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The Moyie Leader Dec 16, 1910

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Array *   *
> How Aoput  Your ,' *
Wilson, the Jeweler, of Cran-
VOL.,13 NO/37.
,' S-.-^'-fJV -*-^-<-.*^»A/-Y^'^v^^.''^«-=*>li.-'VV
--* , i   *C
\\ e make 11 uti'r X^Xr.Cr? >
to   please you. <,
Your inspection   invited £
without obligation to buy. >
Wilson, Lhe Jeweler.        v
,     .     Just One, WeeK More;
--,        J Then Christmas.
Send,your orders at once, we will attend"'to them
• ,', with the utmost despatch.' ,
1 , 'i '   "  i    ' ,
Henry Birks & Sons, Limited.
Jewelery mail order house ,  ,     „ Geo. E. Trorey, Man. Dir.
" '-V VANCOUVER, B.*.C.o .  .
A V a    ' -        ' '    '   . '        '     ' A''    '   '     ,
"     .r . ■"        . •>*
r   "We have opened' up bur card- -parlor for the "winter.
-       v " - .   , ,       ' A. ' o , ,     ' '-'■*'
'" Nice place to spend a few hours,-boys. r      *
, - <. - ,      -,'.  . * ' " ~
1        GENERAL FLOAT        |
At Revelstoka the Y.
has 310 members.
M.  C. A.
There are 150 men on the
roll at the .St. Eugene mine.
More than, 100 men aro working
at the Britania mine on > Howe
Union's Anniversary
|        LOCAL ASSAYS $
In building operations this year,
Calgary stands fifth among the
cities of Canada.
h '
, j r
A Paris firm has been convicted
of manufacturing cigars and .cigarettes out of cocoa husk's.
Nelson's power'plant went on,
tlie bum this week and for 40
hours the city was in,darkness.,
. The Cranbrook Cooperative Stores    ,
Is Offering ^Very Attractive Prices', On AH Their -     :     ''
Cjoth."U phplstered Fur nitUre
a ':a25„-per cent   ,,/...
discount \yi11 be given off every'piecc for the next>mouth
Here Is Your Chance.       • - " _
' ""aa Cranbrook xxx.
Harry ,Green,. one  of the best
known sporting men in the north-
j west, died iu Spokane Wednesday,
r Since acquiring < , the Nickel
Plate 'mine'in August, 1009, this
company has paid'$43,500 in'dividends. "''       '     .r   , '     '   V
The Nelson board   of   trade   is
asking the Provincial government
to establish a   mining
the Kootenays.   ,       '*
school   in
$0B©«*i© e^ bTKi^^ell
■  .-*.«^i.-K-* *&£tiJty&i-'&iiZi.~m W
Head Office
INSURANCE ;and .MINING^     ",	
and INVESTMENTBROKERS.  -1        -
■Well, I'm Moved-    Partly,
and shall be pleased to see all my old customers  and  a  large
- number of new ones to inspect the large  and  varied stock I
now have in MacEachern'& Macdonald's'store.
Prompt Service.
Prices Right-
., In the state of 'Washington
druggists who wisli to fill prescriptions for liquor must 'pay a
licence of 525 a year. '' ■ ■"
.    '    f ,     ._^___    •
Thejniners of Butfee are sending $700" to the" children of the
locked out miners in Lead, North
Dakota, to; buy them' Christmas
presents.*- '■    AA  '-.    u       '.   .
v.  . * *-*,
In 1880 Spokane had a-population of '300.'"; In ;189'0' ife.J,had.'*19,'-;
922; In IQOO/fBo'city had jumped'
to 30iS48. No win 1910 tne'recent
shows   a   population   of
Seventy-flve per cent of the applicants for positions in the Canadian navy have failed to pass the
doctor on,account of bad eyes
and cigarette heart, although of
lusty appearance.
The Christmas tree- industry As
a big one in Canada. As an instance, just at present a half a
million trees are being cut in
Quebec and are being shipped to
New York aud Boston.
Kxjrfr. rftrir xJ-u-i**-.
cih_ste-*rfis^'j*i-s'>i-rfz-sfe-rfz"rfi  vfej*|
Hotel Kootenay
The best of accommodations
for  the Traveling Public,
Largo aud CoinraodiouB Sample Rooms. Billiard Booms.
McTAVISH & CAMERON  Proprietors.
In the eastern townships the
I French-speaking population is ' in-
= creasing and the English-speaking
decreasing. This"- was shown
very conclusively at Bedford,
when the school Dcommissioners
sold three buildings that had formerly been used as English-speaking schools. The reason for dis-'
posing of them was that there
were no scholars. The English-
speaking farmers are selling out
to tho French and going west.
School Closes Today
I tp-wivrzp- /^zoytjt^t ^ W WW W^-W^W W tprWWW- /9«5"5«^
At made by the present brewer is admittedly the Best Beer iu
Kootenay. With the Best Malt and the Purest Spring Water
unexcelled for quality.    Insist on having Moyie Beer.
it is
IB- O,
1 Imperial Bank oi Canada-        i
The Moyie school closes today
for the holidays. At the beginning of tho new year the school
will open with P. A. Macdouald
of Kinnondale, Alberta, as principal. The trustees have not yet
procured a teacher for the junior
Christmas Arrangements
Capital  Authorized -
Capital Subscribed	
Capital Paid Up—	
Fund—- ~- 5.575.000.00
Reserve     „.„,.«
- Cranbrook. Arrowhead, .Golden; Kamloops,. Michel.   Sew   Juoaei
I Fernie, Nelson, Revelstoke. Victoria, Vancouver, and tnaae.
S Drafts and Money Orders sold avaible in any
I part of-the World
| Savings Bank Department,
t Interest allowed on deposits from  date of deposit. .
There will be miduight mass at
Catholic church Christmas Eve,
and a union service by the Methodist' and Presbyterian congregations in Motley hall Christmas
night. There will be special
music andsinging at each of these
services. There will not be a
union Christmas tree entertainment as in former years, but each
of the churches will probably arrange for a small entertainment
of some sort for the children.
C. P. R. Holiday Rates
There was no chance for com-
plaint at the way the members of
the Moyie Miners'Union handled
their 11th anniversary celebration, and there was no chance for
a man to ask for his m'onej' back
if he was-not satisfied. For, once
tho question of "filthy lucre" was
entirely eliminated. Everything
was free,' arid everybody was welcome. Xnd'the crowd that took
advantage'of the kind invitation
and the.hospitality of the union
taxed Morley hall to its full capacity. '■' • ,' '
Eleven, years ago last Monday
night Moyie Miners' Union No. 71,.
W.'F. of "W.,   was  organized by
James AVilks   of Nelson.   In these
years the union has   had  it ups
and downs, its prosperous  times
and its times of advertisity.    „Its
membership has varied from time
to time.    It has now approximately  150 >and  probably embraces
90 per cent of nthe miners .working
in the .cainpA   During   the" past
year thisunion has ■ paid , out   in
sick benefits $569, and donated, to
different'causes $922.  ., The union
is sound financially, and has never
had a defaulting .official. ■ > Every
day their hall is open to tlie  public, and   foe the past five years
chey   have" maintained a public
reading room   and   library.- - * At
the present time Joseph McLaren
i.s ■  the    union's   president,   and
James Roberts is its secretary.
The entertainment ' Monday
evening was well arranged:. 'First
there'was'rthe concert, then the
supper and this was" followed by
several*'hours-.'ydahcing. , Music
for the dance was*'furnished by
Thos. Sowerbutts and^.MrA Mans-*
field of Cranbrook. ■ Following is
the concert-program:-.^"-. -\
""*" Selectiori/Pianbforto and'Violin,"
Messrs.' Mansfield aud Sowerbutts."
I 4    '
"Comic song, Clara' Nolan's  Ball,
Thos. Bates. _-y-
'-Song, Silver Threads  Amongst
the Gold, Wm. Cliffe. -    '
- Recitation, The .Face . on the
Bar:Room Floor, RI Smedley.
Song, Selected,'Mrs. Innis.
Comic song, They Are Waiting
There for Me, A. Pitman.
Song, Selected, Miss Gamble.
Comic song, MeNamara's Band,
T. Bates and company.
Song, Sing Me To ' Sleep, • Wm.
Kennedy. ^
Step-dance, Sailors' Hornpipe,
Jos. McLaren,
Comic song, I'm Shy, Mary Ellen, I'm Shy, II. Jackson. ' " .
- Song, Sing Again That Sweet
Refrain, F. Perkins.
Song, Selected, Mrs. Wallace,
, Recitation,   The   Cremation   of
San McGoe, M. Martin.
Song, If Those Lips Could Only
Speak, R. Smedley.
Selection by the Band, Marching Through Georgia, T. Bates and
a Bear
James Lemmon killed a splendid specimen of the black bear
out near Mnnroe lake a few days
ago. The bear was in his den,
but had not fallen into his winter
slumber completely. Jim's dog
went into the den and the bear
chased him out. A bullet from
Jim's trusty rifle did the rest.
Have You Seen Haney?
In New Location
J. W, Fitch has most of his
stock moved to his new location,
the store /formerly occupied by
MacEachern & Macdonald. Tomorrow all of his business will be
carried on from the new stand;
His lease ou the Morley building
does not expire for some time,
and therefore Morley hall will
still be under his management.
The holiday excursion rates of
a fare and one-third will go into
efiect on December 22nd,  tickets
Kood returning till January 5th,
f ..... ■  •• •• •■  "*    ^ ■•   ■■■ '
It is not necessary to go up in
an aeroplane to smoke K. & H.
cigars. You can smoke them anywhere with perfect safety, except,
perhaps, iu a black .powder mill.
See the barkeeper for further information.
There is every reason for believing that Haney, the bandit
who held up the C. P. R. train at
Ducks, near Kamloops, a year or
more ago, is now in hiding somewhere along the Crow's Nest road.
A short time ago Haney and his
gang were located near Ltind-
breck . by the Mounted Pohco.
A strong effort was made to capture tbem, but thoy made their
get away and came to B. C.
Shortly after the holdup at Ducks,
Constable Ike Decker attempted
to arrest naney and another man;
but was killed by Haney. There
is now a reward of $6,000 for the
capture of Haney. A man answering Hauey's description has
been seen around Yahk and Cur-
zou lately, in fact it is believed he
was in Moyie only a short time
ago. Constable Browning of
Moyie has been on his trail and i.s
ou thealerfc for any fresh evidence of hiin in this territory.
Tho description of Haney is that
he' is about 35 years of age, heavy
set and slightly bald. He has
large hands and short, stubby
fingers. The fingers are so short
that the hands appear deformed.
Brown hair tiuged with gray,
large ears, and a mole on right
cheek. He goes well armed, and
would probably be a bard man to
take. It is believed that Haney
and his comrades were contemplating another holdup when the
police frustrated their plans..
Johii' Sullivan left Wednesday
for   the Estella  mine on- Tracy
creek.'  ,
„ * , ti     ,
,* Miss Mabel Lutner i3 assisting
Postmaster Smith during the
holiday rush.    '' .    „
,   r
Next week all of the" stores in
town .will be open during the
euenings.. ■ -, ,   „ ,'.
" The ice on the Moyie rink' will,
be rea'cly, 'for skating ,within , a
day or two. -   , ,   ,'
Roy Garratt is here from Winnipeg and will succeed Mr. Mc-
Nicol at the Porto Rico' mill.
Martin Thorpe and wife have
moved the "'Koch, siding' on the
Slocan railway.      - ^   <■ ■      i    Sf"   -
\ f i
A daughter was born to Mr,
and'Mrs. Hugh Wier' on, Friday,
December. 9th.' >,
W. H. Wilson, the Cranbrook
jeweler,& was in town 'Monday.'
Business is good with, Wilson, and
he is deserving of it. He hustles
for it. - A    A  A       ' * *" v
'     • '  i-
■The Scandinavian Aid and.Fellowship Society are planning for
an entertainment' in Morley liall
on Monday evening, - December
26th.       <, ;A'     "
, Crowe Bros, have. decided to
remain in' business. -It is their
intention to clear 'out the drj'
goods business and deal in groceries exclusively:
'.     • „ -    ,
Mrs. Deagon,and"daughter, Miss
Flora, and sous Harry and" Gor-'
aon, are „ preparing > to move to
Kimberley, where Mr. Deagon is
employed at the Sullivan mine.',
R^ H. Stewart, general mine'
superintendent for thetConsolidated Company/ was in 'Moyie the
first of the week looking^ through
the St. Eugene.   *-      „■ ^
John Barclay, formerly a clerk
in R. Campbell's store,. but who
afterwards went into business for
himself in - Greenwood, was recently married in Baker City,
Oregon,°to Miss Stella Pound.
Gus Acklind, while , cutting
posts for W.1* Jones at Aldridge
Wednesday, cut his foot very
badly. He was brought to Moyie,
where Dr. Gofiin attended him,
and he was later sent to the St.
Eugene hospital at Cranbrook.
, M. McNicol, who has been with
the Porto Rico Lumber Company
for the past three years, will
leave shortly for Moose Jaw,
where he will have a good position with the Beaver Lumber
Company, of which the Porto
Rico company is' a branch.
Ail the Toys
tliat will be left after tomoj;- <
row's special sale you' can £
put iu your bat." We bbuuglil TOYS and NOVELTIES |
expecting to sell to'a crowded town. .Tbe man'who |
'never made a mistake never had much money td .Buy ,|
toys for the little ones. Y\re made a mistake in buy- <•-
ing so many this year and are not going- to "wait till >'.'
after Christmas'to sell tliem. , ,   . >'
'   * ' A
The"'price we will sell a't  will  make  you l.ni}* them
even-rif you have to keep them1 till Xmas 191,1. , The •+.
