WIMiIAM MEMUl'JKM)  Unteil KiveniW.r J7th )i)IA.  I Pop PURE ICE CHEW 1  is.  ^ .        <iS  It)  w  if1  ���������ii  Is1 a CRfcfllU aUW'OABS  tand S������DftG  jES)" Come. U) Kill's l<:c Cream, hirlor,  Whwa you wiU gut l������w ������"**' <���������-������������'* IN <������WN with   t.'StiKvJ, &m������ Sin;vi������n   Ice Crcaw _**#������! ka Q������a*.es tt Ck������o Ptic<w to Sr������s,  KIB6'3 10B CREAM PABLOR  a ���������������������������__���������_   --.M      '   .u.__ja������w-aa������.-a-Ma������������������lMW  Uf _1_B'HLA15'U, B C.  (s)  (3)  ^>  <l)  Duuauiiw Avtitto  '<?!  o   f>  I-.  3'  V,  >  _ii#gi  lintel  NOnCK  io litrfby uivpn Unit nt tbe  J j nexl iiih'Uuk "f   tbo   Hniiril   ut  I.iueiiHO  ^      i������t.    ~.  t*   ������ TT>T������ T*���������rn-iTrj".,,,,  I       :ll I.I-. .ill.l" .   ;        I    l.l.'    I     I)     h    I l.lfli). J'- I   \C  Sul'SCriiu"    f":     ' "i*1 ! ' '��������� ' ",,!1,,i  '���������:r'������,f"- ���������- r.-.-w.v. ..flv... .,   t  s. iii.-    -ill..!. ..lo   li.jiW)    U-.-I.:',.'   ll.U U H... ' /V   '  ;"V ''     ���������*"   '  (    I'Mll!'. lil.AN' 1 ) M...   ',   en liii.el: l.'i, 1.1 li, <'iii','j.t1:m.| Ti.wimilri. ' ������  a   I f-iinminjiifiiiert   ef   tit" (5iiV of Cunib-r-1 ���������  ll.e-  i   t>   ��������� ."  I ..mi).!'-1 fa t .LU'.;''���������   l.i'i-   M.'!���������.'. .*  , u,,,,^! j���������j���������n,i tonpjly foni lentwnlef thpi  KurlUk 4 * HUaU'ON ������l������������y������ *>i* fc������9      ������.������������. **>������ faweu- i-II.Y.'AUKKK  SCO-CH WBM*.Y. >Mt VynKm and L������nuor������ ������f tUl klnio  Ttw Heir-inn MiA UulRiop l>.v*llt_������i.V. uuVrr tin i-uwa.*.ite _jj.',irint.m.l*i1.i/i  will bvi toil ������l Pii������t clii.i in e-ery riipett,.  ... ,     -. , ..���������ti.lepiile lii|ltfir lic*-ll"������ llt'lil by   1110.   Ht-  A i.i. l hak;-.,,: , ||ii|(_ , f(i ,(lt 1;,( 1)1(,f.j{ (!) n,miwrunii  [' ..il'SCi illtwm   J..*.:".-" -, t. ii.\..������ :....M..ii..i i;iL r.iu  i  i  ������ IA i.i MUos.VUi'.  K<..v.^ro.     i:. c  \'Yiil\K'li<t*i^J'������tVVi^'^m<i'-V-V-VVii i  '���������'    VdWI^lle,  JOHN  MAKOOC'IM  1't.Ull S-i-������ei..l..f UVil, I'-lo.  jf  ..A.-K3,  91 oo y������r d������y >>u^ ur  i; 1  i.1

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