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The Moyie Leader Jan 13, 1911

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Array rtHfc  ���'��� '?.  j(^*^'��*/VV*SWW**V-*AiN<VV  ,  *"* Our   '    ,  ;u/ATCH .REPAIRING  >  satlfies the most exacting  TRY US.  Wilson, the Jeweler.  |C  R   A  N   B   R   0   0   K|  if you want to see ar.d read with   ?  comfort aet a pair of C  WILSON'S GLASSES |  W. H. Wilson, jeweler, optician.v  C   R  A >N   B   R   0   G���e|  MOYIE,B.C.,   FRIDAY,  JANUARY   13,  1911.  "$2 A YEAR'  '���'HI  Our Mail Order System  ' * .  -    '' brings you into close toucli with the  .'     , ,,f,       ,,' actual seat of production.   , '   , ���  ' Our fasec, illustrated, descriptive.,catalogue will,_be_sCTLt to  any address,upon request. Through this niediuju'you'may  .choose tlie best quality godds tit ^reportersprices.'    I       ^  Henry Birks* & Sons, Limitecl,  ���; ieweler-/ mail order house.     ,    '     , Geo. E. Trorey, Man. Dir.  ':'t'    '       VANCOUVER,'B. C:   ,-\        ''   ���'  Skating .Was .Nev^'r Better.  **��� * ,r ��      i  *"      ''*-  i       -1    i  "       ,-��� ���* c     I  ;;We carry Vline oFSkates)'Hockey * r[  .Sticks, Pucks,'Ankle   Supports,"  '..'"-     ��� -' 'Skate Straps.    ���'���   ', - '-'  '". ".*  Head Office  �� INSITRANOB ' and^ MINING'  and 'iNVESTMENT.BROEEES.. -��   y\  :.*.'.'/' ,   ,   .'CRANBROOK, B. C  VV'".-**'     '   "MOVIE'S   LEADING    HOTEL. ;/      ��   ������_   J  lie     fi  '���^The.lieitf of.accommodations ���'���,  ' for. 'the Traveling."'Public. (���  ��up aa& Commodious Sample Rooms. -  ��Billiard' Rooms.  /-���e'j'-'^C-'iA"*?  i' -  "���$ zir^ xvr^ ^^^vr-^ aj** *vr -^"v*- *v-  i McTAVISH & CAMERON Proprietors-  ���#-JVn& tjs '?��� <5"5n5* ^-���'J^^-"'*?-  ���d->^*��-*i*��9��-i*9i��*9->3*'^*i��*5*��*i  |        GENERAL, FLOAT       |  M���efe66�����See��e��66e�����6*466i-5-5di>'  Hay is $10(Ta ton in Quesnel.  ' There are  land.    -  -2J3 Eaglee in Ross-  ���' 'Nelson haa a good ladies' hockey  team this winter. '"  i The bonspiel will,open at 'Cranbrook next Monday, January 18.  ,, ,The mint at Ottawa will begin  this'monch to make coins from  B. C. gold.',      '"���.,.  Pentiefcon will install > a, water  and light system at ad expense of  $200,000.    ' ' ,  -.      ��� '    ' ���      ,->','  'Sixty-four out of: every' one  million- of the' world'sr'inhabitants are blind. "  ' There are - 27 players in the  Rbssland, Hockey Club/'all local  men with the exception of two.  To make it'easier to pick up a  needle an inventor, has placet! a  small" horseshoe magnet on the  side of a thimble.     ' j  The Worst in Years  ' Not in years has there been so  much snow and stormy weather  in Eastern-British Columbia and  Southern Alberta as' the (people  are now experiencing. The train  service along the Crow is knocked  galley west. The storm started  last Sunday and still continues.  In Alberta the thermometer haa  registered as'low as 30 degrees  below zero, andatifcy.ie and Cranbrook probably 10 to 15' degrees  would be the lowest. Prom Ferrate east aTs far.aS'McGillivary the  snow on the level is from Ave to  ten feett-de'ep.- n At die latter  place last Monday' three passen-  ge-trains were stalled'.within a  short, distance of each other.  Little or.no freight is-moving.  . '' > ''i*,., ���   ~   '" ',*,,-'  Associated   Boards  , ./." ,  The regular annual meeting of  the Associated .Hoards of Trade of  Easternti'British Columbia, will  convene at Cres-tori next ..Wednesday, January- 18th. ThVdele-;  gates ^elected, to attend from  iloyie are: R: Campbell, president,  N...W. Rurdett and J. P. Farrell.  The alternates'are - J. W* Fitch,  John McTavish' arid. F.. J.   Smyth."  So far the'' provincial government has refused to graur>any  new hotels liquor liceuses in .the,  towns between Penticton* and  Midway, ���<  "it 'is announced, the'* Graiidt  Trunk Pacific^ railway will bring  hvo'thousand Scotchmen to- this  country to work on railway cbn-  struction;,      !,r'-   , /'..'.*  M0Y1E   BEER  *    M0Y1E  BREWING CO.  ���-'".Califofma^'Mncfeasedr its' coal  output at a greater rate than  any other'state last year, mining  more than twice the quantity  mined the year before.       *      '  Hunt; Is Mayor;\  ~~> ~   r~, ��    *   *',  P. DeYere1 Hunt" was (elected  mayor of Cranbrook yesterday-by  a majority of 55 over' his opponent, James Findlay. His entire'  ticket was also'''elected with' the  "exception of one/ The "successful alder men'., are: j Joseph ,Jack-  sou, J/R.' McNabb,-'Joseph' Camp-  -bell,--D.-J.- Johnson, -A. C. Bowness  and Simon Taylor.  Presented With Watch  How About Your Fire  Insurance?  Have You Any  Estate to Sell?  i.  Any  ���It costs'about 12 cents a'copy  to produce the average magazine  that sells at the news stands for  15 cents. Advertisers in magazines pay at the rate of $1 a page  per 1,000 circulation. That is a  magazine printing 500,000 magazines a month the advertising  rate per month will be $500 a  page-       '_^_   Another Car Shipped  Another carload of ore from  the Society Girl mine is loaded  s,nd ready to be shipped to the  smelter at Trail. This makes the  third car shipped so far this?  mouth and the fifth car in all.  Some of the,'best ore yet taken  out was brought down the hill  yesterday.  Allen Bottomley  Dead  e  Bov  e��^&tt*��ee>��990#����o*s'  9. ���'  Allen Rottomley, who was  taken to the Cranbrook hospital  some three 'weeks ago suffering  with brights disease died there  last Sunday morning, and was  buried at Cranbrook Tuesday  aftcrnoou. Deceased leaves a  wife and two sons in Yorkshire,  England, and a son in Moyie. Ho  was about 50 years of age, and  had beon in this country four  years, two of.which ho lived iu  Moyio. His wife and . two sons  are sai'd to be on their way from  England at the present time.'  While S. ��. Blaylock was , in  Moyie this week'he was presented  with a solid gold hunting case  watch by the staffs of the St.  Eugene and Sullivan mines. The  same parties presented Mrs. Blaylock with a solid gold ' bracelet.  Mr. and Mrs. Blaylock are now  living at Trail. ,  Board of Trade.  There will be a meeting of the  Moyie board of trade at the Leader ottice Monday evening at S  o'clock. Matters pertaining to  the meeting of the 'Associated  Boards at Creston on* the 18th  ���will be discussed. A * full attendance is urged.  Production of Gold  OE the 257,000 ounces of lode  gold, estimated to have been the  total produced in the province in  1910, nearly 1150,000 ounces were  obtained from ores treated at  tlie Consolidated Mining and  Smelting company's works at  Trail.  |        LOCAL ASSAYS 'J  5*53>3��3333^��3d-53S*��3S-33-5��33>n  F. B. Hawthorne of Nelson was"  in town Monday.  It was 1(5 below zero this mprn-  *. ,     '  James' Sullivan, came home  from the hospital Wednesday,'  r  .  The snow   is   about   five   feet  deep at the Society Girl mine.  Cj.JM. Edwards was in "town  yesterday..  - -Tom Summers was down 'from  Kimberlcy the first of,the week:  '  Mrs.   C.   A. , Foote   spent / last'  Sunday at Wat'tsburg.,    iU.    .  '.Teddy   Wat'ts   was', up   from  Wattsburg Sunday.    '       '*  , Strange as   ic .may   seem   the  upper Moyie lake is still open., '  ,;-E., Evans,   mine 'inspector   for  this district, was   in   Moyie   last  Saturday.    , ' <    ���  The new'"officers in the Knights  of Pythias lodge in Moyie will  be  installed next Thursday evening.  "7 FORKITURE     FOR* -'SALE���  Apply to Mrs. Ben.Brosseau.  A son was 'born to Mr. l and  Mrs.'B.'E." Taylor' at the Cranbrook hospital on .Tuesday,"January 10th.        i  Miss    Mcintosh   was   up   from  Cranbrook for, several days' the  guest of Mr.'and 'Mrs.   J.   A.   B.  Macdonald. '       ,'       ���  1'"' ' '  ���   Frank Ransome was over  from  Nelson this   week inspecting the  Society Girl mine,   in 'which'1' he  is a heavy stockholder.' '  W.J..Allen, formerly in business at Marysville but at ..'present  handling ^"Vancouver real estate,  has been' in   Moyie.-for -several  days., .."���   '���".,- �� "-    .\S.     *   , ^.A  Mrs. Miller, wife of Rev. J. W.  Miller, left Thursday for Nelson,  where she will* visit with her  parents for the next two or three  weeks. ��� -    '  J. P. Farrell, secretary of the  Society Girl ' Mining ,Company,  was in Nelson ' and Trail ( during  tKe week on business in couuec-  tion with the company.  M. McNicol, formerly' with the  Porto Rico Lumber Company here,  is opening a lumber yard' in  Ogema, Sask., for the Beaver  Lumber Company. -  *-  James _ Roberts and Marcus  Martin are in Nelson attending  the annual meeting of District  No. 6, .Western Federation of  Miners. Joe. McLaren is acting  secretary of the union during  Mr. Roberts absence.    *  E. H. Small, of the Cosmopolitan Hotel, Cranbrook, has just  put in hi3 hotel a new cash register. This is not an ordinary cash  register, but; one, with electric  light fixtures and the latest type  turned out by the National Cash  Register factory. It is the only  one of its kind in the interior of  British Columbia.  Dance Was Good  .    PEACOCK . BRAND  Self-rising "buckwheat noiir.  Just the thing- for making hot cakes.  31b.   package 40c.  Get tbe Fabit.      Go to  > , ' , ' * '���- * ."'-���'     "     "������'    '���'--    . ' <  V*-j>\A/k^W*u��'>/V&fV*>V*'V*i*'^^ **  *"' ' '    '     j >        o ..-.'���,'-.��� ���  veai  erwear  - -'-,''?  is appreciated-, being;all; wool,   y/eil -shrunk;^  well made arid very .warm. -' .       ���'*���.s ;' -  #'  hi  ;*)  jne of -Boy's  j o SoitS9  *       i  Prices.  Big-lit  Death of Mrs.-Bird  Canadians .Knighted'  - * Patrick   j-Hartigan   this  .week  received word   of   the   death   of      Mrs.'Wm Bird at South Sydney, l wortbi  Cape Breton; on; December 30th.  Mrs. Bird had been*ill- about two'  .weeks.--' She ileayes - a" husband  and three-'childrjen.." 'The( burial  took' place*. at ' Avondale, Newfoundland. *   -  - A"* a New- Yeai's  honor   King^.  George   knighted     the,fbllowing  Canadians: ( "Hon. \a.   B.   Ayles-  Wm:    .Mackenzie,*,, Dan  Mann,   ThbsvTait   and, Geo,' C.-  Gibbons, K-.'O.",. "*  *.--  ���*!