SPECIAL, SALE will include, all, Toys,;  Dolls, '0rna:„f
ments, Novelties and a great many things all of which |
"are required'at this season of the year. " (        s"
■ ALL BOYS and GIRLS vyill be presented with,'a iiiccly %
decorated bank free, on~\SaIurcia\" as'   lon'g   as 'they c
,last.      Be early.*
1 For   Quality.
....'.,CtEARINQjSALE; ■ ■'
Can'not affor3~to, carry stock1 over,
„ 'Must be "Sold,.at -'"Any "Price ,
' r\ ' Christmas^-Cards, 1 '
New 'Year Cards^ ,
V *    'Toys of' all Kinds:"       ■    •    & ,,  '■
', c   ■' A       ,     A '  . '   <        '   .
<-,  A-'A.c     ,/Toilet arid Shaving Sets, ' " ..    '
'-"--.' "., _ A. i ASkates> and -Sewin2,_Sets,.,_;.'..
"   v .  Fancy Boxes o/. Chocolates.   VA.
, AT '''/''•
.,**" t* l ^ (
In the Future
we will carry a stock of groceries only., '
Gent's  Furnishings,
Boots and Shoes, etc.,
will continue until these lines arc completely sold out
Get the Habit.      Go to
It "makes home SsaMsag easy " ai
gives nicer,better and cleasaer.food
tham tlie ««'ready-made." -Tiiere is
no baking powder or preparation
like it or equal to it for qoickly
and perfectly making the delicate
Kiot biscuits, hot bread, muffin*
■-, cake and pastry.
•^fe ■■
.   ■ •''•JiBffi
'-; .... feSSa
It wyjf&r|
t- ,.
f,"! . kl'4
l|  1 ;,*'. i   n
;l *i'Un !'
mr 4,
:»*'T.aj;1a' THE   MOYIE   LEADER  I   "  m <  Hi'-''  B3-F *-'' ,  mmV '"'  n  a: i:  WHY SUFFER_FROM PILES ?  Zam-Buk Gives Certain Ease  Kriction    on    \eins    (thn   hemonhoi-i  -.ems)   that   are  .swollen,   inflamed   and  gorged   with  blood, is what causes the  terrible   pain   and   stingiug  and   smart-  ���itig of piles.    Zam Iluk appln-d at night  will b<* found to g\v{* < ,ii-o before, morning.    Thousand* of people have pioved  this.     Win   not   l)o  jjuided   by  thc*  ex  perience of others*?    Mr. Thomas J'ear  ���,011, of Prince Albert, 8a*>k , vyrites: "1  muft thank you for (he benefit I  have  received   from   tbe   use.    of    Zam-P.uk  Last   summer   I   suffered   greatly   from  piles.    T   started   to   uso   Z.un-buk  and  found it ff.ive me relief,; hO I continued  it.and after using thieo or four boxes  1   am  pleased  to,,say  it'has effected a  complete cure." , >  Mr. G. A. iW t emie, 1S3-135 St. Jo-  ��eph. Street, St. Koch, Quebec, P.Q.,  writes: "X can highly recommend Zam-  Buk to everyone who buffers, from  piles. 'A t  Magistrate Sanford, of Wo&toiij  Iving's Co., N.S., says: "1 suffered long  from itching piles, but Zam-Buk hat.  uow cured  mo  Storyettes  w;  ANDEItlXG o\er a field one day  a man came across a large stone  inscribed:  ���'Turn  me over." < ,  After much 'difficulty ho succeeded in  turning it over, and found oil tbe othnr  side of the 'stone the words:  "Now   turi   mo  back  again  so  that  1 can catch some other dura-fool."  Mr. William Konty, of Upper Xino  Mile River, Hants Co., N.S., flay*:,"I  suffered teiribly from piles, thc pain  at times being'almost unbearable. T  tried various ointments, but everything I tried failed to do me the slightest good. I was tired of trying various  remedies, when I'lieard of Zam-Buk, and  thought nstn la*>t resource 1 would give  this balm a, dial. 1 procured a supply  4tnd compieiiccd with ' the treatment.'  After'a very slioit timo, Zam-Buk effected what' several other ointments  and'medicines had failed lo do���a com-  jilcto cureA' < r     r  Zam-Buk is also a sure cure for skin  injuries and diseases, eczema, ulcers,  varicose veins, cuts, burns,. bruises,  chaps, cold sores, etc. DOe ,box all  druggists and storen, or post free from  ,Zniu Bilk Oo., Toronto, for price. < Ite-  fuse'harmful imitations. *  ���8'  THE FISH'S BALLOON -  OME interesting data have-within  recent years been "'gathered with  reppect "to lhe composition of- the  gas contained in 'tho swimming bladder of fishes.'. Long ago, it was discov-,  ered that it consistod of the principal  constituents of Uie air, a.c., oxygon,  nitrogen and carbonic acid; but these  constituents aro not combined -in the  fish's balloon in ' tno same 'proportions that they.are iu the atmosphere,  and, .morcovei, their proportions do not  always remain' the sanio in the fish.  ' At*times the bladdor,contains hardly  ' any oxygen, at other limes oxygen con-  , stitutestiiine-tenlhs of tho contents. Tho  \ariatiori in 'the quantity of oxygen is  sometimes decidedly ,mysterious, and  ���' naturalists have offered various /suggestions as to tlio causa of it.* Some authorities eontond.that thc fish may be  able to control'tbo quantity of oxygon  in its bladder by its own will.-    ,  The Frenchman Biot thought he had  solved the.pioblein when ho discovered  ' that the proportion of oxygen was larger  in fish that lived at' great depths and'  smaller in those that lived near the  surface o�� the-flea, but later observations made by'Uie officials of vari'ous  fish commissions of tho world seem to  show that ho was mistaken and that the  ' deep dwelling fish carry no moro oxygen in' proportion than do those-living  in shallow ''water..        ' ,     '  ' Some- CbIi, wbose 'swimming bladdors  havo been ' examined by natuialisls  aboard government steamers came from  a depth of no .loss than a mile. Compart  son ^between these and fish which sol  fiom descends below two hundrod foot  in dopth, and .with others that prefer  a dopth* of some five or six hundred  feet, disclosed the fact that all tjluid  nearly the same proportion oof oxygon  to aid  them in swimming  A  PUPIL had been naughty ill day,  and tho tcachpr sent him a note  ordering him to stay after school.  The boy wrote an answer on his slate  saying:   "'  "Dere teacher,���Except the oner with  pleasure. Always keop mi engagements  with the ladies. Will be at the tristiiig  place ut , four  p.m."  ���-    ��     *  I7HGHT or nine women, assembled at  JLli luncheon, wore discussing ailments and operations as eight or  nine, or one or two, or sixty or seventy  women will.' The talk ran through angina pectoris!, ,torpid liver, tuberculosis,  and kindred happy topics.  '���I thought," commented the guest of  honor, "that J had been invited to a  luncheon) and not to an organ recital.'''  AKUIIBISHOP   KYAN   of Philadelphia has a kindly wit which sumo  persons    have    misconstrued    as  caustic.   At a dinner party a lady whom  ho ,'had  been> chaffing thought she  saw  hor opportunity and his dessert.  ."A fig for you, your grace," she remarked pointedly, passing bim a plato  of figs in their leaves. ,   '  '  Her waist 'was cut very low in the  neck. The archbishop only smiled, politely, and, taking a leaf from the plate,'  sitid:��� t r  ���'A fig-leaf for vou, Mrs. Jones.'?'  '.*    ��   ��.��  pi EORGE WASHINGTON ' PKIM-  \JT, ROSE, thinking of 'matrimony  nnd trembling on the edge, wrote  to" his married" brother, Bufus, for' advice. r '  "Dear Jawge" (wrote Rufus in' reply) "every man shud marry. A wif  is, a mau 's gratest gift. She suthes his  tr'ubbles, dublos .his jys and helps him'  in every'wich way. ��� The, marid llf.is  the onoy lif spechully when yow is for-  chunate 'enuff fer to git a jool of a ->vif  like1 mine. ,  "P.S.���Mandy   has   jess   stept   out.  Yew blame fool,yew, STAY SINGLE."  *    t,    #  IN tho trial of a ^case recently, in "one  of the Middlesex courts, a witness  was asked to repeat,a conversation  that she had hud with her husband.  Objection was niado that tho question  should not be answered because tho conversation -was private in, its nature. The  judge then asked'the witness whethor  anybody except herself and .husband  wore presont. -She replied that hoi  mother and tho husband's mother were.  Wheroupon the,judge remarked:  "It appears that both mothors-in-law  wero prosent; I shall therefore rule that  the  conversation  was public."  Tho government railways ot tho Stato  of Victoria, Australia, havo placed an  order in', the United Slates for half a  million dollars' worth of steel rails and  fishplates. No American firm made an  offer for tho same quantity wanted by  ' the State of South Australia, and that  order went to a British firm.  Peevish, pale, restless, and sickly  children owe their condition to worms.  Mother Graves' Worm Extorminator  will relieve them and restore health.'  ,  MISERABLE WITH \'  \ DYSPEPSIA  Another    Woudcrrul    Cure   By    Thai  Wonderful i.'ruit Medicine  ���'Fiuit-a-ti-.es."  Mr. Mathlas Dory, of 225 Church  street, Oiuna. Out., w.is lrented for  years by physicians for Painful Dyspepsia. He spent to much money for  doctor's medicines without gutting  much relief that ho had about made  up his mind that his case was hope-  Jess.  Seeing "Frtilt-a-tlves" advertised,  however, Mr. I>ery thought he would  Invest GOc in a bn.< of these wonderful  fruit juice tablets.  And thl? famous fruit medicine did  for Mr. Dory whit all Lhe doctors  could not do���It cuied liim  lie writes:���' rruit-a-ilw " positively cured me of severe 11> -.,>��� i>*- t when  physicians failed  t>> iclicvc*  n;e "  "Prult-n.-tlvt"-," makes tlie "Uninaeh  sweet and ilein. Insun *. : r.,1 n 1 digestion und rcKul.ilu.s b.iuLls, l,i,lne\ -and  ekm. ���   <  50c a box, C for $J.r,0. or ttlnl box,  25c���at all dealer.-., eir fiom Kiuil-a-  H*. is, Limited, Ottawa.  Dr.MartePs Female Pills  ^���viinnnnraMMHiaHtHQDnBBninHMMHBWWMDni��  SEVENTEEN YEARS THE STANDARD  fiewrlbed nnd recommended for wo'meu'n ��ll  ���oonta, ���. eclentiflcilly prepared remedy o! provtc  "orth. The rwult. from their use is nulck &nd  ctrminent.    For Bite at nil druir etoreo.  i  j=r=_==r--^^     lilp aoreiHwn  Don't Cut Out  a Goitre, Cyst, or Weq, for  will clean tlicm on In a nuld aud  R!,0^".11��aJ:n.cr- 'tainorM any ��,��  IJB.UM, boui, and rt,��Briaie dui��S  nvm ftnd InllaounaUoa trom ta��uT.  J^,Jnrv"!l'm,'��!*:.l*''ut0 or Mam-  ii-��lory ri.eunu.a.m,  ���UB* neck.  ff��J?>1*h.mlrA\r' *na ��***-��i��:  8SP25 ����.S1D-���fflJffirt?"?*?* <$  rx��*3rcs Qic liuliciy to the ah��Srr  tent U.dm<mt. l'^��loCl%b gr��  CK frj��. M,LImf>c,nrKl on,   ,   ,     ,, w- r. wmtiG, p. o. f..  -���* 2 0 Teenple St,   Speleigflcld, W����,  !"*J+??2 ."^V**1, ���������*����!. *Antv      :  ' '. ,  IT was an English skipper of the olden  timo, ,who, having, knowledge ,be-  I yond the seeming needs, aa he could  read, aud ,1130^1'chart, was dispatched to  Rotterdam.- After 'gotting over tho bar  'and well away to tho east, ho produced  his charts and' made a, learnod inspection; but the chart's had ,beeu a long  timo in tlio locker, and circumstances  combiuod to alarm liim extremely.  IIo went up on deck and called to his  mate: * ' *  "Put hor about, Mike, tho rats have  eaten Holland!"  BACK  in tho   'fortios  there was an  antique lawyer in Chicago of the  % *��� name of Pallas Phelps���a name  both classical and Taukoe. Ho was a  nondescript of tho profession, who,  though ho often appeared in court,  never had an office���at least, no ono  over  knew whero  his office was.  One day, when the' unpaved streets  wore in a more- than commonly filthy  state, Judge Buttorfield and Pallas  Phelps met on a narrow street-crossing.  "Good-morning,"   Brother   Phelps,"  said   thc   judge,   "you   haven't   swept  your office ,this morning."  <       ���    ��    ��  ONE morning a congressman went  into a country hotel in California  and gave his order for breakfast  to a waitress who seemed utterly indifferent as to whether ho got food or  starved to death. She kept him waiting  a long timo, and his impatience grow  until he had to give it vent.  Calling a waitress who paBsed by; his  table, he asked:  "How long have you been hore?"  "Who, me?" she askod sweetly.  "I  havo been here threo weeks."  "Then," said tne hungry one, "you  aro   not  the   one   who  took  my   order.  That one left here before you came."  ���    ��    ���  ry\Q\l MARSHALL, the great Ken-  JL tucky orator, was also a groat  masticator of tobacco, and one of  tho most uncleanly of men in the disposition of tho salivary "juice," an  abundant deposit of which usually decorated his ample shirt bosom. The con-  Irary of Marshall in this particuular  was Return J. Moigs, clerk of the national Supreme Court, whose person and  office wero always models of neatness  aud cleanliness.  One day Marshall enlerod tho clerk's  office, as usual masticating a groat quid  of "dogleg," aud before be had finished his business found it necessary to  unload.  "Whero do you keep your spittoon,  Mr. Moigs?" askod the udvoeato, alter  Two   and   a.   Half  Hours  on Operating- Table  Specialist Could Not Remove Stone in  the Bladder  a fruitless search for the desired utensil.  "I do not keep ono," said the clerk.  "Where do you  spit)"  "I do not spit."  "I mean, where do T spit!���I chaw,  Mr. Moigs."  . "Generally, you spit 02 your shirt-  bosom, Mr. Marshall.','  The ugreat, advocate left the oflice,  discharged his cargo of tobacco, aud,  returning,  resumed  his  examination of  the  records with  complete serenity  ��    ���    ���  AN Irishman at a fair 'got poked in  ,the   eyo   with   a   stick   and   took  pioceedings   against   the   offender.  Said   the   magistrate:   ."Come,   now,  you   don't  really  believe  he  meant to  put your eye 6ut?"  '"Faith, you're righ't this time," said  Pat, "for I believe he tried to pal it  farther in." ' '  '       , *        * M A  A GOOD 'example of thc kind of  story Mark Twain used to like to  , weave into hisf after-diuuer  spo'echVs was, the tale of tho drinker  who unwillingly put in an'application  for membership" in a temperance society,  sailed tho next day ori a throo-years'  voyage, on which he kept his plodge  in spite of longing and'temptation, and  returned to resign only to find that'his  name  had iiecn  blackballed   originally.  ' , ���        '  THE slow train is still tho target for  the shafts of the--humorist. Re-  ' cently, a wag sent the following  lettor to tho editor of a country paper:  "Sir,���Is there no'way to, put a stop  to begging ,along the lino of the railway?, For Instance, yesterday an aged  mondicant with a wooden leg kept pace  with the afternoon:,express all the way  from Blanktoii to Spacoley and annoyed  tho passengers exceedingly, going front  ono open window toAinother( with'his  importunate solicitations.". <  L' UTHER BURBANK,   the plant wizard;'at a dinner at Santa'Rosa,  praised California as a winter and  summer resort. ,   1       , ���'  "Besides our superb climate and'our  superb, scenery,.',' ended Mr., Burbank,  "there is .the further (advantage of our.  reasonable prices. There are no Monte  CaTlo prices here. At a Monte Carlo  hotel the proprietor" said one day to the  clerk: ''Has Lord Loftus, room 373,  received' his bill yet?' 'Yes, sir,' said  the clerk, 'I sent it,up to him'an hour  ago.' ' 'Strange!' 'mused'the proprietor.  'As I passed his door-just now I could  have sworn I heard him singing.''  GUST   PILLS   PASSED   IT  ���nti.  >? H'Uufecg a ^  CO, UUL. *+*������  .Toliotte, P.Q.  "During; August last, I wont,to Montreal  to  consult  a. specialist, as  I  had,  been  suffering   terribly   with   Stone, in  tho Bladder. '  "Ho docidod to operate, but said tlio  stone was too largo to remove and too  hard to crush, .j. returned home and  was recommended by a friend to try  GIN PILLS. A  "They relieved tho pain. I took two  boxes and went back to tho specialist.  He said the stone was smaller, but he  could not remove it, although ho tried  for two hours and a half. I returned  homo and continued to take GIN  PILLS, and to my, great surprise anil  joy, I passed the stone.  "GIN PILLS are the best medicine  in the world, and because thoy did mo  so much-good, I will recommend them  all the rest of my life. 4G  "J. Albert Lossard."  r*0.. a box-rtf for $2.50���at all deal-  em, and money, back if they fail to  give relief. Sample box free. National  Drug and Chemical Co., Dept. R.P.,  Toronto, Ont.  THE witness looked youthful,, and ap  peared to be'rather un'comfprtablo,  too.'   Consequently counsel 'assumed * his1 most, imposing manner.        ,'  "You describe yourself as a writer?"  he began. .      '  "Yes,,air."   *  '"What 'kind ' of a writer���h ,sign-  writer?','  "No,  sir."    ,f    , ,  '   "Not an author?" y     ���  "Partly, sir."   *     ���    . <���  "What do,you��mean  by 'partly'?"  "I'm in  father's' office,* sir.1' Ho's a  money-lender, and I'm tho author'of all  the  sharp'letters to backward borrowers.   "If you roiucmbor, I sent'you one  last week, sir."*.      < ^,'     ,"  . *    *    * ,.  '-A GREAT sporting event was taking  ZjL placo on the village groen, the  annual football match botweon  thc married mon and tho uncapturod. As  tho local doctor was re/ereeing, and tho  parBon and "curate wero acting as linesmen,' the match was being playod iu a  very sportsmanlike way, but nevertheless B.1II .I0110K, the bachelors', centre-  forward, met with a bad accident. Hit}  leg got broken. While the injured limb  was boing put in splints tho bachelors'  right back turned to'his partner and  remarked:  "It's a good job tho doctor was referee  to-day."  "Aye,"    replied    the    other;    "Bill  alius was a lucky chap."  .    *    *  HE was a New Yorker visiting in a  South   Carolina   village,   and   he  sauntered up to a native sitting  in front of the general store and began  a conversation. '  "Have you heard about the new manner in which the planters arc going  to pick their cotton this season?" he  inquired.  "Don't beliovc I 'have," answored  the other.  "Well, they have decided to import  a lot of monkeys to do tho picking,"  rejoined the New Yorker. '.'Monkeys  learn   readily. Thoy    are   thorough,  workers, and obviously they will save  their employers a small fortune otherwise expended1 in wages."  . "Yes," ejaculated the native, "and  about the time this monkey brigade is  beginning to work smoothly a lot of  you fool Northerners will come toarinp-  down hero and set 'em free."  , *    *    * '  TnE unexpected defence of alcohol  by Sir James Crichton Browne 'at  a meeting of the Sanitary Inspectors' Association was characteristic of  tho eminont knight-errant of science.  Sir Jamoi is constantly arousing controversy by the' independence and originality of his views. Ho rcvols 111  wordy warfare, and ono of his most  famous battles of the pen wan with  Mr. Winston Churchill, m The Times,  on tho subject of Harria tweeds.  He has denounced all sorts of things  in his times���impure milk, unsound  meat, insanitary and ill-voutilaled  houses food adulteration, injudicious*  dietarv, and so on.  Sir "Jamos is a capital sp-iakor, especially after dinner. As a post-prandial orator, ho is one of tho few who  still cultivato "old fashioned" eloquence, and arc careful of tho litorary  side of their addresses. In this rospect  his manner harmonizes with his appoar-  ance, for he treasures an enormous pair  of  whiskers of tho Dundreary pattern.  Although tin out-and-out Scotsman  ho is not afraid of telling a story  against, his race. He says that, during a visit'to Jamaica, feeling a httle  lonely, he asked a colored official:  "Aro there many Scotsmen in these  parts: '   I       .  ��� ������'   b .   '���   -    * '.  "Not I many," -was the reply. .just  a few���but quito enough."    '��� y  PAT BOUGHT A PAIR OF PAJAMAS  Having Become a Boss He Ijjslt That He  Ought;to be Up-to-Date  WHrJN Pat McCaffery got a boss's  job he thought it duo to his advancement in socioty to sport a  now suit.    While at thc men|s furnishing store he noticed some pyjamas.  "An' w'at bo ye askin' for thim  summer outin' suits?" he asked tho  clerk.  T��mr X>rwB*1*t Will  Ten T����  SfartM. Ey�� RemwlTtWlejw BonByia.  Btmnfftbeni Weill By*. J?*^ t~5mS!i  Soothe* Eye Pain, and Sella for Bto. Tn  Murine In Tour By��i *nd bt B����r>  Broa tor Beady Brollds *m* Owi���totto**.  "Those,"'   smiled   the   young   man,  '' are tho la'lest style in pyjamas.''  "Pyjamas, is ut? Au' w'at bos the  use av thim?"  1  "Why gentlemen who pietond to any  fashion wear them when they retire."  "Retire fr'm bizuess, vo mane?";  "No.   When they retiie for the night.  Go to bed."  "Ah-h, me young fellei, that's it, iii  ut? Well, now, Patrick McCaffery's  not goin' short anything nv a fash 'liable way av slapin"'. Oi '11 tako a suit  av 'em." , '  "Yes, sir: What size of shirt collar?"  "Sixteen an' a,half. "  , So the clerk put up tho purchases  and Mr. McCaffery went happily home.  He had a little' scheme to astonish  Mis. 'McCaffer3-. Going straight upstairs, he put ou his new suit, hid the  pyjamas in the closet, and \yent downstair^ again, whero he displayed the new  elothes to the delight of Catherine.  "Ah-h-h,'but,"'thought Pat to himself, "wait till you see me pyjamas.'''  A little before his usual hour for going to bed Pat said: "Well. Katie, dar-  liflt, Oi'll go upstairs and lay away  nio garmints."  Mrs. McCaffery finished the socks  and mittens she was mending,, and  then followed Pat. When she got (to  the bedroom door it Was fastened.  '"Pat, w'at bes >yc doin' wi' th' dure  locked?" she calle'd.  , "Whisht, Katie. Oi'll let yo in in  about a minit. Oi'm got tin' up a little  s'prise f'r yen," '" ,' ���  1 Two or thrco' minutes passed, tyut  Pat did not opon thc door. Katio got  impatient and 'thumped on, it '"Pat  McCaffery, let me in., .What divilmint  are yo up to anyways?" A smothered  voice spoke'from w'ithin: "Just wan  moor second, Katio."   ,  Another ' minuto'i.passed,, tlion Katie  kicked, tho A'loor and ' shouted: "Path;  rjck McCaffery,1* is' ut crazy ye are?  Open th' duro," or Oi'll schrame f'r an-  orflicer."' , The door was opened, and  there stood Pat. He,surprised her, all  right. The pyjama trouseis had fallen  down over hi*, feet', he had on his nightshirt, and tho pyjama shirt over that.  His hair was in his eyes and his faco  red with anger.  .,   ..,       ' '" '.  ,   Mrs.' "McCaffery .''screamed,   "Howly  hi*vins,>rat! Are'yez havin' a fit!"  "Fit, is nt? Diycl a lit can Oi got.  The' dommed little shrimp of a clerk  niveT1towlod mo"if't' pyjamas, go on  over th' nightshirt, or varsa v'ersy."  A   CROW'S   STRATAGEM    '<���  A'CROW 'had been captured by the  ' children iii a Southern family and  , brought home and tamed. They  were very fond 'of iher crow and treat,  ed it with kindness. As in most houses  whero there are children, thero'w<*s also  a pot ,cat. The cat and crow ^were not  friendly.    ", *   L       " 1  1 'One day an unusually nico morsel  was givert.to the cat." .This,the crow not  only looiccd.at with* envious eyes, but  made several attempts to,secure. , The"  cat beat'pff each'attempt, however, and  the crow had. to resort to stratagem.  'Disappearing through the open door,  ho returnod in a. few moments with a  long string that had been ravelled from  a rag carpet.' Placing this on the,floor  some little distance in front of the .cat,  he proceeded'to<rwriggle it as he had  seen,'the children do when playing' with  the cat.' Tho cat instantly'jumped to  catch the rstriug. ' This -was, of course,  oxactly what the crow ^.wanted, and he  pounced upon the coveted morsel and  flew away with it. '       K    '.   ���Jr,1"<.^'Jf_ '  THE'" PRAYER  OP , THE  HORSE "  TO thee, my master, I offer my, prayer: ^Fced we, water." and care for  'mo, and 'when the'"day's work is  done provido' mo with shelter, a clean,  dry?bed, and a stall wide enough for  me to lie down in comfort. Talk, to  mo. ' Your voice often means as much  to mo as the reins. IJet mo sometimes,  that I may serve you tlio more gladly  and learn to love you. Do not jerk the  reins, and do not whip mc when going  up-hill. Never strike, beat, or��.kick me  when I do not understand what you  want, but, give 1110 a1 chance to understand you. Watch me, and if I fail to  do your bidding, seo if something is  not wrong with my harnoss or feet.  Examine my teeth when I do not oat.  T may havo an ulcerated tooth, and  that, you know," is very painful. Do  not tie my head in an unnatural position, or take away my best defence  against flics and mosquitoes by cutting  off my tail,    c  And, finally, O my master, when my  useful strength is gone, do not turn me  out to staive or freeze, or sell me to  some cruel owner to be slowly tortured  and starved to death: but do-thou, my  master, take my lifo in tho kindest  way, and your God will reward you  here and hereafter. You will not'consider mc c'.rrcvcrent if t aak this in the  name of Him who was born in a stable.  Amen.  Rc  THREE LONDONS  OM.-vN London lies ^buried about  eighteen feet below tho level of  Chcapsidc. In nearly all parts of  tho city there have been, discovered  tessellated pavements, Roman tombs,  lamps, vases, sandalB, keys, ornaments,  weapons, coinB, and statues of Roman  gods. , *-  When, a little over a century ago,  eleep sections were made for the sewers  in Lombard Street the lowest stratum  was found to consist of tessellated pavements. Many colored dice were lying  scattered about, nnd above this stratum  was a thick layer of wood ashes?, suggesting the debris of charred wooden  buildings.  One of thc gifts mado by King  George���then Prince of Wales���to Canada during bis visit was tho chain used  by Wolfe during his campaign in this  < ountry.  WHOLE COUNTRY IS  RINGING WITH IT  WONDERFUL   CURE   OF   RHEUMATISM BY DODD'S KIDNEY PILLS  Mrs.; Hutching of Dunham, Que., could'  not walk across tho room���Story of  / her speedy and complete recovery.  Dunham, Que. (Special).���Missisquoi  County is ringing .with'.the ��� story of  Mrs. U. M. Uutch'ins, who'after suffer-,  ing freim Rheumatism, Lumbago, aiid  Neuralgia, is again a strong, hearty  woman. In an interview Mrs. Hutchiiis  says:   . ,  "I was affected with Rheumatism,  Neuralgia, and Lumbago. My limbs  would swell; my muscles woulel cramp;  I1 was nervous and had a heavy dragging sensation across tho loins.  "I could not evon walk across tho  room. Then I started to take Dodd's  Kidney Pills, and after taking six boxes  found myself in the best of health���as  well as ever I was in. my life.''  