���-���&  Cranbrook's Hockey  Team  Cranbrook has one of the very  best skating rinks in the Koote-  nays, and the hockey team there  will'make a good showing for  itself this season.- (Two former  Moyie 'men are in the team,  Harry Kelley and P. C. McWha.  Both are fasfr nnd have had the  experience of many a hard fought  battle on the ice. The team have  their new suits, and wore them  for the first time Wednesday  night.   Will Lecture   in Moyie  * Ml  i'-fe^-i  '"JeTfries^Is Wealthy  ' i      - / *��� ���i*" ''  -   '     J ������ 5f , - '    '      ���  Even ifl.yoa.i    get   licked . by a  negro once in-your life, it pays  to be a fighter. Jim Jetiries haa  a ranch of 105 acres at Burbank,  wlitch is valued at the small sum .  of $50,000: then there's his city  mansion which could be assessed  for $25,000 without over-valuation; his saloon interest runs the  grand total up another $50,000;  he has mortgages on various *city  business property which total  $150,000, making a grand final in  figures of $275,000, and that's av"  low estimate of his possessions.  New Canadian  Coins  ' l��  R;.-<  Dr. E. W- Connolly of Cranbrook will give an address next  Suuday evening in the Methodist  church. He will speak along the  lines of the "Business Man's  Movement in the Interests of  Missions." Don't fail to hear  him.    m.  \\;: % f  The finance department is  awaiting tho approval by. King  George V. of his effigy to 6e used  on Canadian gold coius. As .-oon  as this is done and the dies are  forwarded, the coinage of gold  will begiri at the Ottawa branch  of the . royal mint. This will  likely be next month.  f  The Irony of Fate  Trail Smelter   Leads  Michel  Imperial Bank of Canada.  ������'���,'���' V '' ������-$10,000,000.00  Capital Authorized-: V__J..$:>905)000.00  Capital Subscribed���-rr- ^ n7g>oodi00  Capital Paid UP-^'IZ       ' ' --j ��>75 080.00  T part of the World  Savings Bank .Department.   ,      .  Interest allowed on deposits front ^'/^ ��  Was Skatinvj.    Broke Leg  Wm. Johnson had his lep  broken last Sunday in a peculiar  manner. Ho was out on the lake  skating and was just getting  ready to-quit when he slipped  and fell and broke his leg just  above the knoo. t)r. -Coffin fixed  him up.and sent him to the Cranbrook hospital on the afternoon  train.  The great importance of the  Consolidated Mining & Smelting  company's works at Trail to the  Kootenay district is exemplified  in the proportion of the total  silver production of the province  that was made marketable there.  Of an estimated total production  for 1910 ��� of 2,500,000 ounces,  rather more than 2,000,000 ounces  were extracted from the, ores  and refined at Trail.  Chief   Constable Transf  ferred  Just think of ic. Hera is Bill  and here is D.m and there i-- Dick  who helped Bill and Dan puc  through their   bi^ge-t stroke  of  c*  ~. ,       t_:_��^  Colic' Cholera nna  ChamberlSin S   Dinrrliocn Remedy.  Never fails.   Jluy it iao-*-.   It may save life.  Cheaper Sleepers  Within a ��� comparatively shore  time it is certain that Canadians  will be able to occupy upper  berths in sleeping cars at substantially lower rates than are  charged for lower ones, and. it is  probable that there will be some  reduction in rates charged for  lower berths.        r '    ��� '���..  Tho bitter cold and stormy  weather hud little or no effect in  keeping the people away from  the Odd Fellaws' dance Wednesday night. The attendance was  large enough to fill Morley hall  comfortably and still afford  plently of room for dancing.  The mombers ot the eomuiLctee  had their work well in hand. A  g6od lap supper was provided.  Tho dance did, not break up until 3 o'clock Thursday morning.  It is not yet known how much  money was cleared, but it is believed there will be a substantial  amount to be donated to the  tuberculosis sanitorium at Trau-  qnill.e.  Selous Re=Elected  Harold! Selous was re-elected  mayor'of'Nelson yesterday. His  majority is 29 oyer J. A. ^jcDon-  ald, his opposition.  It is reported that Chief Constable Sampson of Pernio, who!  has charge over this dishict, Mill J railway llnnnumu and Hill w now  shortly be transferred to the Sii William .infl Dm h now Sir  coast, and that Constable John! Donald and Dick who helped  Monro of Vancouver will take; them to prominence stay- ju-G  Ma    ,ac0 plain Dick.���S iturday Siin.*-et.  The Cranbrook Co-operative Stores  Is Offering Very Attractive Prices On All Their  Cloth Upholstered Furniture  i  i  ;  !'?..  'ii:-  ���Ti:  ���'���\ i;;  J*  Wim-l  i. j  i;  discomit will,be given off every piece for the next month '  Here Is Your Chance.  CRANBROOK COOPERATIVE STORES, LTD,  ���!!-:'.; il  THE   MOYIE   L2A0BR  LIVER LAZINESS  Those Who X.ack Energy and axe Un-  ' successful Should Bead  This Closely  ���'/ am only thirty years old, yet for  utmost two years I have felt more like  J       MS-.eiity-five.    I havo found it difficult to  sloop at night and in tho morning feel  so depressou and heavy that effoit was  ,, difficult. _  My bauds  wou* alwa\s  clam-  ray   and' perspiration   on   Might   effort  would break out all  over  me.    It  was  not  unnatural   that  1   should  begin  to  brood   over   tho   chance, that   }   should  soon lie unfit to do my. work, and this  dread made my ftlcoplcss nights perfect  misery.    After repeated trials ofunedi-  ^ cine and .mixtures 1)t. Hamilton's Pills  gave 1110 the fiist gleam of hope. From  the very first L could see they -were different in action from other pills.    They  didn 't gripe and acted as naturally as if  nature and not the pills were cleansing  f       ,my cloggod ujy system.    My spirits rose,  I felt much better, the sluggish action  of tho iiystem gave way to normal activity.    DizzinosH and lieuda'chos ceased,  appetite,  good   color   ard   ambition   to  work  returned  and' have,, remained,     I  am" like  a. new  man   and, I  thank  Dr.  Hamilton's Pills for it all."  This'was the experience of J. E, P/.irk-  hurst, .1 well-known groccrv dealer in  Jefferson. Follow his advice, use Dr.  Hamilton'a Pills for your stomach., kid-'  ncys and liver and you'll enjoy long life  ..and robust good health. All dealers sell  Dr. Hamilton's Pills, in yellow'boxes,  ,1 >u 25crper box, from Tho Catarrhozoue Co.,  Kingston, Out.      * ,  r,  'JA  <.  'J  0  ���*,*���  j 1'  '. *.'  tt'i.  THE /lDVENTUKOUS BUMBLEBEE  WHEN Oliver Wendell Holmes sang  tho'prasBos of tho ."'burly,, dozing bumblebee," (which IiomIcs.  eribed as an "animated  torrid zone."  it   is   likely   that   ho   thought   of   the  insect  as  one  peculiarly   pertaining' to  warm  or'lomperatd'climates.    But  the  ' "yellow-breeched   philosopher"   is   extraordinarily fond of 'bold climates.    It  seems to bo the only kind of bee'native  to Alaska,' as is evidenced  by the experience of .one. entomologist who,, in his  1 search for beo's among the Alaskan wild  ,flowers, .found only bumblebees.    ,,      *.'  At picturesque incident nltonded ,Col-  ' oncl Fr.emont's ascent of the greaf-peak  bearing Iub  name  in  the Rocky Mountains.   'Ho'thought  ho had  loft'overy-  thiug'pertaining to tho lower world far  , beneath him, whon suddenly ,a bumble-  ,   bee buzzed through ,t\\a chilly air, and,  to    his    astonishment,    settled    on,'his  knee.    '     ' . , ,  PoaTy saw a bumblebee at ttio north-  . era end of Greenland, and'bumblebees  ' are also common in Siberia.  ,  AN Irishman' and a Canadian judge  1 were one .day traveling togetbci  through Canada. They were discussing the relative merits of Canada  and Ireland, till at last the judge, getting angry at Pat's obstinacy in maintaining the superiority of Ireland, asked : '  "Now, in real earnest, wouldn't you  be a long time in Ireland before you M  have tho honor of'traveling in aiirst-  clavs carriage with a .-judgef "  "That would be so," agreed Pat;  "and you'd be a long time in Ireland  before they'd make a judge of you!"  *    "    * '   ','  AN the bench, as in private life, M>.  Justice Jell-, who has, just resigned,  was genial, urbane, and humorous,,  though be, could occasionally be severe.  A  story told  of him displays all thesn  qualities,  A prisoner awaiting sentence shed  copious tears to soften the heart of the  Heeordcr of Shrewsbury.  "Oh, my lord,.my dear lord, I have  never, never beea,in->prison before."  *'Don,'t cry, prisoner' at > tlie bar,"  was tbe cheerful rejoinder, "I am going  to send you there now." '  ''"',*** '    ' '  THE  resignation, by  tha  Marquis  do  ' Soveral of his' post as Ambassador  at the court of St. James, will be  a great loss to society unless lie elects  to take iip'his residence in London. .  While gloves are one of the Marquis  do'Soveral's specialties, overco'ats''with  u!iusual-> velvet'ColJars, and cuffs arc another. -But M.'dc Soveral is a witty  dandy, and dandies arc very rarely wits.  .Many of his.,"good things" are well  known. Perhaps the best was his answer to tho question: ','Have you seen  \TI10 Importance of Being Earnest?' "  ".No," was the reply, '"''but I have  often seen the importance of being Er-  neBt'Cassel.1' '    '-, '  ,' The Marquis de Soveral is a bachelor,  rich, and in'every aonso a popular personage.      , .   ,    '      ,       J   .  Q OME of tho greatest classical com  O posers did not make any money,'  said the guest at the xnnsicale.  "Just so," &aid Mr. Cumrox. "That  thought is about the only thing that  gives uie any comfort when 1 listen to  the  things they made  up.'"  *      *      m  YES,"  said   the  man   who  had  been  traveling   in   tho    Far   Wet.   "I  saw  three   trains  held   up   in   one  night."  "YOu don't say!" oxclaimed the innocent bystander. "AVas anvone hurt!"  ,"Xo,"  said   the   traveler.        "They  were held up by women in a ballroom.',',  ���    ���    ���  VICTIM:   "If your hair  restorer'is  so  good,   why  is  it that  you  aro  1 bald-yourself?" '     /    ���' ,  Barber: '' Well, sir, once I had a very  big, order for ladies' plaits, aud ' to  execute it I used some extra doses* of  my restorer oyer my hair and got half-  a-dozen long plaits, sir.' But'it drew all  tho hair out of  my, constitution,  sir."  MHS. NEWnOUSE was patiently iu-  'structiug   hor    Irish    maid-of-all-  work as to the, proper,names of  certain articles.      '    <- '   ,'���  "And, Bridget," she said at one time,  "these' nre -ewers���ewers��� don't call  them jugs any more." , s    '     -  ,   *' Sure   an'   1 - won 't,   ma 'am,'' 1 said  Bridget,   joyously.   "An' <is   all   them  little basins mine, too, Ma'am?",  ���    ���    ��� ,  YES, he had some trouble with,his  eyes,''' said,the celebrated oculist.  ��� , V Every time lie started to read he  would read double." - ,,  "Poor fellowl ".r>romarked tne* sympathetic person. "I suppose that interfered with his holding a good position?'.'  "Not at all.,,- The gas company gob-  hied him. up and gave him'a lucrative  job reading gas-meters."  a small cottage ou his vast coal estates  and were bounden to him for the Tent.  Of late illness had destroyed her earning capacity for the time and anxiety  for the old folkH at-hopic had well nigh  driven her mad. Now, she wondered if  the bill' of sale included removal of  liability from them, and felt somewhat  relieved to think it must be so. Hor  misdirected or unfortunate ' life had  turned out to' be of so'iie'-use after all."  Then she recalled for tlie first time that  he had said her mother was ill, With it  came a'yearning to know more. He was  uot in the seat beside her, haying gone  into the smoking car after depositing  her bundles und seeing she- was comfortably seated. She beckoned to tho passing porter and requested, him to send  Steelyard-to hor at his' convenience.  Asked to specify sho replied:  /'He's a tall man, with a soft1 black  hat  and, sharp  gray "  "Lord!" exclaimed the porter; "I'd.  know him in-a thousand; bet thar ain,'t  another man,with them kind o' eyes on  airth!'.' ;*  , , ft-  Steelyard came promptly. He did not  take' the vacant chair beside, her, 'but  stood in the aisle, bending slightly over  so he could hear. ,   ,, ,<���  "My mother���you said she was ill?"  she said.     ,        <���       ,1 ,   ,.  "Your'.father told me-so; r did not  sne her."      , , ' '    ,  "Did he seem woiriedf"  "Not much���not about that.5"  "Then it was the rciit?"  j   "I imagine.    I never .asked him ,for  it" b-   ,      ', <        '    '  ' "O, sir! 'fsaid the girl, breaking down,  impulsively; "I do not know all your  purpose, but if I can do anything to  protect them���they're poor���and ���"  ...",!'knoiv, I kuow',' he repeated, gaz-  " t'ently ,'down the aisle, wi"- ,;-  urned   'from   her,     "We'll  ���*������**-***����������^  FAG1  THE?'  IT was only fitting ihat Lord Kitchener should take the chair to hear Mr.  -' W.��� K. 'McKoan read his paper'on  Khartoum and Omdurman'at tho Town  Planning Conference, recently held in  England. " ��� < ���>  At one of the dinners,.given in his  honor during his recent journey through  America the famous'general'apologized  for his lack of eloquence.  "I can't speak," ho'said, '/and'that  is why I don't. rI think it is better to  keep silent than to put you to sleep. The  officers 6ofj,,the British Army aie noted  for their inability to make public  speeches. Whenever an officer is foolish enough,to rise to answer,a ��oasl, the  guests say io ono another as ho sitB  uown, ,'Well, the ^'bigger the gun, tbe  bigger the bore, you know!.' "  A   BABGAIN-  AND   ITS   RESULTS  M  Home  DYEING  fs tho way to  Save Money]  ,       find  Press Well  Try It I  Glmpto as Washini  with  E.  WILL CROOKS, who is the L-a-  ,bor-   candidate'    at    theJ"���South  , Shields,'by-election,  haB been relating  some of. his  experiences, during  his recent trip through Canada. ���  ' "At Toronto,V^said tho ex<-Woolwich  M.P., "I was met by seven reporters.  " 'Well, gentlemen, what'do you requite?' I asked. ��� < ' ' > ,f'  o "We want a few words,' repliod one  of them. ���                      ,                     '        ,  "I hesitated a moment, and then  blurtod out: 'Well, ,gentlem'on, 'I can  only say I think'Canada is tho greatest  country in the wOTld.' '  " !"'That'will do nicely,? said the reporter who acted as spokesman for the  party, 'we will fill in the rest.,' I got  a paper that'evening and read:  "'Will  Crooks   has airived.   A very  .    <      (By.Edgar While), '     -    '  THE'monthly letter from Hauie.'was  /two  weeks 'overdue;  likewise-the  rent,i, which   was- woise. "   In -the  night Abnor Athelard saw twin spectres  ���eviction and'death.    He vas'old'and  feeble and tho weather was cold.   From  the  Lord  or   Exeter, Coal   Valley,  who  owned tho bodies and souls of men, he  expected,no mercy. Yet there was someone  lying white   and frail  pii' the",bud'  to whom he had' to lie ^righteously'.    He  buoyed his sick wife up with tales of his  landlord's   kindness   of 'spirit,'  and,Jat  night asked pardon of his.Savior for tho  deceit.   ,As regarding. Hal lie's  belated  Ictterchc told her the rural route service  was becoming miserably poor since Jack  Jones had laid off, and that, there wasn't  ,a shadow of a doubt that the substitute  had  maliciously lost it;  he would send  up to the post office again and see if the  negligouco could  be located.    Then  the  dreaded event happened:  Adrian Steelyard, manager -of the Exeter Collieries,  camo   in,     Athelard  pitifully  motioned  him to the far side of the room, while  he poured out rambling explanations in  a whisper. < -   _   .  , Steelyard wafi' anywhere from 3.) to  43���his stern, soldierly face' did ^not  specify. Onco, entirely unarmed, he had  faced a hundred incensed strikers, defied  them to tho teeth and not ,a man fired  on him. "', '"  ' '-,,-".  ."It was 'them, damned glims, of  his 'n,"*,explained one of the lioters, in  apologizing afterwards for his want .of  action.       .   ,   ���" ^ '    -.      <'' ,' 1  Out of old man Athelard'8 .rather in-  cohercnt'statement the chief of the coal  fields -learned that he did not- have his  rent money, that his wife w'as very sick  and that his daughter Hallie, who worked in the great city, had not s'ent her  usual %lettor with  its -remittance;  if fho  ordinary-looking person, in a , very or- could'wait a day or two���perhaps until  dinary dress, got out ofMhe train'in a I tomorrow���the debt would be settled in  very ordinary way, and walked up to  a very ordinary looking woman, who  was apparently his wiCe, and, ascvery  Knglishman does, ho inquired for his  luggage.' Moreover, he made the ordinary remark about, Canada. That was  Mr.  Crooks.' " ���.  JUST THINK OF IT I  Dye* Wool. Cotton. Stllc or Mixed Good* Perfectly  with the SAMfc I>yc--No chance of mistakes raat  ���tnd Beautiful Colors 10 cents, from your Drug-gUt or  Dealer Send forCoior Card and STORY Uookk't 76  The  Johnson-RichardsoQ Co ,  Limited.   Montreal  Dr.MarteFs Female Pills  *W1\T1 JW ��� W  'SEVENTEEKTEARS THE STANDARD  frftsoriljed *ud r&,o:nriu*>id<)** for wotneu'A a,!  actus, a iciei'tifloAll.}- prepared romt*dy of prover  vorth. Thr- retail from tlieir use is (jiiiek and  nerri'.nsnfc. For onle ��fc all drug Htoree.  Tho Pill That Brings Belief.���-When,  after one has partaken of a meal, he is  oppressed by feelings of fulness ancl  pains in tho stomach, ho suffers from  dyspepsia, which will persist if it be  not dealt with. Parmelee's Vegetable  Pills are*lho very best medicine that can  bo taken to bring relief. Those pills  arc specially compounded to deal with  dyspepsia, and tlieir sterling, qualities  in this respect can bo vouched for by  legions of users.  tjulclcly stops coushs. cures colds, hrol*.  ,(he throat ond lungs -        25 cents.  Tea Sound Reasons Why You Should Buy  (Pronounced NA-DROO-KO)  Medicinal and Toilet Preparations  Because They are  Guaranteed  by the largest  Wholes a le  Dni�� Finn in  A ��! erica���  l* - National Drug  * id Chemical  CoTpany of  CsiiiiCJ.   Limilc-d.  A-pg-m-e-o,  ALWAYS LOOK FOH THI3  TRADE   MARK  2. Made of  Purest   Ing-r��.  dienls  every o.-nce ot which has passed  r (;ij (���j.L'j for sircm;tn and pLr:ly.  3. Compounded by Expert!  Chemists  legally .qualified  to dispense  pifcscriptions.  4. Made  according  to  Proven Formulae      .  t-*-.l!*d  for-years  tor  safely and  efficiency.    ���,'."'.  5. NoJ; "Cure-Alls"  but specific prescriptions for particular 'ailments-.  6. l\on-5ecre  V/e v/ill fi'rnish to  any physic,di or  druggist, on request, a list o, the  Ir.grccVnts in any  Na-Dru-Copit paraxon. Ask rour  druggist.  7. A  Complete  Trade-marked Line  Including practically <wery  Toilet or Medicinal prcp.us.lion  you ever need.  8. Made in Canada  by Canadians���for Canadians'  be.nefit.    '  9. On   Sale   Throughout  Canada  If your druggist hasn't' the  particular Na-Dru-Co article  you1 need, he can. get it wilhin  10. A ^Money Back" Pro-  position       '  If any Na-Dru-Co  preparation  Is unsatisfactory we will gladly  '   refund your money.  Na-Dru-Co Headache Wafere  Stop a headache in 30 minutes.   '���  Contain no harmful drug.  Na-Dru-Co Dyspepsia Tablets  Curesourslornacl,--l1eartburn-flatuleDce  inajgesilor,-���chronic dyspepsia.  Na-Dru-Co     Laxatives  Act without any discomfort..  Increased doses not needed.  Na-Dru-Co Baby Tablets  Relieve Baby's ills.   Especially  ' valuable during teethlnif.  National Drug ^ Chemical Company of Canada, Limi  Wholesale Branches at:  lx,o<lon    ��'innipt.t-Ree,D..-C.leMV_NeUo��-V��ncou��er-  'HnTIYlUmi  -Victoria*.  tnitcd  41  y  full.  The father did not state that Hallie  had run away from home and married n,  scamp who'had deserted her, but it.was  common knowledge of the camp.  "I'm going to the city tonight," said  Steelyard, 'and will look nor up.'  For a moment the old man's eyes  brightened, and then he understood and  a deep shadow crossed his face.  ,"I hopn you won't worry her," he  said, huskily; '''the poor child may be  sick. ' But bhe' will pay when sho can���  I'm sure of thu.1."  v To a man loss hardened than the mine  overseer there would have been something peculiarly touching in the tone ot"  conviction with whicu the last was uttered. It may be he had heard many  other such pleas, and had learned to discount their results. lie jotted down the  prodigal's address and stalked out of  the cottage. *   .  irnllie'h city homo was a nice looking  house, in,a quarter that, had been fa-,h-  ionublo and he hail no trouble in finding  it.  "Yes," said the landlady. "We have  such a boarder here. She has been (sick  aud owes me money.''  "llow much?"  A sum wt'H named and Hullic waa sent  for.  rseforo long there was a ru-*tlo of a  dres-i on tlie broad staircase, tlie soft  step of a snuill foot aitd the girl entered.  Despite llin pallor of hor countenance, or  perhaps because of it, she w:i�� !*tr!iiige-  I> be.intifiil und childi.sh-lgoking. The  transparent citeeku flushed fcliglitly us  s,lie roi-ogni/.cd in the visitor ;i man  from   home.  "Mr. Kleclyard! " she exclaimed.  He approached her nnd extended his  hand. She looked doubtfully into the  steel set face find electric eyes of the  mine < onlrnller.  "Your mother ii ill," he snid. "Are  you iilii*- to "-laud the trip home?"  An Oliver look fl.i-'lu'd from the dark  eyes, and 1 hen thev clouded ns they  turned  to the l.'indlady.  "The geulleim*.n here hi'.s paid foi  vou, Hallie," h lid the woman in grim  'iest; "you ran do v.-lutcver he snys."  The   girl   sat   down   ou   a   divnn   and  jested   her head   wearily  on   her  li'iruK.  ' "Do  jou   wish   to  go  home?"   i.skert  the   " purdiiihiT."'  "Home?"  She lifteil  her bead, ns if pu/.j-led.  "Ave. To *>nur home."  "Why, yesj',I>d like to sec father nnd  inaniniii,  but���"  .'.'That's all there is to it. Try to be  ready in an.hour and I'll call with a car-  rirtgc -for you."     .   "   '' . ���'    -.  ���As tho train . was rushi/ig through  the night toward the/-clover fields and  meadows'of her youth the girl lay back  in her chair and reasoned it 'out./Up- to  this it had b.ocn a dream���ti strangely  incongruous dream. But now she felt  that she knew. 'i nie. hard, cold man had  purchased-her-body and soul for a sum  of money ns he did the dark men who  toiled for him day. by day, where the  sunlight never dime. Ah a child she  had dreaded the sight of him, and when  .she'saw him riding-along the highway  on his great black horse she scampered  away with all her might, and hid.  in the thickest copse she could find.  As she. had grown up the terror had not  lessened,   because   her  parents  occupied  ���/������ T"����r  Drwararfat  Wfn  T��n  T��*m  Sforin* Eye Remedy Relieves Bar* Kratv  Streturtben* WcaJj Et<"��- Doesn't 8m*Tt  Soothes rEy* PtUn. aod Belu us Mc T-rr  Murine lo Tour E*ye* uat_n *��J��-*rS  fiyea  tar Scaly  E-yeiida  ��o4  ing intently .down the aisle, with; his  face, turned,'from her! "We'll cross  that bridge "when( we reach it. You're  going straight to their homc.'ty'  , '"And may-I-caro for mamma till'she  gets well?" she.asked eagerly. ,' ���'..  The gray eyes seemed to smile, but  it may'have been only an illusion from  the shaking lights.        ' '   < > '  ..."If you don/t I'll certainly goafter  you and bring'you back,**! "0 said."  ' After, he " badV'gone ' back1- into the  smoker, she threw a hiindkerchiof'over  her faceoaud her form,,shook with^omo  tion.'' - It was' kind nature's way of  relieving- overwrought nerves, aud she  passed into a peaceful sleep: ��  , Within tw-pr'months the little cottage  on the hillside had become a Garden of  Eden. Everything 'inside was ,as nfcat  aud cozy as loving and industrious  young''hands _oould make it.s ~ Outside  flower-beds and graveled walks'greeted  tho w'-iyfarer along the- highway and  told of" peace and happiness. In the  quiet! evenings .after supper the old  folks sat around in large1 arm chairs on  Ihe'lawn, while Hallie^sang'or read to  tlicm, or helped them to entertain company. A newjlight sparkled iu erstwhile  world-worn eyes,'and 'two whiteheads  cacli night bent reverentially at vespers  to tho1 Giver, of ��� All Good for having  restored sunshine to their hearts at the  twilight -of life. -       -       '   ���,' - \  .From day to day the girl had put',off  the telling'of the dreadful bargain she  had made, or had been'forced iuto.'ftnd  she'wondered, why he had ,not'come to  claim bis' own.' jSh'o had met' him frequently,'aud he' always gravely acknowledged" her salutation and r passed- on  without.fucthex words. She would liked  to( have thanked- hi'm for what ho.*had  done and,was doing for her .parents and  as she saw how happy, they yrerc'sbe had  felt entirely content with'her "trade."  But/h'ow^as'shc^saw how. necessary her  presenco was to them slie became frightened over, the. idea of'.leaving them.  Perhaps ho would let^her^ come to see  them often and maybe, they would never  know. 13ut as sho 'thought of the wonderfully, kqeu ' scent of 'the gossips  around" the coal village she -knew that  would bo impossible. Well, it'wns.,not  for her to decide. Hor destiny had been  fixed; she must pay tho price, even if it  cost the lives of those dearest above all  the world. She hud begun wrong and  there was no way to.straighten out the  tangle.  One morning'she cmbracedher mother  long and passionately.     <  "Mother, dear." she whispered; "if  you were over to hear people talk bad  about your little girl what would you  do?"  ��� '"Why, TIallie, I would send them  oft about their business so quick they'd^  w^sh they'd never-spoken!" said the  old lady warmly. t  "But, suppose, mamma,*' 'persisted  the girl, "that it was Iruc your daughter was wicked?" ,  "r.will not suppose anything so awful, Hnllie," said Mrs. Athel.-ud, affectionately returning the daughter's kiss.  "It iu-st could not be!"  "There's a lady wishes to see you,"  said a serving, ninti, opening tho library  door of tho Steelyard residence, and ad  dressing the occupant who was willing  at tho desk.  "Show her in, John," said the manager.  Steelvard aro��c ns Hallie entered.  "1 am here." she said, simply.  "Sit down." "    "'  lie placed an easy chair before her.  She removed her hat ami gloves. He inquired regarding her paronts, touching  incidentally 'upon her own health and  then ."poke of general affairs in tbe  neighborhood.  Thev chatted for an hour and Uallie,  to hor'surpri'-c, had almost forgotten Jier  unique position unrW the intnic-t of the  subjects. IVi'illy Steelyard looked *;it  his'wiifch, arose and  said:  "1  II   h'jive   to  get  you  to  e*��.uw>  me  now, Mi*-s Alheliird: I must go over lo  the offices,    .lohn wil] drive you home."  She   looked    nt    him    in   amn-/ctneiif.  Then���  "Oh, sir!" she sobbed, reaching for  t. He had Ecxema  for���25years^  2. His hands were  'sobad hetiadto  wear gloves day  and night,     s ,  3^Doctors said he ���  could never.be  cured. * .  it     -I  4.7For 25years he  ,   tried for cure.in  vain.' ^     ��  5. Then he tried  ZAM-BUK.  6.ZAM-BUKcur��  0 edhitn.  ,  T.TO-DAY.threo  years after his  '   cure, he says:  AM  STILL  IRED-thero  >HOWS HOW ZAM-BuS  CURES ARE PERMANENT  "' Mr..T- VL Marsh of 101 Delorimier Ave.;  Montreal, haa had this -wonderful experience  of Zam-Bnk. Mr. Marsh has lived in Montreal for over SO' years, many of them at his <  present address.', He is well known and'  is willing to' satisfy any enquirer as to the  genuineness of his cure. .He suffered ,25  ' years from eczema in the hands and had to  ,- wear gloves day'and'night, the itching was  so c terrible when the air got' to the sores.  Doctors said there was no cure.; Three years  ago Zam-Buk cured him., Interviewed a fow  weeka ago he said j���        >     ,  .."Fromthe day I was cured'by'Zam-Buk  to the present* moment,-I have had.no trace -  of the eczema and feel sure  it will  never  ���return.    \Vhen. I think of tha marrelloua cure, Zatn-  ' Buk worked in my, case I am more and mora unpressod  by tlie Talue of this great household balm. '  I' have' >  r had/lettere of enquiry from all over Canada, and am .  glad to pornonally  corroborate   the   published;, facts  of my cure."' ',,','  ���7 ,t*!hbJ"0'",,rcnrr.lili,u1i,uttt  Z��jn-Buk bu woo lor iud! a, wM|<j.  �����W�� r*fxil��lion. UBM��a.l��l iM  uloei-��,_J��CM��*., pUe,, (^j ,^  loauiwd ��!��, cold r,v:k��, ,h.r^  ^"���Jhr1*'cuu*ttc- ,-**��� ��S��r.  fREE BOX.  Send thisoonpon nnd  lautamp to *��tuu-Bulc'  Co.,  Toronto,   fpr,"  cnmple bor. Mention'  thU paper. *    ���   *  11Z l1 ,'     , ; ' * J    ,  . ~A safe and suro medici'n'e for a <*hild  troubled wjth wornib is Ato'ther Craves'  Won'ii Exteiminator.      . -'    '       '  his hands, .which'she clutched convulsively, ���"Do you )miiin"'that I "may go  back and' stay with my parents? '' Do  you really mean it? ,' .    ,{.   i    ,  , "3Vhy not?" turning, from her and  loolcing outJof tho' window.    , *  ',-.  ."Some time, during, the summer *I  hope to .have our,new, hospital for miners -completed,a Ali.ss Athelard,-' said'  Stcclj-ard,' as ,bo turned to leave, tho  room,'"and I will-bo pleased to have  you and your parents go'through aud  inspect it. If, later on, you like such  work, j there will "bo an opening for a  lady ..manager of 1 the 'attendants an.d  nurses,"and I, will offdV'you the position.   Good-bye."  , "  "Thank you, .my friend," she. said,  tremulously; "you . are', good, to( inc.���  much better than-T/deserve.'/, ���  . Perhaps the.story had, better cnd.righb  here.' Perhaps *,it might be1 as well to  continue it a .Jew- steps .further , aud  take a peep into the'future happiness��pf  the' heroine. _ The hospital soon became  a.reality and,to make,the little tale ,-just  liko'au*ordinary.slory, Steelyard, cliine  to grow very i,ond of his bead* nurse. lie  got into the habit oi'!;going',to''the<-ho*j-  pital to be'near her when she'worked,  he found delight iuWatchiug-her deft  lingers administering to' the wants of  tho .rjatients.' v , , /_' ��� VE ',' ',�� '  Y. jAn'd^of courae,;th'ey'were marriod aud  lived happily 'ever after.  4   ,.     \   !,. I  iK**,->Tre��as, Wcaurr, *tVm.*��rrr , Bra*1  Relieved By Murtna B^r�� R&medr. .Try  Murine For Toar Er�� Troublu. '' T��w  WU1 Like Murines It Bootbea. .Mo Ai  Tour. r*rur��ri��l��L. Writ* For Kye Books  Tree.   Mtuin* J��jr* B��inedtr .Ctk. Tortwt*  A, CANADIAN   record   for   Standard-  bred horses has lately been opened under the  Canadian   National  System.   The following are the rules of  entry:  >   Trotting Standard     .  1.���An animal, recorded as Standard  in the American Trotting fti-gistcr under tho rules governing the Trotting  Division. ' ,  -.���An   animal   whose  sire  anu   d.'