Mrs. Hutchins' troubles were all  caused by Kidney Disease. That's why  Dodd's kidney Pills cured them so  completely and quickly. Dodd's Kidney. Pills cure only Kidney Disease,  but they area suro cure for any form  of it from Backache to Bright's Disease.  OKSEMBN should know more about  growing aud keeping horses' feet  right   than   they   do.     Canadian  breeders of Clydesdales, trained as they  aro to lecognizo nlerit  in a wide hoof  head, a broud strong foot built to'wear  and last on a hard city pavement, have  learned   a   great   deal'more  about  the  importance of a good foot than  about  how to get it, and how to keep it. The  lino    free    step    of '.the    broad-footed  Clydesdale with the foot lifted jauntily,  carried  straight   ahead   and  set  firmly  down, toils a story" of something more  than   nicely   adjusted   articulation   of  joints   aud   co-ordination   of, muscles,  with linos of power, identical with thoso  of resistance.    Doe's it not tell a story  of. footstops  that  are   free  from   pain  and  all  feeling of 'discomfort?    Going  farther back, does it not moan a good,  'fiee circulation of blood, and of a circulation able to tako up waste matter���in  fact, of'a .well nourished foot?  -    Dry, hard feet tell a story of insufficient nourishment.    Certain conditions  may assist in 'producing this situation,  and  it is  wise  to  correct'or  alleviate  them as much "as possible.*.    In  stablea  -whore feet appear to become dried out,  attempts to correct this by stuffing the  frog with wet clnv have boon popular.  This has boon a partial success at least,  but it is doubtful if a horse appreciates  going to, bed with' his feet soaked<,with  cold  mud,  much   mofo- than  his  owner,  would/ although  in  tho latter case  tho  consequences mightfbe more immediately disastrous.   ��� , , .  There might be ft littlo lost and a  good deal "gained'if this side of' the.  argument^ wero kept more prominently'  in view by horsemen whose chargers are  troubled with dry, 'hard or contracted  feet. Such means, as are conducive to  general good health an'd thrift, accompanied by" others'well-known to ho uSe-.  fu'l in'stimulating'the nourishment of  any part, by stimulating tho,blood circulation. ' Such methods as standing,  stubbing" tho'feet'in'warm water, afterward giving a 'cold bath and' drying thoroughly, should bo well' worth  a patient trial for feet 6howiugfa tendency to bocomo.d'ry and brittle. Tho  human finger-nail, when it becomes dry  and brittle,' usually becomoH thin , as  'well. -Trcatmdht with,,olive oil will -us-  ually^ improve.it'iiii a very short timo.  ,Th'o same'could be tried on.ajliy brittle  hoof. Tho use of a very light blister  around the hoof head is kno*jyn to be of  benefit.. ,AJ1 of such plans should .appear more hopeful' and moro humane  than standing a,horse for hours in wet  clav or stuffing his feet -with it.  ,-..-*-* ��'  - 'As a result > of the first'Kansas and  Oklahoma Futurity, tho breeders in that  section1 of tho country have awakened lo  the fact that the small breodcr has an  equal'chance ,with tho lar'ge_ breeder in  winning rich stakes.- It is said. that.  quito,.a number of,owners did not staff  their colts in this event, as they thought  that the time would be much fastor than  the stakes wore really won in. The ro*  suit was that "a numher of colts 'that  would, have" made ,a very,,creditable  showing and would) perhaps^ have "won  a "portion of the purse, remained in tho  barns. . Breeders,-in other, sections of  the couatry'liavo learned this self-same  lcssoji by actual, experience,, and,statistics show that,over 50 per cent, ofrfu-  turiti^s, including the Kentucky," are  won^'by the,.sb,-called small breeder. Tho  small breeder has, in many respects, a  decided, advantage ovor tho-.large breeder, for he pays more attention to tho  marc and to the devclpoment than is  possible for a man-who has'from ,fifty  to on,o hundred inaros. Thev>giving of  futuritv  stakes  bv Breeders'  Associa  tions in different sections of the country is an excellent thing, and it is to  bo hoped that the Kansas und Oklahoma  Futurity  will  be  exceedingly well pat-  routed in the future. ,  *    *    ��  One of the best prospects for the  l!:](i trotting classes next season itythq  bay mare, Martha Todd, Q: 15Vi/record  made on a hulf-piile track. < This niaro  has'been a most consistent-pcrfornipr for  the last two seasons. Last year she  was stnrted five times. In her first race  bho was distanced, but after that she  was never oulsidc, of thc money, winning two second and two third moneys,  T L m        H       ���       * l,f ,  , U  Dealers in horses of ���* high enough  class foi park uso aud street driving in  tho large cities are anticipating tbe best  fall trade they havo experienced in  several years.- Such hoiscs us the market demands aro exceedingly scarce mid  are higher thau was'ever kuowu beforo.  Tho breeding districts have boon thor-  pughly searchpd during the summer, nn<i,  while the supply'secured is more jtimited  than usual, some'of tho animals now in  tho market arc of excellent class and  prospective purchasers are oitgerly looking them fivv-r and making their selections. , > , ., -  ...  Tho most recent sensation is the marvelous .victory of the bay colt Justice  Brooke, who put- the colt reeorel at  2:09>��.. While this work will not com-  pare willi tho phenomenal record of Native Bello 2:07%, it gives liim the two-  year-old colt, championship,'which, for  so many ycars.iwas held by Arion. ,It is  always interesting to Htudyitho pedigree  of a colt of phenomenal speed. The *iro  of .lustico Brooke .was, Barougalo 2:11 VS.  He- was by Baroijmore 2:11 Vi." dam  Nightingale 2:10V{n Here wo have well  developed uiieastors on both' sides of the  line. 'Baron'more' was by. Baron Wilkes  2:18, and liis dam was May Wagner by  Strathmorc,,and hor dpm was, Moiy-SjJ.!  by Alcantara. , There is a strong' inter;  blending'of the blood of."George Wilkes  on the sire's "side. , *>*       ,    '    ,1       <v - -',  70 Years Old  that one. of this penalties of old am.T  thc slowing down of the neiivi* B *  the system!' One of the mortal, W" ��f  conditions of old ^ U��t^^  an indirect cause - of many l*l��?J>  deaths. I have used mi.n"Ld?fi  but  none  so  suited  to" old age "Lfl $  Hamilton's Pills.    Thev  are wonderful  regulators-keep the stomach and'bow  els in perfect, condition, prevent ini  gestion, biliousness, liver eomulail,!  and constipation. I recommend ��r  Hamilton's Pills because thev nnv,.:  grip nor cause distress���just'a- ���.-.'  tonic laxative.". J !uild  'By using Dr.  Hamilton'-, Pin*,  Jariy   you   have   a   guarantee   of  good  health,  25c per box,  at  all dealers,,,  The' Ontarrhozono Co., Kingston, Out.  regu  Tho dam of "Justice Brooko is iv  pectntion, by Autograph, who is bv Al'  cantaia by, George Wilkes., Her dam'  Miss Copeland 2:25��., is by AIn.ont  !r>t;��r by Aimont. . The dam of N-C|it!n  gala was Mabel j*y Contention, h0 hv  AII10 \V<*8t. This'is a reuiiirkiihlv ritu  podigrco^, with strong! speed lines ��U  through it, in which, however, the blood '  of George Wilkes and Mambrino Patch  en predominate. Thoro lire very fPW  breeders who have had the honor to pro  duco' a two-year-old champion -*(>it  When tho famous Palo Alto Stock Farm  was iu tho limelight, nn.l Charles Mar  ,vin was 'developing the voungHters, >>b i  gave us Fred, Crocker 2:2!iVi in I5.SO. In  1S81 he handed out Wildllower 2:21. [n\'  38f?S Sunol^camo along in'2:20*/. and  later in 2:18.''" In ISO) ho drovo Ati-in  in 2!l0*>i, 'Which" hat} remained tli(,  champion colt record until 'Justice  Brooke reduced it. Georgo W. Mooro,  owner of, Dromoro' Farm, 8t. Claire,'  Mich., is tho_ owner anil, brooder of th<��  colt, whoso prospects are brilliant for  further championship honors'.  A Pill That -Lightens Life.���To the  man who is a'victim.of indigestion ,tho  transaction of business becbmcn an  added "misery., HOrCannot 'concentrate  his mind upon his' taskii, and loss aad  vexation attend him.'0 To such a man  Parmelco's Vegc'tablOjPills' offer relief.-  A course of treatment, according to directions,, will" convince him or their  great excellence.', They aro,confidently  recommended bccauso'rthcy will elo all  that-is claimed for them. <  A Safe Pill for Suffering Women.���  The secluded lifo of women which permits .of littlo healthful exercise, is a  fruitful cause of derangements of thc  stomach auel liver, and is accountable  for the pains and lassitude that so many  of them experience. Parmelee's. Vegetable Pills will,correct irregularities of  the digestive organs and restore health  and vigor. The most delicate women  can use them with safety, because their  action, whilo effective] is, mild and  soothing.  Shihhh Cure  iolchly  atop* courfhc,   cixms  colds,   facul-^  i�� throat mad tun-d*.       ���'  ���   ���       &�� c*b(����  on "the~fside'of the house,where  winter blasts strike hardest'always  has;a lower temperature'than the-  rest of the' house.    Therebare time's  .when it is necessary to raise the  temperature'quickly orto keep the  temperature up for, a long period."  That can't be done' by the regular  method; of'.heating without great',  trouble and overheating the rest of ���  the.^house.'   .The"'only, reliable  rne'th'dd of,heating such a room,  alone-'by other"mcans-fs to us&a  Smokeless  IS3  Absolutely smokeless and odorless   ,  which can1 be' kept at full or low heat for a short or Jong time.  Four quarts-of oil .will'give a glowing heat for'nine hours,  without smoke or smell.   '   ��� '  An indicator always sliows 'the amount of oil in the fonr.  Filler-cap does not screw on; but is put in like a cork in a bottle,  and is attached by a chain and'eannot get lost:  An automatic-locking flame spreader prevents the  wick from' being turned high enough to Smoke, and is easy to  remove and drop back so that it can be cleaned in an instant.  The burner body or gallery cannot become wedged, and can be unscrewed  in an instant for rcwicking. Finished in japan or nickel, strong, durable, well-  made, built for service, and yet light and ornamental.   Has a cool handle.  ' v Dealer: Ewywhtre.    }/ ret ill yrws, vnlr far descriptive circular  lo trt nejrtsl agency cf Ike  Tise imperial Oil Company,  I .~.lter*..,  "  We go to all parts of the world for the wonderful ingredi-  ents of Psychine   (pronounced, Si-keen). * We combine  these ingredients in the finest chemical laboratories  in Canada, and so great is our 30-year-old faith  in this preparation that  we'll  buy a 50-  cent bottle of  it from  your  druggist  and give it to you to try.  For nearly the third of a century wo If these white corpuscles are not in below, mall U to ua and we'll give yoor  havo known what Psychine will do. sufficient numbers or are not sufficient- druggist an order (for which wc P3^  We have known it to cure hundreds ot ly strong, then these disease gertna li'm the regular retail price) for .1 ���*>  thousands In that time, of some of the destroy them and disease holds tho cent bottle of Psychine to be givci  most desperate cases of disease known body. That's the cause of nearly every you free of cost.  to medical science. disease   that  afflicts   the   human   race.      Wo will undoubtedly buy and (Hsir'-  Wo have received  thousands of tin- For  years,  centuries,   in   fact,   it   has  buto in this manner hundreds of thoii-  s-olicited   testimonials,   which   we   will Dpcn recognized that herbs are the most  sands of these 50-cent  bottles ot J'*>  gladly  let you   look  over  should   you effective treatment for disease. chine.  Leslie*. It is only within recent times that      And wo do that to show our entir-*  Think of It, a. third of a century's  we have been able to tell Just why they con-fldence in  this wonderful prepau-  pxpenence   with   ono   preparation,   a were so effective. tion.  third of a century's intimate know- Because certain o�� there increased A confidence that has been based o"��  ledge of what extraordinary cures it and strengthened the white corpuscles our 30 years' experience ��Ith tbi-*  has made���almost a lifetime!y       :--==yor phagocytes! A"   splendid preparation, with a full kn9.\,'  Do., you wonder then with that per-     These  herbs  are  employed  In   com- ledge of the hundreds.of thousands <������  feet  knowledge  of psychine,  that  we pounding Psychine ���   cures it has bade,  are anxious to bring it to the notice      We go all over this world, to obtain r  0   everyone in Canada snflering from these, herbs.   Arabia,   South. America, A  aisease.    .' China and .latian'all contribute. '."���'���:.  Do you wonder that we want those And the result is a preparation that A  to know who are using wrong moino.ls win restore health' and build vitality as *=  of cure, who are not getting well, and no other preparation will.      .' =  who   we   know   will   be   benefited   by.    ...,,���. t. ,.   ,�� A   *     ,    .A   :*  p���.l,���. ���:..-. That has proven itself in nearly tho ���  ; . . .third  of a century's use as no other j  Do   you  wonder   that   we  can   buy preparation has'proven itself.   . I  hundreds of, thousands of 50-cent hot-      mU���.  , .     _   .,     . ,    ��� . ,. ���  ties of Psychine .froin me. druggists of fo^hat  Is a most  effective  treatment -  COUPON No. 95  To the, Dr.   T".   A.   SLOCUM.  193-195   Spadina. Ave.  Ltd.  Toron'o  I'necept your direr to try a JOc. li"1'; "  of Pnychlno '(pronounced SiKecnl >"���  your cxpcnuo. I have not, lind ft �������������':  bottle of Psychine) under 'his I'."."-.  Kindly advise ray druggist to doli��<-*i  thin bottlo to mc..  Canada to give to those who wish to  try it?   ,'  Psychine builds vitality.  Tt strengthens and increases the  white eorpuscies of the blood ��� the  phagocytes, the policemen or scavengers of the blood.  The-ie while corpuscles of the blood,  when   Ktronc   enough,    destroy    every  1m, Grippe  Bronchitis  HemorrhaccK  Sore Throat  Anaemia  Fctnalo Weakness  Ttidigostion  Poor Appet.it��  Chills aiid FovorH  *-ilccpl"HKnc*iH and  Nervous Troubles  After-effect.;   of  I'lein-isj*  '   1.1 Grippe.  Noiv  we don't ask you  to take our  Bronchial Coughs  Weak Limga  "Weak Voice  Spring Woakness  Karly Decline  Catarrhal A flections  Catarrh of Stomach  NijjhtSvrcitH  Obstinate Coughs    b  IjaryiiKltisancl  ny��pej>Kia  Pneumonia,   and  disease  r.erm  thut  gels Into the body,  word  for the   tremendously   beneficial  keeps Hii. hotly  healthy. effect of Psychine.    Fill out the coupon  My Name ���'.   jTown.... ....: '������"  ���             ���           i'   '  Street and Number   My Drugrgint'K Nnmo   Street and Number ....������������   This coupon i* nol.p-oo.t forn ^-,,,,'',,,,ii?  of I'Hyohlne if presoi.K'.l U> 'lV/," fbin  -11 must Imwiit. lis-wo will then ui.  the Mc. bntllo of lVyclilne f'"��'. {,"',',  druBi-lst-am) direct him ���"!'',''','' ... ,t  you. Thl-* offer (nay bo ^" "'",������,  anytime,without, notice. Kmi.I emu*'"  to-day.    61 TIIK   MOYIE   I-K.\[)KK  Gas Distended His  Stomach  -w  palpitation   and   Pre-  -  dI Sleep-   When Health  Qonc,   Cure    Followed  1 C*,Bnted Sleep- *  #�� aonc, Our  JjgeofNervlHne."  .... i.,a wish will be," writes Harry  ii.r.i   a weJl-HnoWU boot and Shoe  P   " '  pa  Kill"1  .  ttif *\v ^  (hc''"u "bad'shape, my digestion was  "'   "     nnd   every   night   1    would  tt Hartford? "that eteryone  i. , b-id stomach may learn as I djd,  too lsto.  that .Nerviline  is  t.iriody to cure.    Why.  I  was  RI!.'1  ,]] wonjf,  TESTIMONIAL  NO. 4890  waken      with      a  start and' find  my  heart jumping like  a    threshing    machine.     This   was  caused by gas, on  my stomach press-  ��� ,..��inst my heart.    When I started  !��f�����   tf-iviline.  I  got  bolter  mighty  .    It ii certainly  a  g*;and   remedy  it. the tr,-i.oiling man, keeps your sto-  b in order, cures cramps, prevents  ftinrti   <>r    rheumutiHin,    breaks    up  IdmMiK"..       ...       throat���in   fact,  tcliu or pain  iu-  FASHIONS   AND  FANCIES  rT\m. first cool days of autumn  invariably arouse interest  X-     in   the  never  entirely  dormant  object   of  dress,  and  ovcry   woman   instinctively   begins   plannino*    for    the  winter outfit.    To be smartly gowned ,��� the e" r SwBE aid  U;-aythoUlnrorit I3  I-""0'"l0,,Bl>'  f'V   "-.'""'LSlUc  ui.it tho  majority ot   women  are a bit lazv ���ihoul  st-.rilmr  in to order new_��wM ahead of tune, al��*a^ dXdi.it tr'nf  �����dv ZWhl "Jea "J"!1 lhey Wi" ,w M*l�� fl-d ".imelw���*;  ready maUe, some model costume that will be just right, or  that their iavontc dressmaker, will p,,t all other orders  aside to attend to their demands or ooinmiind*  dre^w"'? I'!���1 "^P���^"1 of '"Ortalb is tho'successful  are ��HH���,, fS ?, lU " ,,er-merP' lln<l ������n, in consequence,  w���,,,- ^!? l>��ysny price to soc-urc , something "fit to  TaJ,'^ �� If*lN.1,J��"ab,�� dressmaking establishments have  ZZI J7C"'1 TB"i�� t,,rn ?ut the o, deri, that, aro fai.ly  hurled  at them  when  the  weathc.  suddenly  turns cold anil  ind  >ore  teal  colds   a  '      lMsn'i: been au  tbe"'  for the past two years  ,   llr o'lt*��l<l  ill  I  haven't  cured 'with,. Nerviline.  Ill vou wonder  X recommend  \\V  Vor ccicriil  household   imp  Nerviline  J ���0 iquBl; it will cun; the a.-hosiuid  ' ,IlU,   ���f   the   entire   family���refuse  Lbuiu but Nerviline. ' Jn  two macs,  I'n', nil dealers, or The Caturih-  ' Kingston, Ont. *  i itvlbulB  hoc ��"')  men* C"  The Merry Muse  SHE WAS THE BOUCES   *,  11 iuffracottf 'way dowu in Gloucester"  Ujrned a fellow named Fouceator:  Two years Jatoi sno died,.  " A nil he b'Alii aB IJO'siud,  ���'Well, anyway, 1 nevor boucostor.''  . ��  \      .OVEB IT .NOW'   ���' ,  Time heals all our wounds, <as it dims  all our joys, ' ' **   '  I've loved, and I've worked in ,the  uwcat of my brow; ��� ���       ' '  11 usod lo go ovX for a timo with  the  ' ' boys��� '  ,0b! I wai a ,sport���but I'm over it1  now!  '���   ''-  11 jit in the evening  of life  and look  backs * .'  i.fjn tlio furrows of Jlife*,l was anxious  to, plow, *        * ^        ,  lid oclv oho thing I can  feci that I  lack���        A *'J'   ,  Ab, once J was young���but, I'm over  it   IlOWl ' 'Al '      <        'r .  I jilt's nit ia my lire, I "would earo ,to  ' (all back.���     . ���    ^ ,'  Tbe youth-th'at is flod���but TJra over  if, nowl'       ' ���'   ,, '  * *    ��     ���> *��� .  ',. HOPE  A man who hoped and did no more,  ���,  With loug'andv tangled hair)vr  S��t in hid littlo vcabin door ,,, \t.  '* And lightly'laughod atjcarc".  * Diy after "day he clung to 'hope,,  * Tbe winds blew,fa^and all; ���.  E�� wed no water and no soap, *  u ,His hair grew longer still.  His cabin sagged around ono end, '  His shoc_s -fell from' his feet, '  He sat alono, without a, friend,   .,  '   Uufstiir found  hoping, sweot.'  ,  At last the'.wall fell'ih, one "day,  And crushed Jiim whorajio.'sat; ._  .Anotlicr, passings heard him-say:   y  "I'd not expuciod'that!',' ..    '   .  MoraL  Tbo man who hopes may be serene,  With ne'er a*fear nor flutter;  Hope is 'a staff on which to'lean,  But 'tis not bread and butter.  SONG OF THE QEHM HUNTEES  |T(nave harried the gorms/in spite of  their squirms,,  .Ud hine blaia tho same,in their lair.  |Ti aro after the' tly with tho baleful  eje,  And the 'bkeotor must bay its prayer;  1*8 have purified'wells and have killed  off Fmclls , '  Tb��t have risen unto tho skies,  lectin spite of our toil, and tho water  wo boil, ,  .The public ups and dies.'  |fe bave  swept   the   streots,   screened  fruits and meats, '  J Wo have had milk pasteurised;  I-��� bwillus thrives upon human lives  n'hich uo've  properly  sterilised;  JUie insidious bug in  tho barber's mug  I ffc have given a rudc0surpriso,  I'M what's  tho   uscT���some   screw   is  loow;���  ^0 public up*} and dies.  i!��tbc days gone by no "Swat the Ply"  *M the  usual  sum in or  sign;  ��.it somehow fell men lived as well���  ��� c,       'lvc-'!' "'re !l& yours aud mine;  y 'mndhing'h  wrong  with   tho   germ  1    nond 's song���  *bat it is Ht. can't -surmise;  ���Mllie cinch remains that, bpito of our  IM11.S,  ^ public ups and dies.,  quence the number of abort costumes required i-i greater.  and there is a marked difference iu the styles for morning  and afternoon. The practical sorviceablt* tailor toitniueri of  seige, cheviot, or corduroy, is .almost a matter of cotlr*,*! in  the lequiremc-nt of even tha simplest outfit, and this winter  is more than e\er popular, I'lain aud mixed iiutouals are  in fanhion,(and there are, many mixed putt, rns m ch.-viot  and homespun that are attractive and smart. These fabrics-  should always 1��> made up simply, the straight, narrow, not  exaggeratedly .narrow skill, the' medium length coal, pre  ferably single breasted, with turned dowu collars and small j  rc-vois, in nlwavs the b<*-.t model; fleeves of mtuliurn si/.e,'  coat,shape, and with turned back,cull; the culls are fashionable this bHHbori with no trimming. This same severe style  looks well in rough serge, or heavy camel's hair or zihehne,  all of which are in style this wintdr ''  Serge costumes, and especially the rough weave-*,''have  been so popular tor so many moiiths that it has been most  emphatically declared Ihat they would bo rated old-fuhhioncd  thin season. It is certain that thc'les.s exaggeratedly rough,  wide weave is not so fashionable, but theie are a' number  of_extremely smart gowns'of the skirt and co.it order now-  being turned out in lough .serge. I'or one,thing, the nuirow,  plain skirt looks best, made in the heavier fabric--, for pleats  and folds in heavy weight are cliinisy awl thick. There are  main attracti*. o dark blue arid,black serge costumes oi a  nuidiurii cord. The-e arc'tiimjned with black satiu and with  black soutache: not elaborately trimmed, never ovcrtrmiined,  they are smart and becoming; (ess severely practicil'than  the heavier grades of mateiial and not so aggressively tailoi-  made, they are most populai'. Quite a", coquettish touch is  given by the* ubiquitous satiu s.'arr: dark blue lined with  lighter blue, wluf-h is sometimes worn as though part of the  coat, or there is introduced'some color in embroidery on the  collai and on the front of the jacket. Any one of* the more  elaborate models now ��xhil?itpd. in serge can be copied and  elaborated on cloth'or velvet, .. ��   '*  Vclv  ���  ���  ���  ���  ���  lGIC  BAKING POWDER  Does not contain Alum  ^^^^���^��������������������������������������������������<�������������0����������^^^^#^^^^#4;  \ civet is fashionable this feaspn, and riot only silk velvet,  but corduroy und velveteen in all color" are in demand, Quito  a novelty'is the striped vi-lvelopn and velvet, the dark culor  with 'hairline oi'ltwhitc, and made *,viih revers and uuft'i of  pluiiuwhite cloth or velvet, it is becoming to almo-t every  woman. _ The obji-.'tion has bean "nado thnt with the hairline  of white thegowo is not so suitable for afternoon and reception wear, but it is moro like corduroy, which docs not rank  with si)k. and chilTon velvet., So smart and novel is it that  the objections nu.scd will not be lasting. The same model is  copied in plain or black color, with the trimmirics in either  yelvet or satin, while fancy button" nre nn addition if riot  an improvement.'  ' , - '  Velvet combined with elotli will, as 'Iies already been  stated, be one of the most popular combination's of tiio .winter. A cloth gowh with a velvet coat is a most useful, practical style, anrf.v.hih; the farhion at picseut calls for velvet  trimming on the skirt, the costume can be ui.-ide with velvet  ouly in the coat,   ,. it      p   .. ��,' ,  '-  *_- The finish of thc skirt around the bottom'is circfully considered this season. Thc band 'of contrasting material may  be quitew-idj) or quite narrow,, bu<; a band is e-sential. There  may be one or Wo rows of broad braid, with a finish at'either  edgo of soutache, or there-may .bh only a* band,.of the bamc  material as the'gown; if it is a4 figured materiarthe band is  either bias or so arranged that tne design is at a different  angle, when the- material i.s plain then tnore is a fold of satin  or velvet above f.he band. ThijS.trimnyng breaks the too-plaip  line of, tho skirt'.wh'cn it is made without a tunic, tor the quite  plain'skirt is"not fashionable. , i,  *..���*> ' . ' "  Last year's pleated skirts arc by no means hopeless,*how-  cvery TlieAnnor jdcats can be taken outysonie if not all,'or  the upper part of the skirt ,cari be left, thc pleats stitched  down, and then a'plain baud'of cloth, satin or velvet caii be  put around the bottom and the skirt thus*-transformed and  made up-to-date.      ��� '   * .< ���  In tho tieatmens, of summer com  plaints, the* most effective remedy that  tan Do used ia Dr. Kellogg's Dysentery  Cordial. It ,is a standard preparation,  und many people employ it in preference to other preparations. [( is a highly concentrated medicine and its sed*|-  tive and curative qualities rue beyond  question. It unffbeeu u pojuilur medicine for many yean, and tliou*-ands can  attest its ���ruperior qualities iu overcoming dysentery and 'kindred cniniilainti-. ,  GARGOYLES      ' *      ,. r  IT is tliought that thp earliest of the-more elaborate "attempts to transform roof-ispouts into,details of ornament  * 'is seen in the case of tho cathedral at Rouen, where  the figure of a great dragon was adopted' -for due of, them.  This grotesque and fearsome species of creature is said  to have terrorized" both banks of the Seine" and to have  ravaged terribly the city of Eouen until it was'sUin by  St. Kominus,' bibhop of the cathedtal there. In compliment  to the valorous bishop, therefore,.the carcase^of thc dreadful  beast was embodied in.srone'and set up as a warning to all  depredators and evil spirits. ' The name given to. this creature  is said to hare been,-*'gargouille," and'hence the name given  to its effigy. '",*'' f  ,   . ....   '    .    . .        -        - A- ,   .      "..,,,  j riunL��r of Chinese girls, specially  I "'Mil in S.in Francisco, havh begun  III i V ''��'*'n r,H PfHtral operators in  j,e 'f-iT'luuie synlem recontly oponed  |.; p|,t'stril)(.rs, when ringing up, ad-  I ''i'then as "l/-\y of tlio Air" and  ' "'������'ei-fly th-it  talks."  Home  DYEING  Save Money  'UMI  Dreoa Well  Trr Ul  Sfanpla ������ Washing  with  "' "*ALL KINDS "coca  *fr���WkiSS *Vik 2.Mu"' ����~��������fcc*��  ��"��iiui coUj-":?" cfc������� of mUMfcM   r��M  bl. ?"! to�� Co  ���nd fo* r!!r '��� *��������*���. from rour DrnssM or  the last, spring's sorgo or cloth costumo that has been de-  ponded upon lor second best at least proves so totally out  of stylo from tho latest I'aris information, as to be deemed  quite" impossible. It certainly is a wise woman who gives  her orders well in advance and has at least her tailor, street  costumo rcadv to put on tho moment the thermometer drops  to a seasonable record.  The black satin gowns, with coat to match,'or the coat  and skirt with fancy waist, that wore so fashionable in Paris  in tho early summer hut wero quite too warm to be worn in  New York after the early part' of May, aro to bo seen now  and will be worn until really cold weather begins, for satin  has considerable warmth as a material and an interlining in  a jacket of the present .style does not interfere with its hues  nor with  its fitting well.  Invariably the skirt is short and the jacket is of medium  length, the skiit being narrow but net exaggerated; a band  .iround the hem or two bands at thc side or .utoss the back  to hold the fullness for tho upper p.irt, of thc skirt is not by  auv means narrow, find a few gathers around the sides and  ���tt'tho hack are in fashion; uthe front of the skirt is plain  and straight and the ham] docs nut extend nrrosb tho front  breadth in many of the models. There is, however, great  variety in tho skirts and in the way tho hand is put on. One  favorite dePign'has a wide baud around the entire skirt;  over this full." another much narrower band, which directly in  front is turned back mid forms a fold thai reaches to the  waist, gradually tapering "IY to a point; tho skirt is wider  than this .second b.md, but the 1 Illinois is gathered into it.  'there is nothing cxaggtwated about this model, which has  been most Mici'csstully made up in black satin and is now  being copied in rmootli cloth.  A point worthy of note is that almost without excoption  anv model gown.liiridc in satin can bo successfully carried out  in'broadcloth, cashmere do soie or chill'on velvet, but* of tho  three materials the-cloth is tho best.. Most beautiful are the  cloths for this winter, tine in texture, with a wonderful  finish, warm and'at tlio same time light in, weight.-.'Every  indication is toward a cloth winter, for gowns for tho house  are being made in cloth, as are also the most elaborate street  costumes; .- .".,.'  Until winter begins tho satin costume will be smart for  street wciirb but as satin is a material tuat has always been  clnssod with summer fabrics or with indoor gowns, to make  the satin street gowns attractive there will be seon trimmings  of fur and velvet. This is to be a-.season of fur and velvet  anvway and the broad hand around, the. skirt, the large shawl  collar and deep 'cuffs of fur are becoming and can bo trans-  foi-rod to cloth or volvot costume when desired. A charm-  ���iafely inconsistent costume is of moussclinc. do soie or silk  voHe made up with sealskin and lined with satin. This is  too eccentric to be generally recommended, but the idea can bo  worked out in.tho satin, without the veiling of nioussol.no de  S' Strange fashions or detai s of trimming aro popular  this season on account of the permitted combination of velvet and C with other materials, nnd it is interesting to note  how by to uso of tho velvet or fur new lines can. be given  nd a model that would bo unbecoming be transformed into  one that is both smart- und attractive. The long plain panel  down the fron"and tho band around the lower part ot the  skrt cin be arranged to give length, while flat bands and  sltirt can  ne ��".in  i $      with-spices between, if caro-  fulfv 1^11^ S- ��A. weak look short and stout,  butwill give a slender appearance. _  This season the short skirt gown seems destined to receive  more attention than usual, on��J**���*%*r$���b-��^ b��  cause short gowns are unprocedontlj  fashionable.  LAZY MEN AEE   GOOD  HUSBANDS  Tll.yi' intcrcriting international .que!"-  tion, as lo why so many American  girls prefer to marrv Knglishmen,  is being laised in London aiient flei-  trudc Athcrtoii "s < declaialigri that if  she ever mames "again tAi$ will marrv  tin-.Englishman. As usuel, local eouir.  pliiceucy has 'docidod it tn )>q b'ecaii-tl'  the home product has more domestic virtues. t But.v..arl B., llajisen in the  "i-Miiiiif Hot,'' cypresses u new- view'of  the question.'  Ho  ba,y^* <  As' a man, 1 can't tell what the girib'  preference, should be,'ibut 'i* a�� American, I caii make a guess as to why,.in  Englishman'should- interest an*American girl when she , .stalks hi in in his  native   wilds.    , ' ���   n   ' s "  The matter can_ certainly have- nothing to do with breeding, for the 'Ameii-  Cin'is not behind'the ,lCngli��hman iu  delicacy.' A partisan of the Amenc-i'i  might fairly maintain-hi? superiority  in this respect, for the real Knglishman  is often unsparing'"'of thc feelings pi'  Others, while the real\Ainc4,ican would  rather lose a toothvthnii speak 'a hard  word. Jt can have nothing, to do with  {���jObinnpolitanibin, if we, mean' hy cosmopolitanism the urbanity which 'enables' one to get on anywhere without  friction, for in this thc Sew, Yorker can  give'the Londoner cards and .spades and  beat him out with one eye shut. Nor  can it have anything to do with cuK  ture, for. if wo have any national vice,  it is culture.    t (       ,      '  1 At the en'd0of the day the New Yorker's brain is tired from work, aisd he  wants to be amused, while tho Londoner, who hates work, and hasn't done  anything anyway, just > begins to use  his brains, o Th�� Londoner's brains are  always saved for opiuions-iy-dognias or  how to run thc cosmos. The" Londonor.'s  opini'ons make him democratic: the Am-  eiican's make, him orthodox. The American1 offer's you a cigar; the Londoner  a pipe.,. On treading on your toes, the  American apologises, "I bog your pardon." The Londoner bites' off "Sorry!" ^lorning, noon,' and night the  Loudone'r , dresses to ' please, himself;  morning, noon, and night ,the American  pleases to' drebs like everybody else.  Thero is a type of the American; there  'arl* innumerable types of Londoners., '  It is, this unflagging zeal in opinions  that makes, the Englishman interesting.  Far from being a hide-bound conservative, he is a democratic Socrates, often  a nuisance, going the rounds to convert  other people to. his views. This is tho  special ,charm 'of the Englishman���he  makes you think. He is hospitable;  he is a gracious host: he is a good follow aud thorough-going���but so are  other people���*-o are we. It is only  when there is an opinion in the air, no  mutter what, that he brings in u flood  of new idea*-, together with his habit  of positivism, and leaves the American  miles behind. He's the product of tho  environment that will make for to-  moriow's bettei dcmociacy.  FOR  THAT NEW HOUSE  Sackett Rlaster Board  The Empire Brands of Wail Plaster  MANUFACTURED ONLY BV  The Manitoba Gypsum Co.; Limited  am  VV  rhB;  ralS*  "i:v  f-Mae.  cf-  fgfS,  r    -1  m  ''I  iJnat  y mm.  X  !'  " ���<���  'iuLfB.  .* -1  wnrmrBo, hax.  CARTRIDGES  For  Rifles, Revolvers' and   Pistols  Winchester, cartridges in ��� all  calibers Jrom .22 " to ' .50, ,' shoot  where you 'aim. when the /trigger,  is "pulled. ,v They are always"  accurate, reliable and uniform:1  Shoot them and You'll'Shoot-WelL  Always Buy Winchester Make.  THE  RED  BRAND  **MlM^'fc*fli*'MM'^����HM*tamwww��fe  '<    �� I  ���*.    P I  nedj "Weak, fVeitrr. W��terr E)r��.  Relieved By Murine ,Eye Remedy. Trj  Murine For - Your Bye Troubles. .Too  Will Like Murine. It Soothes. '60c At  Your Druggists. Writs For Bye Bookl  Free.   Murine Eye Remedy Co., Toront*.  '  A  BON". MOT       "    '  THE "Entente Cordiale'" may be all  'very well, but it caused no little  inconvenience a few days ago to  a certain well-known and.populur avi-  atoi, who, at a dinner given to famous  flying men, where a great many I'rench  guests were p^soiit^ was, on entering  thc room, pressed to propose tho health  bf the French aviators present���if possible, iu, their own  language.  The airman's vocabulary of the  French language was strictly limited;  but, nevertheless, ,hc attempted to do  his best, and ho struggled gallantly, with  his task. Whether or no he made himself intelligible to the foreigners is a  mystery that has never yet been solved.  "However, his fiionds were very pleased and proud of his performance; 'ind,  when he Mind finished, there were loud  calls for a speech in  KngliMi also  "Ladies and gentlemen"���said the  aviator���"it is most awfully good ut'  you to show jour appreciation of toy  efforts to speak in the French tongue,  but I nm sine jou can have no idea of  the torture I endured ever since coming  into this room -Alien I learned the task  beforo ine. 'Believe me, I've been suffering a -perteel agony���tho thought  of what was befoie me completely spoilt  my excellent dinner, I assuie you���  even the whiteimit became 'botes  noires' 'for  n.c."  10,000 students and 010 teachers.  ' Damascus has the honor ot being the pldest  clt-v*  Thc most costly book in the woild is  a^ Hebrew Bible, owned by the German  Government, which *x few vears a��ii refused the Pope's offei of ".$12.7,000' for  it. .The most costly' medicine a' few  years ago was .metallic, gallium, which  sold for $150,000 a pound; but radium  is* now the priceless gem of the medical  world,,.selling for' more than that price  an'uounce? A man would.Uiavc to be'  exceedingly ill before sending for. such  a prescription,'oven though he weie a  millionaiie. * ,,   " ,     ",, ..  Though orchids frequently bring  prices that make the poor man stagger,  the highest price .for a single flower was  given foi" a tulip in Amsteidam by an  enthusiast, who paid $250,000 for it.  The Rothschilds,smoko the most eostly  cigars that are made���the Henry Clay  Sobranos, which cost $1.50 each. They  aro wrapped in gold loaf and packed in  little inlaid cedar-wood cabinets.  '  SMM/s Gishe  quickly slops 'coughs, cures colds,   heals  etae Ihront and lundv     '-.     -    ,  2S cents  SNUFF  r  *t--  ^'.-^ W**...  ***���,  In conso-  Seigo  Costume  with  Soutache Braid  Ouo ugl.> creature having served as a model for t stone  efligy on so famous a church as that at Rouen in tho seventh  ceiitury, it is easily conceivable that it may have stl the  fashion for other churches. The superfluous hideoiisness of  so many of these objects certain]}- supports* tho notion' that  iu part their sculptors were actuated by the idea of frightening the uncanny element from the sacred edifices of the  worshippers.  The beginning of all forms for tho gargoyle is the dragon,  and toward tho end of the thirteenth century, :when the  propriety of adopting this creature had become "an old tradition of church architecture, the form of tho monster was  transformed into a thing of some approach to graco and elegance. In the meantime, however, almost every bird and  quadruped of ovil repute and of a figure that could by any  malevolent ingenuity bo distorted into something frightful  had been summoned to the spiritual defence of tho church;  and, when animal shapes had been made to undergo every  contortion that could be conceived, thoy wore combined with  human figures and faces. '  : And so it happens that on many of the finest cliurchcs  in Christendom may be scon not only almost every kind of  bird and beast, real and legendary, but. everything uncanuy  and diabolical in human form.  SOME  BIG   THINGS  THE tallest monument is the Wa*-h-  inf,toi! obelisk, 551 feet high; but  the t*illcst monolith is in Karnak,  Fgypt, being 100 feet in height. The  highest chimnev, me.isuring 474 feet, is  in Glasgow. The laigo't aqueduct is  ti"o is the Croton of.Ncw York, which is  tlmty-eight miles long, but tho longest  e\er   built   is   in   Peru,   360    miles   iu  length,    v  .   , ���'*'.''' ���'���    ���������  i'lho''deepest coat mine is  near .Lambert," Belgium, 3,nu().feet deep: the biggest dock .is, at Cardiff, Wales: and, the  l Mlongest   electric   light., is   at.   Sydnt;y  lighthouse. Australia;" while tiio,largest  lighthouse is at Cape, Henery, Virginia,  being 105 feet high and eight feet thick.  The greatest bank is the  Bank of England; 'in .London;   the   oldest  college   is  liuiversitv College, Oxford, founded  in  1050;  thc" largest library, the National,  in    Paris,   containing    nearly . 3,000,000  volumes.     The   largest . theatre   is, tho  Paris    Opera    House,    covering   .three  acres; the largest bronze statue, .that'of  Peter,   tho    Great,   iii    St.   Petersburg,  weighing 1,100. tons.'   The biggest stone  statue is" in Japau, forty-four feet high;  tho largest college is in Cairo, with over  A CENSUS OF PESTS  T is probable that few ^persons save  naturalists ever consider the enormous amount of life other than human which exists in any country, civilized ot not, dci'scly peopled or thinly  ucttled. "A plague of rats in Loudon,  within recent years, prompted an interview with a distinguished' scientist.,  who estimated that within the aTct of  Greater Loi.don there were*twenty million rats���more than three times- as  many rats as people  Sparrows undoubtedly come nc.vt in  point of numbers among London's  warm-blooded population; but the scientist prefened to make his estimate  cover all the birds ir. the United Kingdom. Ho believed that the bird population would average eight hundred to the  square mile. That would gi\e a total  of nearly ninety-seven millions. Thus  the bird population outnumber thc human  by moro than  two to  one.  As for the insect population, that is  quite beyond any statistician; but, allowing that each bird cits only fifty  insects a day, British birds Would consume more than a million injects in a  year. Yet such an estimate seems quite  futile when we'consider that the insect  population of a single eheiry tree infested with aphides was estimated by a com  pctont authority to be twelve millions.  Lord Avebury once calculated th.it a  single ants' nest might contain as many  as four hundred thousand indivulu.il  insects. Recent researches have shown  that these figures were too high; yet  the -actual facts are ii��toni-hing enough.  A j. ronch entomologist killed the .nit*-  in fivo hills by moans of a poiponou:. jjas,  and undertookctho prodigious'labor of  counting the dead. Th'* result showed  that in the smallest hill tiiore wore  nearly eighteen thousand ants; in the  largest, ninetj four thousand; and no  man would dine estimate how ininy  ants escaped.  Siamese imports of alcoholic beverages list year amounted to '?.">47,1I2,  but.only $301-of it was.from the United  States���California , wines. .'���',  Corns, and warts disappear- when  treated with, Holloway's Corn Cure  without leaving a scar.  SNUFF, to the ordinary individual, is  * just snuff,  nothing  but  snuff.  He ,  i would  not  apply  to   it, even   the-6,  modified classification of eggs; that is,    '  new-laid eggs, fresh eggs, and eggs. But  he   would   be .hopelessly   wrong.     Ac-   '  cording to the'New'York Evening Post fy  thcic is a shop on  Broadway where  it ',  impossible to.-obtain  two  hundred distinct .varieties" i/f  snuff.'    There *-is  the  dark  Black  Happen  from   Franc,*;  the  Do   Adrien  Bolpit-'made,'from   Perique '  tobacco, the Irish 'and Scottish snuffs,'  tho snuffs from Austria, from Portugal,  f rcim Germany, irom Russia, and many'  other, lanus.    Who uses them ? Connoisseurs, travelers who have picked up'the  habit, anu foreigners are ready buyers. *  But   thc   great   field   for   the   saio   of  snuff is in the South.    There its use is  still very general.    Some folk take it in  tho good old-fashioned way, by a pinch  inhaled   through   the   nostrils,   but   the  working population,  the  mill  hands especially,   use   it   differently,   by   "dipping."   For this a small stick is usually   necesbary,  on   which   the   posvder   is  ponred and which is then applied to the  inside of the1 mouth, and especially tho  gums.'    Some  varieties are  exceedingly  costly, priced, as they are. at from' thirty to forty dollars a pound.  IGNIS" FATUUS'  SCIENTISTS have never explained to  their satisfaction tho light known ,  popularly as tha "will-o'-the-  wisp" and also known-as ignis fatuus.  The phenomenon has been attributed to  tlie combustion of carbons and sulphurs  ignited by sulphuretted hydrogen. This  theory uas been shown to be a fallacy  by persons who have passed their hands  through the so-called .fire and felt no1  heat. The strange firo flies fastest over  cemeteries and over lowland and  swamps when no wind is blowing. Superstitious people attribute tho flickering  fires to the souls of thc dead. The most  plausible theory is that tho phenomenon  is due to radioactive emanations rising  ,from beneath the ground:  THE SONG OF THE TRAMP  I gather here and there a pic,  And hero aud there a biscuit;  I snatch a spoon wnen no one's by.  It always pays  to  risk  it.  I sleep at noon where waters flow  To  soothe  the  weary  bummer,  For men may come and men may go,  But'I go ou all summor.  T ride beneath the rushing freight  From Boston  to Chicago;  I watch each chance to desecrate  Tho bo\ of Wells & Fargo.  I sing and whistle as I go���  November finds me lonely,  For in November falls the snow���  I walk in summer only.  i-  '? "  I  ^���t    I  * w f  :*J-^h      "h  *    ���!  The Krnpp steel w'th which Dreadnoughts arc sheathed is ninde by  "bulling" ordiu.irv molten stool in  huge cauldrons, holding from forty up  to ono hundred tons of metal. Small  quantities ot chromium, nickel, and  maiiganeKe are added to the mass whilo  it is in a state of effervescence.  t.'-i.  aulckly   ��Cop�� oadh*. ,cur����  colds, ��� Ii.oal>v  ui* tlarM*. aatd tunas.        �� - ���   ���        3d eaais*  The Poor Man's Friend.���Put up in  small bottles that are easily portable  and sold for a very small sum, Dr.  Thomas' .Eclectric Oil possesses more  powor in concentrated form than one  hundred times the quantity of: many  unguents. Its cheapness and the varied uses to which it can bo put mako it  the poor man's friend. No doalor's  stock is complcto without it.  perfect quality and  absolute purity of  the tobaccos used in  the manufacture of  mmbrnm,  CegaretTes.  ..\i   ..,.!,.. , . -     ���.���..  ;!-,��� ������V.h'l:.i2 .   *!  'fy, ���     .-.    ;.,.',,'  AAfA-biAy.  ���mmr  !a mii  byJfiAJ 4  .Hblf-yy, l  ���A-ilii A  aIa^Ta  i.j i y -  1:.f f~ A  V-bbtbyU  .A; AAA;  H '*'!  A  m>xi]  .A.'bi.b 'I  i  ].I.:,;!.,  A  .: ;|,  A  'C -  A. A  mm  ���W. .-*-'���;���'���''' ii ~-   -THEE -KEA'DER, MtDYlE, -BRITISH. COJjm?Bl��L  ���  lA  , 1"r"  /���A  U    P  d .,A<  T  ��� r  j;  i ,**���  ,!.   j.'  "-"i-f     ,    <  ��***��  i- 'Ah  fciHI  IP'"'"  ft''  .   *  i   ir  r c  ��. *  Y>-!;i  V i  A ' '  *fc,.%  {'       *'  .            L                   t  tf*  l"  7  .  tf.  f--vx-  J  s, ��fc  'i  3     '  " V i-  ,*             ,  '    *:  W*f A.    '  <  i #.".'���  '1  ���T i  ' jjSEKSE  "id i��"  b^nMusrHMcnas.* .^..-v*.  :^22fss*ts5er!��-~  JPJEJYIE LEJ!_EI1._  'JPublisUedin.^he interest of the peopje  ' ' ' ,- ,  ofiM oyie and .Kabt,Kootenay.  -]��Y J.. SAlY'Itf f.  lJ'JB!-ISJiWl.  CukioiT "  >SW  ���   MArhAop .hUH-.gaiMiOi'  piled and.left alpng ,the fright  of-way, lo become a fire' trap  of the worsjt .description iu. the  dry season. -Moreover .after  fires have lseen started and  spread off the rights pf way  tlie railway companies dp not  seem'to consider .that they  jhave any' further ;duty ip try-  to control such fires.  F1UDA.Y, DECEMBER, 10,   1.110.  r  *\  HOLIDAY  iS-.  We Give Azuay  , Absolutely Free of Cost  The inmates of  t3ie  Louis-  ���* I <       �� .       - I.'  ;iana' $tate As^Umi are arrang-  -ing to.publish a paper.   Many  ^regard it, as a .crazy' vjidertak-  j rig. ���Pji'pviii c'e.  ����������� * -*-����� ������i��� ��� , ,  1  ,The:��l. Eugene mine still  jnahitauisk's place- as 'one  of  , 'the,heavy shippers .pf'isi^veiA  lead'pre! This is not ,nn idle  assertion.,    The   figures  tell  , -the stp^. ^ '_-<  A    pastor    of  'an  -Easten  ^cliurch   has   struck' ^poii   a  simple "aud -effective 'way   of  / inducing the womcu.to jrerpove_  A^heir-bats^duriug :$ie 'service.'  He merely requests .thai  all  under. ���' ''35 -< 'kindly   .remove  their headgear",   and   in   less  ' than two minutes there is not  Xi crowned head in the-house.1 "  <����������-���:�����C-��� S��:ce6���������66���������eS'��*��  |     ,      CHINOOKERS ij  (Sj)okesiaiiurJlcvlew.) *  The best of whiskey sometimes  gets the best of men.  One of tho 'beautiful thoughts  of the season is that the ice qmn  Ims tq buy coitl.  (Did'you,see the sign?  We have the  ....     "���    i  r. floods.  A sacrifice-tyelow coal.    Kid   body dolls.  regular'7Scand $1.00,  Sale, 30c.    <   ���  ��� It's a pity that about tho ,ouly  thing that rhymes with "carol"  Beoms to be "ban-el." '    ,    ������  * The modern spirit leans too  much to what we cmi get rather  than what we cud do.      . '  Some men seem to think  is ft place to go after - every  place is closed up.  home  other  What's the use of saving money  on the upper berth' aud thau paying it out hi tho diner?   ���,'h  After a loud talker has yapped  for several minutes) did .'you ever  notice the' effectiveness of. the  man .with a quiet voic:e?'  Hon. ' Richard'    McBricle  r celebrated -his  fpvLieth   birthday yesterday. 'The  premier  .was born, in   \Ve,w .Westminister on ipecember 15th, /1S70-  -He ^,'els ;9nly   3^   years   old-  .when ihe becanie prjsne minis-:  ,tcr.  v The -\vhole people ol the  province;   without"''-regard. ���to |  -party afEUation, >vish Premier  : Mc%i.deiuany happy returns  - -of the day. >��� j  -,. That the possibilities ;of the  ^west are almost^ unlimited is  ,well   illustrated   iu   the case,  ;of  Mayor  ~L.   J).   Taylor 'of  ,, Hiram Hobbs says: "A feller  that plays the parlor organ and  sings ballads most.always has no  sense about other things."    .  tfThe man who fervently au-;  nounces that'he. just, loves1 children has no< hesitation in barring  them out' of' his rented apartments.        ��� ,  ''Have you read the president'9  message?" ?    . .,  "Certainly.V  '   i �� ' '     ,i  J ' "I congratulate you," *     r'^  "You   needn't.    "I'm   ar- proofreader."  A Sure Cure  Along felt, want ,1ms at-.last  been supplied. ^K. Bi-ookljrn -in-',  ventor'b as devised a remedy for  snoring. Jt consists of 'a, simple  adjustable "sling "that holds" the  jaws,in position and' controls, the  boisterousnasal, currents. " lb , is  called the "Anti-Snoror,". and no  family should be without one.  Below is ' a,,testimonial from> a  woman in'-Yonkers:A   *     A    ' <  "My'husband \ised to look like  a subway entrance when *��� he' wia,s  asleep"and he threw'off a line of  disturbances that sounded like  a live stock train in a smash-up,  hut one, of tnese contrivances  completely sterilized hig"'snoos'e.<  The first night he wore, it he was  so quiet I had towalie him up' to  make sure he .wasn't dead."  Edison on Hereafter  Vancouver,  ago  -he  -broke,  FifteeijL years  was in Vancouver  after   .coming   down  -from the Skeena river .where,  he,had been prospecting. In  time  he became  manager  of  .lhe    Vancouver   World,-  and  '.from that time 911 his progress  \was rapid.'  The latest   arrival   in , the  ���journalistic field is   the   Cres-  lon   Vallei^   -Echo,   with   R.  ,0'B. Fitzgerald as editor aud  John   Atherton  as   manager.  -The faqt that Creston is   sup-  ���.porting      tw9      newspapers  .speaks   we,H   for   the   place.  'The Echo   is   a  .;pix   ,��o]umn  " publication and starts out with  a satisfactor\r   amount   of  ad-  ,vcstising patronage.  The   annual  report  .provincial   chief   fire  of .the  ranger  tdeals    with    solid   facts   and  points 911I many .truths.    His  .suggestion     that   brush   and  flashings  be  burned  late  in  .ihe fall or early in the   spring  is ai^ excellent one.     Hv  also  .suggests that the railway coin-'  ���pauies put on; more adequate  patrol during the. dry   season.;  . ,He says the most .dangerous  c a use .of fires and the   hardest  fo coutr.ol is the railway -Iqco-  juotives.    -The rights x>f  .ways  .are not' properly '..cleared   in  ,the   first    instance    and   the  grQwth is  allowed  Xo  gather  from  year   to'year.      In'..the  f.-il-l    and   spring   this   yearl  growth of bushes   is  cut and  JJpre ,is a statement made by  Thomas A. JEdison the other, day.  "No, I do not believe a man's  mind lives after him. His work  lives after him, but his work is a  material thing.  "The Golden Rule 13 all that is  needed. I'm dead five hours;  every night, and when I die and  decompose I ' shall live only in  phonographs.^indtickers and storage batteries. ,1 shall not be playing a harp or boiling in oil or  haunting anyone. I shall be  dead."  " ��� *'.  Big Stock Farm  Fred K. Hurry, the Creston  dairyman, has iornied his husi-  ness into a partnership with an  increased capital. The intention  of the company is to stock the  reclamation farm near there with  GOO or 700 head of beef cattlo and  ���v large lmmb.ar of hogs. The  dairy business will also be enlarged. From information obtained it will only be a short time  until this company will be to  Creston and this district what the  Hazel wood company is to Spokane.  