.m  are recorded as Standard,in the Ameri  can  Trotting  Register under  tho   rules  gOTcming tbo  Tiotting Division.  3.���An animal whose sire and dam  aie recorded in the Trotting Division ot  the'Canadian Standard Dred Stud Book.  4.���A   mare   sired   by   a 'registered  Standard Trotting Horse, providing her  first,  second "and   third   dnms  are   each  sired  by  a  rogisterciVStandard.  Pacing Standard  1.���An animal recorded as Standard  in the American Trotting Kpgistnr, under the rules governing the P.icing  Division. '    -  2.���An animal whose sire and dam  arc recorded as Standard in tihe Amcri-  cair'Tiotting Register^ under, the rules  governing tbe Pacing Division.  '!.���An   animnl   whose   SiTO  and  dam  , are recorded "in tho Pacing Division of  flu'    Canadian    'St-inilard    Bred    Stock  Book.  GLAD TiOINGS  FROM NOVA SGOTIA  SURE     RELIEF     TOR     SUFFERING  WOMEN IS FOUND IN DODD'S  KIDNEY PILLS  MIgs   Kathleen   Murphy   tell   how   sho  suffered and  how easy npd complete  was her cure by, the Great Canadian  Kidney, Remedy -  Tangier Mines, Halifax Co., N.S.���;.  (.Speciii't-)-~Therc is no longer .any doubt;  that of the thousands pJ"''suffering women  of 'Canada, nine, out of every ten owe  their, trouble to Kidney Disease.'" iNjr  that reason it. is glad tidings that Miss  Kjitli.lfl'eii Murphy of this place is ..sending nut .to hor suffr-ring sisters.  , "My troubles started from a cold,"  says Miss-.Murphy in an interview. "I  hud piiins in my head and back,, and  -Rhcumntisni and Diabetes finally developed.      ���' ,''. ������'.'���'.������ -:  "Then I started to take Dodd'a Kidney Pills and they cleared out my Rheumatism, cured my Kidney Disease and  brought back my health.  "I would iiot bo without Dodd's  Kidney Pills for I have given them a  thorough tost and found them to bo all  that  is claimed for them."  The secret of health for women is to  keep the kidneys strong and healthy.  Healthy Kidneys mean pure blood,  abundant energy and a clear, healthy  complexion. The one sure way to keep  the kidneys healthy is to use Dodd's  Kidney Pills. !i  -1.���A * mare sired by- ti ' registered  Standard' Pucirig"JIo'rso" '���providing -her  Hist, M't'Oiido n'mi third d:uu*t aie each  sired'by a, registered-Standard Pacing  'Horse. ^ ."        '.,   rl f    i , , \   ',*���'  0".���The progeny of a registered 'Standard Trotting Ilorso out of a rcgisteted  Standard Pacing niaro'.or the progeny  of a.-'registered Standard, Pacing Horsp  out of a Standard Trotting mine.'   - ,  Tt will be noticed that thcCalmdinii  .l-jasis' of, registration is tho American  Trotting Register,*, heretofore the only  recognized record in the world'for the  breed, ' There havo\becu other so-called  istuiKlft'Til-br.'d records,in both- Canada  and th&United States but none of, (hcVc  havo boon' recognised by the Governments of cither country'.^ Purcbuserb of  Standsird-bred horses, should in nil enses  sec that the rinimals liicy buy lite recorded an oithor-thc'CanBdi.^u'Ntttitiniil He,:  cord or thorAmerican Trotting Register'.  Heretofore it has^bcon necessary, for  imflortocS'" of, Sf,andard-br��;di;'lior*.e'/*.'. iu  order to.obtniu free Canadian customs  entry, to-" apply to'^the.. Cntiatliun -Na.  lional Record^ pfllee.-for jm import cer-  tific.itc�� certifying; that' their nnini'nh*.  wereirccorded;in ihe- Amc'ricilri .Trotting-  Register,,, Now- Hint a Cunridia'n'.Ttecorfl  has been opened the customs regulations  will -requiro Cauadimr.registration. vVurV  chasers of aiiinialj.in tho,' Ujiitc-d ��>ltitcs  should Iiumcdiulely-forward" to Oftnwn,  the AoiprifiBTi *-lpprti(i��!tit'�� with tr'vnsfer*?  properly endorsed, in order,that-there be  no delay iu making customs entry ijiiher  at the border or at destinnl ion.  Breeders of standard bred,horses, recorded in the Cnnndin'n stud book; will  now be able, to .take ndvun.tngp Of tn'e  half" rates for -pure-bred live stock for  breeding purposes, shipped by freight  over leading Canadian IJuilwnys, in nc-  cordunce with the agreement. inadi- between the Department of Agriculture  and tho Joint Picighfc Committee:.  , The OU'cif..Power.���!),��, iiot'-daimcd "  for  Dr., Thomas'  Kclectri*;  Oil that it  will  euro eyory ill, but its -ii��ci,are bo,'-  v-arious 41iat it, may be looked upon as  ft .general' pami 'killer.    It has achieved .  ihit..'gre<itiic��ss for itself i-rid all atMiiptH  to surpass it havo failed^ lts"e\<.'cilcncc  ''  is known to alhwho'havr- tested'its \\j.~  turs iimljleariit, by eipcrieiiCe.  Warts ou the hands ia a disfigurement  that   t-oubios   -ii uij   l.-idii."-.  JTolloway's  ; In all. probability Exhibition Associations., will now deraaml. as a .protection to oihibitors, fhu jirqdiiction o��  Canadian National certificate, of^ regis  tration, before oxhibition entrie-i'will  be nctieplcd. , < ,   -r -,,,<'  - As rthe   Standard bred   horse   is  the  most   widely ^disseminated   of  all  tlie'  b'reeds   of-  bprses'fin   Ciinadit,  there is  no'doubt, hundreds  of Standard Uoriis  scattered' throughout   the   coontn   and  thousands of.,mares .with  two or" three  crosses   of ' Standard-bred* blood,. th'MCi-  mares ��� should ' bo   bred   to   rcjii'nered  Standard   horses, in    order   that  their,  dosconda'nts  may nltimatnfy he rccpnl-  ed.|    t..A   breed   which   produced  practically all our fancy- drivers, roiiHcM  (aud   delivery,.horses, ami  at least one  half   of *lall 'work   horses 'on  Canadian  farms,,..is" surely'worthy , of  A   Canadian* Record "and'iif   our   brecder.s will  tako nQld'of .this mntterjwith thi* spirit  of".* h'onrty \ co-operatVoti     th'cy should    j  soon,'.hnve"'thevstrongest ;iiid^ini)St in-,',|  fluential horse breeders' organization in  Canada.'       _,    .,      , . '    ,  ^ -        ,, " <-/ - ^   -   < ���.  Corn- Cute   will, remove  without pain.  the   blemjshes  quickly slops  cousihs. cure*; col(K,  licnli  the tlirout eu<l luntts -        23 conlv  LIQUID CURES ECZEMA"   ,  ''   ,      '    ���'WHir'RE SALVES FAIL  Tn regard tO,skin_ di-jt-ascs, .-ne-lical  Aiilhoritii'S lire now^agiced on this;  "* Don't imprison the di-caselgcrJiis in  your skin by the ,use of greasy, salws,  nml 'thus enonuracce th^tn >to inuhi|ily.  A true cure of-all ocrciiii.toys iI'vi^cj  ca;ubo brought about alone by ii'lag tho  healing agents in tho fonn of a. In in id.  .WASH THK OERMi? OUT. '_'  A simple wash:'A ctunpouni! if Oil  of 'Wintorgrccn,!, Thymol, .md other  iiigrpdicnts ns combiucd in'the O.D.D.  J'rescript ion. This penotratcs to the  'disease germs and destroys- tln-.-n. then  C'ootbfs and hoals flic skin as nothing  else has ever done. , ,  A trial bottle will stmt the c��t<; .ir.d  give you instant relief. Write foi it today .to the' D.D.D. laboratories, Dept  R.'l'.,   -19  Coll'oruc  St.,  Toronlo.  Por sale by sill druggisK  Vigorous Health, ^s^^S^^ffXl  good digestion.,  tone up weak stomachs���supply the digestive Juices which are lacking���ensure  your food being properly converted Into brawn and sinew, red blood,tu.d act.v;  brain.    50c a box at your druggist's o>- from *"  National Drug ��nd Chemical Co. of Canada, Limited, ... - MontreaL  Unless you treat youi; ailments in the right way, you. can;t  . expect to cure them.    Well buy a 50-cent bottle of  ,   Psychine (pronounced Si-keen) from your druggist and give it to you free to show you  how effective is the right way.  It's not so long ago that Lho doctors  bled a man to make htm strong.  "Stuff a cold and starve a fever" Is  miles behind our today's knowledge  of curative science, yet our fathers  bad it preached to them time and  again.  They're responsible for tho hundreds We will undoubtedly buy and tl.strl  of thousands that Psychine has cured bute In this manner, hundreds oi_t.'��u-  since that time.    '  Us because of these herbs that we  have received hundreds of thousands  of testimonials attesting to wonderful  cures that  Psychine has made.  And  It's because of those very same  herbs   that   we   will   buy   within   the  next twelve months hundreds of thou-  ��� :     ���'���,     "   ��� ;���' .:������' sands   of  50-cent   bo'.tles   or   Psychine  AH uecause most people do not know  dnd, givCi tnern  away  free to  whomsb-  sands  of  these 50-cent  boltle3 o: Psychine.  You may not know it, but to-day  there are Just as Ineffective methods  of curp heing preached and practised. -  the real .cause of disease.  There are two kinds of corpuscles In  the blood-������red aiid white.  The red corpuscles contain nutrition,  the white destroy disease germs.  If for any cause the white corpuscles  become depleted and are not sufficiently  strong to destroy the germs of disease,'  then disease controls the body.  That's the' causo of disease.  ,  #  * W  Years ago certain herbs -were found  to cure disease.  They didn't know how :or why dn  those days, they do to-day.  l.n Grippa  J.ii-..c<-niU.s  llctiuorrlinices  Sore Throat     ,  Anaemia       .  Female Weakness '  Indigoslion  Pocir Ap'patlta  /  CliillB and Fovo'ra  Sll-CpICKKIlCHrt uud  Korvous Trowbleii  iirouclifal Coughs   -  Weak IjiMiK".  Weak Voloo  Spi-iiij; WenknoHS '  Rirly IJocl'no  Catarrhal Aflr<*<*l.lona  Cnlarrh of Stomiich  Niiiht Sweats  Obstinate Coiighi  LarynRitlfl and  Dyspepsia  Afler-cflbcU of Pleurisy, Pnoumonla and  La-Grippo.  .  Now, we don't ask you to take our  And It's because these herhsbulld up  w*"-*1   fc"  the  tremendously  beneficial  the white corpuscles. , effect  of Phychlne.    Fill out  the cou  pon below, mall It to us and we'll give  These  herbs  are  contained   In   Psy-  your druggist an order (for which we  chine���they're responsible for the great  pay bim the regular retail price) for a  results obtained from Psychine a third  50-cent bottle of Psychine to be given  ���of a century ago. you tree of cost.  ever  sends  us  the coupon   In   this an-  cures It has made,  coun -ftx<;iit.   ' . ���' .  "Now /ir you'.-wish to lelieve or prevent ar,y of the disorders in thi3 list  Ben-.l ii> that coupon:  And wo do thai to show our entlr*  cor.lldcr.ee ia this wonderful preparation. ,  A confidence that has been biscd! on  our 30 years' expc.iienco, with tn>��  splendid preparation, with a full Kyow-  led��o of 'the, hundreds-or thousands o>  COUPON No. 95  To  .he Dr.   