30 per cent cut  iOX  Dicssimr Casoc,   -Manicures,   Atomisers,  Pin    Ti iy*, ' V/ot;k   Tn-lfi,   Bowing-Sets,  Toys., Gaines,    n-aol--*-,   Dre?*;.-'!   Dolls,  Teddy ik.ir^'aiul J)ecoiatiou*�� at ,   .  , , -   .*      ,  The MOYIE  DR^G  &  STATIONERY' STORE.'  The People'* Common,Sense Medical Adviser, in Plain  English, or Medicine Simplified, by R. V. Pierce, M. 1).,  Chief Consulting Pliysioiart to the icvalid*.' Hotel and Surgical Institute ut Huffalo, a book of J008 large pages nnd  over 700 illustration-*, in strong ptq^r covers,'to any one sending 31 one-rant  ttamps to cover cost of mailing only, or, in Preach Cloth binding for ,50 stumpi.  Over 660,000 copies of this completj Family Doctor Book were sold in cloth  'binding at regular price of $1.50. Aiterwards, one nnd a half million copies  ' were, given away as above. A new, up-to-date revised edition n now ready  for mailing. Better lend NOW, before all are gone. Address "Wobld's Di��-  fWJSARY Medical Association, R. V. Pierce, M. D., President, Buffalo, N.' Y.  ��K. PIERCE'S   FAVORITE , PRE8CBIPTIOX  , .THE ONE REMEDY far woman's peculiar aQments food' cnongk  .that its makers 'aro not  afraid  to print om   its outside wrapper  ks  every ingredient.    No Secrets���No Deception. ' '  THE ONE' REMEDY for women wbich   contains   no alcohol and   ,.  no habit-forming drugs.    Made from native inedicautl forest roots  of well established curative" value.' '                            "                                       '   ; ' r=r~r. ,   '               ..     jc��^- *  ������ ���       ���������    ,      1    ,. mm-  BUSINESS   LOCALS.  Fancy'and staplo groceries, for  Christmas at Crowe liros,  Crowe Bros, havo lately received  a shipment of Five 'Roses flour.    ,  Splendid" views of , tho Rocky  mountains' in and arouud Bunll.  for sale at the Moyie .Drug a &ta-  tionery Store.     ', .','''  ,. Christmas cards, and all * kinds  of goods ' suitable for Christmas  giffc3 at ,the Moyie Drug &'Stationery store.  Mrs. L. Macdonald, North Tavistock street, is prepared to , trim  and' remodel,'hats, also furi and  velvet toques.       .1 *��� , ,-*  ���  IMiss-L. M^ Scott, trained - nurse  of Rathweir Hospital, Winnipeg,'  is ready for,, engagements of any  kind. ,i\latsrniLy a -specialty.  Moyie.     ,'',..  LIQUOR ACT, 1910  1     j ' ���>    *  Section 49  Once Was Enough  They met by chance,  they'd never met before;  They met but once, > '  And she was smitten sore.  They never-met again���  .Don't cjire to, I allow,  They met but ,oncp���  The auto and the cow.  Mine Victims  Buried  .Last Tuesday at 1-Mrirmore 21  of the .victims of the Bellevue disaster were buried' at Blairmore.  Bight hundred were in the f uno-  ral procession. The total number dead is about 31.  Musicians Good.    Poor Show  The "Joshua Simpkins" com:  pany held forth at' Morley hall  Tuesday night. The baud and  orchestra were good, but' the play  itself was below the averege.  The K aud H cigar has jumped  to prominence through the ex-  ellent flavor of the tobacco out  of which -it is ^aade.  Notice'is hereby   given that," on  the'25th day of December , next,  application will  be  made  to' the  Buperintendent'of Provincial Police for the transfer of the licence  for the sale of liquor by retail in'  and upon the premises,, known  as  the 'International' Hotel,  situate  at Moyie, B.'0.',itfrom   Frances L.  Taylor, to M. J. 'Bonner of British  Columbia.   ., '-A-.-  .  ,N y" ��� VA'  ]   Dated this 25th day'of Noyem-  ber, 1910. 1 /''';"    X: '/'\ ..���������'/  ^   FRANCES L; TAYLOR,   ',  ���"/-'", Holder pf Licence.  -      l -MICHEAL J. BOVNER;'   '  ' .Applicant for Transfer.  St. ; Joseph's   Convent.  KEl.SON.B. O.  jrfoarding and Uny School' conducted by Sisters of St. Joseph, Nelson,  B. C. Commercial and business  courses a specialty. Excellence and  swift prpgresa .characterize ench .department. Parents should write for,,  particulars. Qne .monthf-assures the  public of *he thoroughness of the  Sisters' methods of leaching. Terms  com.mv.uce January^' April aud Sept  Pupils' are admitted^during the  term.   '  INTERNATIONAL  HOTEL.  This hotel is now under new  ' management, and is first class  in every respect  M. J.   BONNER,  I. O. O. F.  .h^j*:    oWJldey I>odtfe N"of 4 4.  ^7,��Ja21!' (��  Meets Tuesday evenings' iu' the  Miners' Union  hall.     Sojourning  Odd Fellows, cordially'invited. .  N. W. BqBDBTT,    ;\ F.'J. Smyth,  Noble Grand.'    ��� Sccr'y.1  Bt. KiiigJ-nCjI.oilEo Ko, 37  k. of; p."  irlccts every Thursday  evening in' McGregor,  ha"!! al S .o'cloc'lr. '' Visi  ting brethren welcome  ..AmertGili-/ ,, E'. A. Hiul  Chancellor Com. A   K. R.   ��Ss. ��� s"  Do you realize that your  health is your chief asset?  That your1 nerve force is  your bank account?  You can draw ou- it just so many  drafts of so much each���and then" you  arc through for all time. Nature honors no over-drafts. When ycu'r he-tlth  deposit is ' exhausted, you, arc out '0f  business.    , ''  ZOiqiNTESX   TREATMENT  " A sure and 'permanent cure in all  diseases * ot  men-Nervous Weakness,. Varicose Veins  Hydrocele, Blood and Skin Disorders  Sores, rUlcers, .Kidney, " Bladder and  Rectal"diSOrderS,'and all special ' ailments com.  m'on, to men.'    * A    ,. g,.   . - .,  �� , l j i�� i O j I  ���    Best Anatomical.Museum iii.the'Northwest  '���CONSULTATION'^REE  '  If you cannot come to Spokane for' free'consultj/ition now  write,for our free booklet, , -     ' a , i  ,i     Dr. KELLEY'S MUSEUfyl/  .    .'2^,0.'Howard 8t ' ��,   ^   ���,  ' 'SPOKANE, Wa'sli '  SV*>>MV<VS^/��V'uVV^V\>VViVVVVi/VVVV^  -THE-:  Selk'lrk' Lodce,'  No. 515  ,   ,  a. *���: x a.. .11,".  Regular   meetings'  ' n   tlie , first"'Wed:  esday  '"'of,  'each  month.   '    A "  Visiting brethren welcome.     ',/  '-    '    H.[,Chapman,*W. M..' ���  ":,  -,   , ; <*N .W. Burdett; Secretary ��� r  Moyie   Miners\ Union  Wo. 71, w,F. ofM,      /  Meets in Miners'* Union Hall ev,-'  ery Saturday .evening/ j Sojourn  ing members are cordially invited  to'attend. ,      A ' ��� </   a ���   ��� .  -i  Joe  McLaren '  <,     1 ���* *v  -- President.  ,'James'Rpberts  ' .'* Secretary  Harvey,.,' 'McCarter\&  ,\ ;   "Macdonald.  ,:; ?  *���*...     .     ��� '     >  ." Barriaters,' Solicitors,"Notaries,' Etc"'  Cranbrook., -: '-   ,B., C.  W. F. GURD, '  BAR1U8TKK, HOLIOITOR,  KTO.     ,'"  CRANBROOK. B. C  ,    DR. P. E. MILES  Dentist,  Cranbrook,    ,        u% C.  G-eorge fi Thompson,  Barrister,    Solicitor   .,  Notary Public, ic.  CRANBROOK,       British Coluaiuia  W. R. BEATTT.  1 Embalmer and Undertaker,  Phone 9.' CRANBROOK  Plan Tear to Europe  Rev. Robt. IjLughes of Cranbrook is organizing a party to  visit England early next summpr.  The party will leave Vancouver  the last \yeek in , May next and  che tour will be made through  England, Ireland, and Scotland.  The trip will cast $3,97.50., Complete particulars will be furnished  by Hr. Hughes.  The Royal Seal cigar has been  before the smoking public for a  ioaeu years. It is made in Nelson  \\\6\ can be bought iu nearly  every mountain town.  v-  METAL   MARKET.  Xbw V.ork���Bar salver, 5-1  Lead -^k.aO.A  London���Lead, .f 13 -3s  cts.  Gpllar Bag, $1.00  J^BJS CoUor Bag frould m��kc a  %^J most practical and attractive  Christmas Gift for any man. C It  is madQ of fine brown morocco  leather, lined with ,silk, hag leather  draw strings nnd tassels, and holds  12 collars.  CATALOGUE H  will be sent free upon request. It,  contains 132 pages of illustrations  of Jewelry, Silverware, etc, reproduced in colors.  RYRIE BJSOS. LIMITED  Diamond Mwohants, .tcwalera  and Silversmiths  134-13B-138 V0NCE ST.     -      TORONTO  Jab. Rtbib, Harsv Rtrib,  President. Sec.-Treas.  PROPRIETOR*.  Victoria Street.  MOYIE  Moyie Hotel  P. F. JOHNSTON Prop.  This lioLcl is new and well finished.  The tables arc supplied with the  best the market affords. The bar  is filled with the best brands of  liquors and ciLjars.  Headquarters for  Commercial and Mining Men  ���l  Moyie           ^- C.  We  Are Agents For  THE PITNER LIGHTING CO.,  of Chicago, and have a,,  complete   stock   of  Gasoline   Chandelier*,  Arc    Lamps,  Mantles, etc.  The cheapest and best light on  the market.  J.  H. RINGrROSE  -   Sole agents f <?r Southern B. C.  I'.U- Uox, 155.  T. T. .McVlttie,CE.,r L.S.' H.  V. Parker, l! E  McVITTIE & PARKER  Provincial Land Surveving  railway & mining   15nginukk1ng  Estimates Furnished.  OFFICES  Fort Steele P. O. Box 25.  Cranbrook P. O. Box 11.  Notice to  iemen  NELSON  If you want anything in the  line of clothing or men's furnishings, try  C. A.F00TE  THE TAILOR  We carry'in; stock tlie goods  to make an u'p-t6--date; suit  made in town, or we can get  you a special ordered: suit  made to your measure. We  have ready-to-wear Campbell's  clothing,, the best made and  fitting clothing in Canada.L.  C. A. Foote  Merchant Tailor  ftlilot&L  *   ',   DJESAlJXjnEHA  HllOH. , I'opa.'  Liirs^e"eittnplo,, room   in*, connection  with house for commercial men. Best  of ii';coniinodu.lion.    ,7".,' "���'    ,y"  ,' 'Hciidquarters lor ��� Com-",'  morciul and Mining Jlon.  Quebxsawe'  MOVfE,  o p.q de'sahlnier;  ' OEALEIt   IN  1 ���     I,' ���  -,, PROMPT .DELI VE BY. i  aureus' Avk   ,, MOYIE  SEND YOUR,-..;.\V,0*K , JO - THE  *J     y\      i      ^.-"~J -1 -^   0-     ^'       e?    ~'*y.    r  .. All White', Labor.  Laave work with the , local agent  A. B. STEWART  Shamrock Creamery. Butter  'Shamrock-Leaf Lard  - '        Shamrock Hams  'and     , '  , t  Imperator Bacon^  For sakf by" all  first' .class  grocers and       ...  P BURNS & CO  Ltd  MOYIE.  B. .0.  ' 1WY* YOUR '  Cigars  Tobaccos - *  O'  .,  '        -  .      " '' ' '  Fruit and I  -  ' ��� A"       -.''''  Coiifecfioherv  FROM   ���  "^A.,'B.., Siewart  r  Dr.Ar!."E.; HALL  DENTIST  1 j-* *  The Expert Crown and Bridge  r I   * I  0  \, Worker. ,  -.',,''',       .      i  yOffice over Mr. Short's'  ���*\ Wall     'Paper ' ''Store ��,  i ���       i., ���*  Artfistrong Ave.j c *'Cranbrook  -t     ' , ���.,*���,, STOP AT THE ,'  COSMOPOLITAN    ;         .��. "*l f   '  .HOTEL '  t   WHEN" IN'  '; CRANBRCOK  E. II. SMALL, .11 uiiRcer. i  ' Good roomH, good  tables nod bsr  , and first class sample room.-.  WATER NOTICE.  Notice is hereliy given thai an application will he made under Tart V. of  the "Water Act, 1909," to obtain a licence in  tlie Cranbrook Water District.  (fi.) The mime, address, and occupation of the applicant, Percy Thomas  Haywood, Rancher, Kingstjatc.  (l>.)r?."he nam-, of the lake, stream  or source [if unnamed, thc description  is] spring on Iv. boundary of pre-emption 1230.  (c.) The point of (liic-rsion* at the  -spimy.  I'd.) The* quantity of water applied  for [in cubic fixt psr r.c-condl one.  (e.) The character of the proposed  works: dam, flumes and ditches.  (f.) The premises ou which the  water is to be used [describe same] preemption 1230 on the Kar.t bank of  Moyie River about 3 miles South of  Cur/.on.  (g) ..The purpose for which lhe  water is to be used:   irrigation...  (h.) If for irrigation describe the  land intended to be irrigated', giviu.i*:  acerage: ' pre-emption 1230 about 160  acres.  (j.) Area o/ Crown land intended  to be occupied by the proposed works:'  none. . ��� '..  [k.] This notice was posted in, December, 1910 and application will be^  made to the Commissionerou Hit. 17th  day of January,   1911.  [l.'J Give the names and addresses  of any riparian proprietors or licensees  who or whos lands are likily to be affected by the proposed works, either  above or below the outlet: none.  y PRRCY T.  HAYWOOD,  A' , '���.".   ' '     jKiiii-sgate.  B. C.  I  In this man's day llicre was  little chance for the chap v:lio  staited out in lire as a -vork-  imiu with no speti.il tt.uui"fT-  He w.-is f6redoomcd to work  foi small wagos until P.��a��y  disqualified hy old age. \\it��  VOU it is dillerent. If jo" "*!C  net g--tliil',' ahead :is f.T*t a-* %'>��  should in your cho*-en occupa-  tion, thel C. S. will help \o'i  A record of over 10 years oi  remarkable suet-'-* s in iinnm**.  thousands of  arubit't'i" waK'. *  . earners for better j-c-sitioij". i"'c"'*  increased earnings enables u*-  to state positively thnt we can  , help vou, no matter how .sea."  your time, money, or *- .hic*��tio-i  iuay.be. Don't neglect an*.  possible chances, foi allY?"^.'  meut.  Send this coupon *Vy;tt  .�������������������������������������*��***'*',,��  INTERhATICHAt COftRtSPO'lECNCC SCHOOi-*  ,ly Box 739. SCKANTON, PA.  V.bGEORGE'-r-C: M  Local Re��;sT?entatiye,  P: 0. BOX 30 '".-: .-"FF.RNJH ^  ��� rie��MCTrl.-llii'. "I11.0U1 lurtner 'mP"����T^��"'  .�� ho- I c*n-quality lor a lareer "���*(�� "i.*,tc.l X-  ��� menl In .hr pusllion betore ffhlcl. '. n" "-j .  Foreman I'lum"'  SSHSTt-n-."'  Chemist  Bookkeep<��  5t*gpogrji)tie^  Shuw-Card Writer  Wlnilow Trlmntct  Tlvll Service Uxami.  Ornamental Designer.  Mechanical EnpUeer  Mcchantc��tDrnli!imaa  Foreman Wachiulst  Zfeartcal Encln<;cf  Electilctan  JV��*rer- Scat Ion Supt.  Aicbftect


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