T.   A.   SLOCUK' U*  |^3_S9*3   Spadina Ave*.  Toronto;  1 accept, voor oltor U, try ��.-5^t,!l?  of   PBjciilno   ipronoiinccd   bl-Kfc��-J."wlai  1.     ��� �����   of  psychlnB   iin-'or  }^.iV1'/l.of  K     Hy artvlKP my drug��l��t 1�� C'L"  thl�� bot.tlo to ate.  My Nanii*....................������������-���������������"  Town......... .;.....*���   Street and Number  ������ "  My Druggist's Name. ��� "   Street and Number ��� "  ThlH coupon In notgoorl \��\*^2^XX  of Psychino If prcsont, A to 11 �� <^^i  -It nitist be Btmt.iiH-wo will "J'�� ,r  tho SOc. botll�� of I'svch mo fioi>> y.uo  dniKKistaiidilirict him toW!}S������ nt  you. . This offer may bo wll h r����J"  anv time without notioo. or.na �����*�����.  todajr. ' ���  " "     '"   ���'.''���������'.' ,63 THE   MOYIlK ,LEADEK  Heaviness at,Pit  0f theJStomach  -  ��������, of UneasinesE  Before' and  A reAfter Meals is Quickly Cured      ���  M       With NervMne    .  i ��� ,.*,eryono gets an occasional at  y r liidi"'"-1'0" *ln(, Kl,ows -iuat what  ,, iv "feeling means in the stom-  .���'ittaH i-nhject to stomach dorangc-  Llt .,���,i my health was seriously ham-  ��i Sd 1hn account.    Aftoi   meals I  &)>."��� B^'  left sidv. Tin  bflflll        h .        vcj.    ,���y    J(>lt    Sldf.  ^^i^VS was from Ncrvilin  r,.P timeb,a daj* and wm cured.  first r-������<'���'  "��c'''.' ���!!.' to'iise 'Xerviliue occamiioal-  j ^"U .t '*- a ^ndqrfnl aid to the  h*     i  nn,l durehtivo organs."  .^nmchj^ '"^[  ..     ThJ    abovc    ,et.  NERVILINE  RESTORES  WEAK  STOMACHS  tor comes' from  Mrs. P* B. Stetson, wife of an important merchant  in Brockton, and  still   further, proof  "r iHo exceptional powenof Ncrvilinc is  H,u��a"t,'up''ul!,tM^.r  i,,ii lv A   E. Kossman, the well  /url"Sl   uAl-.tcrer    of,   Chester,    who  'Let cvcryoiiC'With a bad stom-  'Ncrviline,".'and   I  am   sure  ��irite-  ! i'r, Sill be few sufferers-left. I used  ��� Iij.o cramp*1, rumbliug noises, gas on  \\U. 0,na,b .i��d tavw> ��* ��* V"lig��-  ;>0>   Nf.n-ili!it*^va8'the  only remedy  |;u��,,u  mo relief, a nil  I" found it so  'I'Tnih- satisfactory that  I,would like  Vh^'e my   lettar  of  recommendation  Ib-i-liud broadeafet, in order that others  & looiit by my experience," .   ,   .  Y-iu'il find a hundred uses ior Ncrvi-  , -_,������*���  ft   trusty   household   remedy  lbst ���.ells  to   tjid   extent  of  a  tiiilliou  JKifllp* per year���tbat/s the/best,proof  th:  ,���',.. d must cure and give unlimited  IV.fietii-n. . Kcfuse anything offered  i. 1,1-io of Nerviline. tin two sizes, 50c  SJ*3e All dealers, or The Catarrb-  *m��Co.. Kingston^Ont.*,       t   , _��  3      ''A NEW ,METAI..  rnilK  coming 'of   the" aeroplane   has  I    produced   a  demand  for  a, metal  Hh-tli combines1 tho strength  and  tou-fe-n of Btool"wIth.the'lightiieuB of;  .i-iiiiimui-i, vJiich" a i equalities invaluable for '"W other,'purposes.provided  'tis it the metui wilPnot rust or corrode  nicn imposed \o tho weather, . Such a  el'wI h.is recently Ojeen^diseuvercd" by.  Mr it. 1*  Weeks," thd''cliief chemist to  iMikcrs,, 'Mesbrs,  .Victors,  SoiiHj   aud  jfavim  Tin* new alloy, which has.beeu  p,t��ntrd throughout-the world, is only  Jlieiitiy heavier than'aluminium, ,whilst  it u as strong as,ordinary steel, and'ean  ee rolled into sheets or drawn into wire.  Thc^e qualities,  together  with  the ab-  'hucb of auv tendency to  rust  or  cor-  jodc, hivo not been  commercially proven! hitherto;1 ami'duralumin,  as  tho  sew metal ia^called, will no doubt bo  I.frtw.ii*.cly  used*, in   fdturo  where cou-  'ditioim  demand   the   especial  -features  'jl.udcl to above.*  Duralumin .is  to ba  l.ramifaeturcd -near Birmingham, where  I't.iifiory for  this phrposo  is  Hearing  ytsinpiftiou. >        -        l v    ' '       '  -I VERY small boy was trying to lead  "a.   a big St. Bernard >dog up the road.  "Wbp.ro  are,you  going  to; take  ' the dog-,  my  little   man?"   inquired   a  I1 f*.'*er by. ' "J���I'm going to sec where  (r. -ihcrc'lie wants to go first," was the  tetHftb reply. ."*������' '  busy woman makes a trip to Puns, whoic she nicks up won  der/ul baigairiHin dainti wear ior r.gulai p.itrdns ,ii,d biiiii'i  back thousands of dolliiis' woith  oiPoxrjuKire"arn"ents*tor  retail diversion. ,r '  "Tbo flannel petticoat, for instance," she continued, f'is  Almost obsolete nowadays, except far back in the country,  where women still'cling to these figure'spoiling, lumpy bkirts  ���or, rather, allo^v them to do the dinging. Oh, yes, we do  sell some flannel petticoats���and here m n new kind, the best  kind if one fec-la one really must wear anvthing of the sort."  hho brought out a pretty little affaii m knee length and made  of the thinnest all-wool pink flannel wllliodt a hiil��Ic **eam,  except at the centre back. "'The circular cut,, ypu sec," she  explained, "does away with some of the bulk cum-odd-y tho  scams, and yon will nofe a ho th.it there is no < Inmsy hem at  the bottom���just a dainty ���hand scalloping with pink floss,  and under it this little frilling of narrow val as a finhh.V  The lop of'the petticoat ��.,..<��� bound flatly with satin ..ribbon,  ' A Mild Pill rfor Delicate-Women.���;  Themobt delicate "woman can undergo a  (mrse of ,r.innelcel** ^qgetable., I'illi  trithuaj. fear of unpleasant consequences.  Tlieir iction, while wholly.-,effective, is  aiM ami agreeable. No violent pains  or purgings follow their itse^as thous-  sjilt of women who have used them can  -t��stii\. 'Ihey are, therefore, strongly  ��� ricom-Tit-ndcd to women, who arc more  proiie ta disorder*) of the digestive .organ': UiHii men. *  VI  qj1ckl> ttopt courih^. cures coldv,   hen1  ��r lht,0dt null  lund* -        '~C>  cent  ^(JS RHEUMATISM. NEURALGIA  NS MKi nay pAltiful nflllctJon prumpUy/  * MJiPVtrXl br  ^BSDRB.NEjR.  rimTc. pltawuit, KntlFCjitJc Ifnlmcnt  Ponotrntcfl to sejit of trootde, heni-  biff nnd irOOtlilnp. AlwrnnoYOi noft  bunch ns audi m* po!tn% swiis^ c^rtn,  weoplnpr Binow; hen\* cuts.  Botes,  WUUIUU,    ITdUCOrl     \tor1CUBtt    \tOHrV  Varicocele. Ilyiiroceloicrtreaitfiiiln-)  ��lid Bprumn, Tnk<M otitK)iineiWJU.d  lnfbuiin.atlon���M-opn Inim neew.  A cufctumar write*. "Mj i%.fo hiu  bocn troulilt-d v..th n ruptured lin b  for 13 or 13 jennt���no rest day or  nlclit, We tried mortercry knovn  rcin*vly for the trouble��� notIilrpr  ��vt*n RtLvo tempontn rrtkf.ont'-ltnli  t��>��)o ��c jvnsoifmxi!:* ,ib.  him bt-cn uwkJ b} rubblnc on wltli tb.n  JtAJMlt��oniy,tlio(u.j*U err i-sno moio  t>fl.lri nnd ft A* n��t niflVred from p ��In  olnce Uiow<c<mdortlitiYtnp|)licjiUoti.  Tljo vtinn  mk.-o Lt\rcro and pmn.-  ��r* *.-,_, ,,,��� fnont���at UtU Jlmo ulniopt lnvi*Jble  B��7-ji-n .. 01?rr?l,nff Thtoi* almost ft innnrlo but H It  ft>pt    i��fctrich lwi*-nn piprrv It,   WotrlaiHyi*  v .,, ���"7f"�� who ��,Ry mfft��r In llko ��imnm>r.*  "'���->   flUl-iint  lj\ ni./t__n<tt4. 1 1i>   al.u.iHlvA.1   Intn.  ,  _...., ���(1(%      x ��a.p in IUIMUCU IV llllliu  iu    Ulik   i*  n  Jtli iw I uin pxprp-vi It Vf'o urliirily it com-  / f no who may FUlVr in liko itmnnrr.'  f*iV '-",'���',,pUlv,lpt l�� uw���fliiUkly abw.rlxM Into i-ktn,  L "���, ' J A,t<t Cl^Mi, ilrvtilltdlko ����* iboio n-ko  Ii u.t ^.T,'5.* -A*t your miirhliom nbowt it I'.'w  B-L ���".   i**"*^12 0r- l>f,ftlc ftt drdpRULH or dfliTi red.  f 10J..P, P p F .210 TonploSt.,SDrln?field,HaS3.  "* ft.n.1 i    1*.^ IW- B��w��'��l| rs��l��Han   d^nfi.  ��<FM-,,:'iVJ.MA,,,l,ft   ������*  * ��MWfc tO. UljnalfMVt  !**)   ��li   nt   .0M"   *  < �� f HirAI. * 0 . �� I. ..I.m-x * Cal-  '  >   ��-J UhSoi l^o\ UUUti. c0h Ml(.# >MewhtJr/ *  Combined Persian aud Plain Silk Gown  tfor  CALIBER  MODEL 1910  Self-Loadin^ Riile  It Strikes  ABiow6.2Q38u>s.|  This new Winchester:  shoots a heavier bullet  and hits a harder blow  than ariy other recoil  operated rifle made. It  is more powerful 'than ;  the .30 Army, of, big-  Eame hunting fame- The  loading- and firing of this  rifle are controlled by  the trigger finger. It  *,"TS LIKE THE HAMMER 0FTH0R  Send tor illustrated circular tally  describing: this n������u> ri//�� which  has strength anil power plus.  and it closed,*not at the back.with an overlapping of material,  but just to the liilt ot the front, by meaiio ol^i -snap button.  But the chiei thing about this littlu Fiench skut was tho  arrangeuieiit lit Uutloiluoles, two neai ihe iront an,d the othi'is  at tho aides, worKed across the goods. Through these bhts  tho carters are supposed to pass, fastening over the* skirt  Fnto the top of the stocking, and .thus keeping the soft flannel close around the limbs and gning w.imitn without bulk.  'Iho aver j go womau^now puts ail1 the w ai mill she considers essentia! to her, winter i-umtoit into a union siiit of  silk 'or silk and wool, allowing tbe g.inm-nts above to be as  filmy and dainty as womau's ht'.iri ahva,\ i dcirei. Over  the uuiiiii suit goes the corset, aud *ibo\c this the combination  corset cover and short petticoat; and hnallv the long petticoat of muslin or thm silk or satin which ioniis a foundation for tho siJk'gown. "\\ omen who uo not mind tho cold and  who dislike- the clinging feeling ot a union *-iiit, wear winter  .ind summer alike, the little ciit-mi-i* next tho sUm, and ovei  the corset a corset-cover and drawer lombiiiation  The. real .French chemise is al��.i\-, worn novt the skin,  and the su called chemises of Ainciicau inline, beltod in at  tho waist with a ribbon beading and tijtnmed with a flounce  at the knee," arc really only cornet com-i' and petticoat com-  .binations The newest and diu-lie-at Ficnoli chemise du jour  ���as these little garji\ont�� :ue called (o distinguish thorn from  the, chemise du uuit, is divided at the side seams exactly  like the tail of a man's shut, and I lie' oorueis are rounded  oJf iu the s.-imu way. These cliemi-cs aie made of the thinnest nainsook, batiste or \ery soft Chinese silk, so that lliuy,  mako no bulk at all under the corset. Often they reach only  to the bust at tbe top, ribbons being tied o\er rhe shouldei  lo serve while the corset is being adjusfod uid pullcn into  place ovci the chemise. 'Jlieu the nbo.i*- in- iiLtiod and  tucked into the top of the coiset. This is tilw ns done when  a deoolcttc frock is worn oi a sheer \oke of an\ soil  *, *    *���  An unusual belt for morning wear is ni'ide ot doth covered  in n Paisley dPS'gn, with the dominant un.* m i dull red, it  is tri-nmed'with a patent lcitlior.    The buckle is ot gilt.  Hells aro worn with nl.nost e\o;y t\ pi- ot iho-.s, and the  black belt, whether ot fit in, patent leathei ��r ol suede is  universally seen. One of those shown in the i upoit itioUs is a  "cncular belt" of black e,iicde Willi.a du'l gold buckle It  it cut in bii' h a m.inii(*i that it onrves perJ( i ll\ mlo the wain  hue, fits closely, aud is bei-imii-g to ;i w.u-. ot in*- s^e, as  tlio leather i.s\cry soil and pliable. U.'lti nnde ot suede  make the waist look smallei Ih.in tlmse ot pue-it lc.ahoi  [���'or a iroio elaborate cosln w is scon om1 ct the most beuiM  Mil belts liiat iiis jet lieon imported. 'I lie ground is ot  white sill: and is coveied in an Oiicitil desig i n* hca\\  oinhioiderv. 'I In*, is doi o in ie:il gold lint 'd i\h'oh does not  tarnish, hi tin* span1 belwci'ii are sowed tuij gol 1 sp ingles  The bin'Mo is ot  gull, ami the i fl V< t   is  most  dislingni-lied  'Ihe   r;i<".   (or   gl.Uemg   aid   Oriental   tri'innng-    m*.   to  increase" r.ithor than  diminish, and one finds the newest crei-  M ions uri,i'HK'iiU-il   with   an  (".quisito  lrnili.-nil   tiimmiug  ot  '.nt steel and dark blue be ids a ij j.'t, i.ile.-niiiijli'il with gold  The tiimmiug is called "i'luv���i\ " pas-emo lti rie, and is in  levribably mil and odd in cllect.  -^ ^    ���     .  Some man h'is snid���laid miny have eclnHvl his sentiments   (I,,it the most atti.uliw wem in in tlie worl 1 is an uum ir  ned, good looking woman lulweoii thirij iiul fortj���pro  vidoil her spiiisterhood ha- not -ourod her .hspositioi* *-ij*  I'hil/pp.i Lviii.in n. October final t Set. A wuinui at tint ig(  his actually aupiireil a ceilun poi-o, In* ' ,il hor j>n*-s0  exquisitely-groomed-nnd her wits..sharpene I Cares ot tin  household have not. deterred her' from keeping up to date ii  plays and'books and'music,, and even though -he m iv bo i  br'-a'd-winlior, she. is'more1 than'likely .to |i(i\. lound time to  acquire some iiccomplis'liincnts .which will m ike her sought  after- occasionally she even lins that ran oip ol being i  "ood 'lis!oner-��� and ifvory man will, agree with mo Unit that  of -ill feiuininn accomplishments, is quite.Hie most ilnrmiug  -:eeii lier with her Inn screw el into  Ihe' i-oll'eo i- i - il'd drossti c;  blip,   too,   his  WJ  WNCnESTER REPEATING  ARMS  CO,  New IIa-.cn, Conn.. U. S. A.  The   man   has   never  natural waves'" nr pourint  ���������own. but naturally sees onlylior  best  side     blip,   too.  another side���but 'What docs- it .matter since only she horselt  i<to of twent v-five from then  knows it? .  When a maid arrives at the a  until,forty lot, be.r buckle-on  her strongest armor and  take  her hnoyar well sharpened for the fray. She w.l need then  ���for it is during that inclusive period that she is most  dangerously attract ivo to men.   MASTERS ���' WEAPON���THE LOCK-OUT  A   ST1UKE is equally bad fer employers and workers, but  A     intboMM of ������'lock-out it is usually the workers who  For^hr.ocTout ftoro .in the'nature of an indnstrial  bombs,eY than is the strike. It is timed to' ��t suddenly,  without warning, and when the men aro least prepared.  The omploye?s, in other words dioose theii-own time tor  hen-inninir hostilities. They can liHrtlly bo bin mod for this.  HuV; all the! same, it inflicts fearf-1 hardships on the men,  and frequently on porfoctly iuuocout moa. |  This is seen in the present dispute between the masters  and tbe boiler inakerB in the Old Country. These latter alone  have offended, and they alone have been (nominally) locked  out. But their inactivity means the enforced idleness of  thousands of "platers" and "helpers'' in'addition.  Precisely the same thing happened in the great lock-out  in tile bootfand, shoe trade iu 1893... Beginning in a,binall way  with a section of the operatives in Leicester, it spread to  Northampton, thuuee to .London, and finally all over the  United Kingdom. ,  At first not more than S,000 mon were affected. Hut in  less than a'week after ,ihe declaralion of the lock-out there  were 200,000 idle, and ten days later, when the London ,'m-  ployers locked out their operatives, another 100,000 were  added to the already* huge total.  The. consequent distress.and ^suffering were foarful. ifr.  Iiabouchere stepped into the breach with proposals for arbi  tiatiou, which were approved by Mr. Asquith, but masters  and men,aliKe had by then hardened their hearts, and the  proposal was rejected by both parties. Eventually, however,  the men had to submit.  " ' a   ,  Even more disastrous, from the workers'.point of \iew,  wad the lock-out declared by .Lord 'Pitzwilliam against his  colliers some years previously. The trouble arose over the  coiiipulsnry use of safety lamps. In this case the men gave  in after a prolonged struggle, but his, lordship ruitly declined  to accept their submission, and closed his mines. This happened shortly before Christmas, and an entire district was  plunged into destitution during what should have been by  rights the most festive season of tho year. ',  , Then, again, there was the terrible Bethesda labor war,  one oi the bitterest and most prolonged of its kind on record.  This was a combined strike and lock-out lasting three yearrs,  tho scene of hostilities being Lord Penrhyn's famous Welsh  quarries. '  .The men forfeited iD wages alone the enormous sum of  $],820,000, -ft bile some idea of tho harm wrought to British  trade may be gathered from,the fact that,although prior to'  their^eabing work the quantity of slate'sdmported into England was practically ml, at the <-6nclusion'of tho struggle we  ware buying tlium from the foreigner at the rate of over 120,*  000 tons per aai.um. , ,       t ,  * One of the ,most' paz/Jiog things'.to an outsider is the  seemingly trivial events leading up-to some lock-outs. For  example, at AUoona. Colliery, a short while, ago, tho driveis  and tho stablemen q'naTreled as to, which' should put the  bridles on tliocpit ponies. ' -  '^either side would give way, and at length the colliery  owners, irritated beyond cndJirance, 'declared a general lockout,    ft lasted for over^two months.        i ' ''  A frequent cause of^a, lock-out being-threatened,' or even  declared, ii the desire by the masters to nip in the bnd an  incipient strike.    Hut it is a dangerous card to play        '   '  Thus, it was directly duo to ah ultimatum of the kind by  the employers that the strike pf the' Amalgamated Society  of Engineers and allied trade unions took the malignant shape  it did. Each side thought'tho other was WuffiDg, and the  result was the locking out of over 70,000 highly skilled workmen, only about 10 per.cent, of whom were able to bo, le-  ongagedj'when/afteT tho .lapse of''more than half a'year,  hostilities at length ceased.        ,�� '���  Here, on the other hand, is an example of a successful  coup of tho kind. Early in July, 1S90, a strike of tailors oc-'  .ourred at Southport, and the masters had secret infoimatidn  'that it was the beginning of a regular campaign which was  destined to be fought out in sections,'as it were, each separate  striking centre being supported in their struggle by funds  contributed by their fellow-workermen in other districts. In  this way tho men's leaders hoped ia time to' raise"the wages  of all .working tailors throughout the country ^ who" were  members of their union. , ' ~  . -On .lulv 22nd, however,, the Master Tailors' Association  met.at Liverpool, and ordered a general lock-out throughout  the United Kingdom unless the Southport tailors returned to  work by noon on the 29th. This decision, of course, checkmated 'the men's leaders, effectually preventing them from  conducting what the Association contemptuously designated  "a'strike in penny numbers.", They resumed work within  five minutes of the time appointed. *   , .     * ,    t  <>+++<*+*+**+*++++*<>++++*4>+<*+**++<*<t++++<*+<>++4*+++*  the  OYSTER'BAY      ,",-,., '    . ,  (With  apologias to Kudyard Kipling) .     < ���  1} Y the Mighty'3 old pagoda, .sittin' somewhere near  1        , sea,    >      <','''' r '        ' a  ,Thoic's a mighty thinkor thiiikin'^an' I,know ho thinks  f o' me;    '* i i    ,   �� - - " -  For there's hot air in'the' headlines, and  some  one.'seems  to say: .' i    , -,   ,  "Come you out, \ou little statesmen: come you out to.Oyster  Bay!" ','". "    - '"-    *.'.,    .. ������'. ",     '  <      Come you out to Oyster Bay",       " * >    < ' -,  Where.the* politicians  pray;     " . ��� r >   .  "       Can't  vou   'car  their  .'carts a thumpin, from   , '     '7  "     -,The  Bridge to Oyster  Bay?     ,,* ,*      *  On' the road tov Oyster Bay,     ^ . _  1     * 'Untin'i 'armony they say:    " ,  And the dawn comes up like thunder; such a  ,   Noise at Oyster Bay!     ������        , ,  I'm sick o' ntittin' doin' and o' wnlkin'* pa-wn' stones,  An' the blasted air oj Broadway feeds the fe\er in my bones;  Though I talk with molly'.oddliis: though I talks'to beat the  band;'       v , ,     <  ���  ���  ���  ���  BAKING POWDER  Does not coxiiain Alum  ���  ���  ���  ���  ���,  ���  ++++4r+++<*44*$****<>+++*4<><><>4>*&**$4r+++++4r4.++4.4,i>4.4.+  THE-  HTJMOE   OF   MY  .     FAEM  CANADIAN  (    By an' Englishwoman in Canada  (From the Loudon "J)aily .Mail";  OAXADIAX farm life is an occupation which is coming rapidly to  tbe front; much seem*, 'to b��  written about it from the man's point  ot \ iew, i but '-ery1 little from the woman's. Many men *go fuul with tho  idea that they will live as bachelors.  / should like them to know that they'  will prosper much better if they take  the light sort of ,wuina,ii with them to  shaio. their fortunes-r-CJie vrho is very  strong, has an imiiieiih('fpsci]se of humor,  and is prepared to live th.-* most strenuous. Iho she can possibly live'ilnj whoie,  in most cn.se> the woman makes or nrirs  the success of a farm, i , '  The main' theme vtt this woman '*,_ life  on' a 'Can.tdi.in farm is work, and a  never ending tooling of iiveaiiuo'ss. On  my, farm we have two pairs 'of hands  and arc iii clover, but as. a rule one  pair of hands, has to wrcstlejalone with  the. washing, ironing, baking, churning,  daily housework and cooking, aiijd the  care of the family. It is quite useless  to expect to get help; it-simply cannot  be got in the country places, and is  worse than useless when-you chance to  get it. An ideal fanner's wife near  me. used to give out as her rule pf life,  "Don't huiry���don't1 worry." No  doubt an excellent-,maxim,,(but then her  mother-in-law, lived with ^ber and she  had no children, so >Jife. w'-as comparatively simple to her. Tt is undoubtedly  the'children who make the'work, but  farm life bercft>i of childreu would be  too tedious aud  monotonous for words.  ' ' ' *'. ,' ' ��� . ' *  ' The work, of course, is hard, but  there is always a sunny'side to it and  plenty of fun can be got oat of it. ' You  must ,bc able to'think it'tunny when  your washtub warps during, "the -week  and the water flows out over your floor  as fast as you pour lt^iu. rAnd in tho  winter when your wash' freezes in_itho  babket before you can ptit \tx oV'tife  line, and, when there, rattles like so  many dead bones; .when tho snow drifts  in everywhere, and- mountains of il are  between 3'0u and the pump or bkrn;  when yoiP creep down by moonlight,  with the thermometer' 20 dcg. below  zero, .to light the fire and put everything you want for breakfast on the  stove to thaw' out; or when' you _have  a quarter'of beef. ,irozen, solid in "your  lardei-and have to s����w off a>piece'when  needed, when cooking, you mubt laugh  if you fferget you have a batch of,pies  in thc,*ovcn and come hack to lind them  blackened , cinders, or if you do not  know ,that suet dumplings * swell and i  drop them into pea-soup aud find when  you ���want to dish it that there is a vast  amount ,of dumpling and no soup. If  you'do' uot want 'to'laugh''do not'put  bacon to fry in a pan fulf of holes, as  I did; or try to make gravy for 'beefsteak while' the meat is still cooking;  do not' leave'a pot of marmalade boiling while you go to answer the telephone and return to find a glorious  golden -stream flowing over stove and  floor.       . c  You must still smile if, when you  have just washed-your floors, childieu,  or farm hands at once come in  ;i track of snow or mud  jctoss them j also think it funny when  you really 'ha*, e not time to make your  beds, but just pull the clothes back in  tho morning and up again up night���  you will sleep every bit as well.  " In hot weather do not be aunoyed if  your butter is far too moist to make  np. When gilhcring potatoes in the  field, forget that your back aches, that  the pails are heavy and the sun is hoi,  and get all the fun out of it that you  Can. When a dozen men suddenly appear, as they do two or thrco times a  \ear, to thrash, or saw your wood, be  very cheerful with them, and make  them think the one thing in the world  you want to do is to feed thein. They  aie really votv little trouble. 'They  just dash in to a meal and out again.*  never speak, use one platu ui��d knife  for everything, aud aro perfectly content if you give them quantities of  pickles, pie, and tea.'  ,  You Can Work: Near a Window  in winter when you have a Perfec-'  tion Oil Heater.    It is a portable  radiator which can be moved to'  any part of a room, or to any room  in a house.   When' you have a  --j&RFJBCT.  Smokeless  mm  Absolutely smokeless and odorlrss  you do not have to work close to the.  stove, "which  is usually far from (the  window.. You can1 work whc:'j you~  wish, and be warm.    You can'work on  dull winter daysin the full light near   '  the window, without" being chilled to ���  'die bone. ��� ,'',���>  The Perfection Oil Heater qtiickiy  i.    gives, heat, and with one filling of the  font burns steadily for nine hours, without smoke or smell.   An  .  indicator always showsthe amount of oil in the font. > The filler-.  , cafc>,4put in like a cork in a bottle, is attached by a chain.   This  ,heater has a cool handle and a damper top. '  ' ���    -The Perfection,; Oil Heater has  an automalic-Iockang   ~  flame spreader, which prevents the wick from being turned _  high enough to smoke, and is easy to remove and drop back,'so  - the wick can be quickly-'cleaned.   The,burner body or gallery '  cannot become wedgeci and can be unscrewed in an instant for,  Y.ewicking.   The Perfection Oil  Heater (is finished in" japan or  nickel,-is strong, durable,'well-made, built for'service, and yet i,  light and ornamentaL      . < ,'        *        ' }  ' Dealers Everywhere.   If rol'al yours, \nrie far aesenptae circular'  ' 'io the nratest agency of the ,    ' *  i ,*  HEAD  Stop tt in 30 minutes, -without, any harm to any part of yotir system, by taking ��� \  ������NA-DRU-CO" Headache Wafers 25Srfe'���?,  -NATIONAL DRUG AND CHEMICAL CO. OF CANADA LlMITCO.     >    MONTREAL, \  ACHE  Jdng  �����a   , |  AU27J  FOR  THAT NEW HOUSE  *��� <    *'*,',*'  "���^^���"���"���������������^���**-������--���������*-������*������*-���*-������������  - Sackett Plaster Board  *- -JW *L > '^ c*-^T,i f t  The- Empire, Brands of  Wall Plaster  ��� ��� . t  MANUFACTURED ONLY BY  The. Manitoba' Gypsum Co., Limited  WIKKTPBG, MAX.  dogs,  and   lea\e  l&J&.M^nk&l  Old Rose Liberty Satin Gown  An   they talks, a lot o' politics, wot do they understand?  ' Qust an  naianias^Baiid���-  Law!   Wot do they understand?  I've a keener, cleaner" leader in  that dear old happy land!  , On tho road to.Oylster Bay���  Ship'ine'somcwherc cast o' Broadway, whe'ro the best is like  tluvfworst; .   , .-���.', ,  Where there's politicians plenty you  can raise and quench  a thirst;  But the  mighty  Colonel's  callin',  and   it's  "uoxt"  that I  would bo���  By his mighty old pagoda, lookin' lazy at tho sea���  On tho  road  to Oyster Bay,  Where the politicians pray;  Sonic who see the mighty master .  Often "pray tho other.wiiyl " -.������-���   --j---   --;   ������������'���  On Iho road to Oyster Bay  l-'roni dawn to dawn o' day  liis voice conies up like thunder; that's the  Bride of Ovster Bay.     ���..-.' -  ���-Bobort Wallace, in N.Y. Life. .  And life for a woman on a Canadian  farm is not all work. Par fiom it.  Tbeic are very many form" of amuse-  '"<*rl, music taking iu prominent part,  There was the hand, for instance, of  which T was promoted to bo .the accom  panist. "It really was the funniest thing  in the world, j had always heard that  to succeed in a pl.H'O yon must get into  haimony with \ our surroundings���a  maxim I had onde i\ nur.'d to put into  practice in Canada���but to get into  harmony with that band I could not'  Tt was" one- lu^ discord; every ni.in  played for himself and consi lered him,  eel I" the band. At one soenl tea we  tried to conclude with "Grid Save the  King'" .-.Iwa.i- i dilhuilt thing to pin  on the -pin of the moment without  music. Our i-o-hIuoIoi gAvo out that we  would .-tait on the note "P.." 1 be  lievo that this note is' different on dif  forc't iiistiuim-iits. Wo nil started on  diffoient no'os. staggered halfw i\  through in the mo-t awtul discord, and  finally coll ipv-.l. anml shoms and .leers  froinouisolve" and our audience  Danci'.g is mother great resource.  The first d.uiee I wo'it to was for young  people oi lv. The girls all arrived first  and sai in a row along the .wall, and  nt a given signal the you.n'g men burst  into the -room, marched, past the "girls,  and shook hands, with each, with the  remark, "Pleased to see you." "We  then began to dance,, .solemnly and  ������lowly, fib romping, pr hop.'waltzes at  I hose' dances. Most, of the nien wore  boots, none h'fid gloves, and only one  had a dress siiit. "The costumes of tho  girls wo.re varied, bat all very short,  tweed .suits- being apparently considered  suitable- . I- Was the only one in low  dress. I ' soon saw the wisdom of the  short skirt; the-floor was thick in dust,  and my long skirt swept it up like a  motor-car. Hiilfway through the dance  the girls oneo more resumed their seats  and.the-young'i'nieu vanished, reappearing w:ith stacks of huge plates and mns-  ssive -cans, baskets packed with huge.  sandwiches, with tho crusts on, and a  varied assortment of cake. A plate and  a. cup wcro deposited on your lap, and  you took as much sandwich, cake, and  coffee as you wore likely to consume.  There are also card parties innumerable  during the winter evenings, when one.  sits and plays euchre for hours in boiling hot rooms  (eighty degrees is  con-  qulckly stops  coughs.  Itie throat uud  lun.fi?  care*, colds,  hc*al*.  25  cents  - Dr. J. D. Kellogg's Uysouterj Cordial  is compounded specially io combat djs-  entpry. cholera morbus and all inflammatory disorders that change"of food or  water may set up in the sfomaeh- and  intestines. These complaints are more  (ifinimon in summer than in wintci, but  they arc not confined to the warm  months, as undue la-cnoss of the bowels  raav sei70 a man at any ti,me. Such a  sufff-icr will find speedy lehcf iu this  Cordial.  sidercd a pleasant temper iture for  houses, but T know many of them were  up to' one hundred degrees). I wore  my thinnest bummer garments the whole  winter, and was often too warm then.  Do not he too insular to conform to  custom. Never start eating at table  until everybody is helped; always put  on your best clothes if you want to go  out to post a letter or to gel a pound of  tea; wear your rubbers on every possible occasion: drink tea with jour  dinner, Jcarn the proper way to eat  Indian com, aud do not brag about Ihe  Old Country.  In fact, keeping humor paramount,  learn to combine the many excellent  points of Canadian lite with the icfine-  i"ent and homeliness of l-higlnnd, then  Englishwomen will make a great mirk  in (.aunda. and will eeate to be looked  upon, as they too often aro nowaday *,  as   so   many   cunositips  GERTTUJPi: T.UA.RD.  NEW ALLOY IN MAKING CUTLERY.  THE discovery is .uiiioui.ceil of a new  alloy for use in making cutlery  by Mr. Elwood I[n>ne.s, of Koko-  ni, Indiana lu a recent addre-s be  foro the industrial section of tho  American Chemical Society, Mr. Ha>nes  stated tint after ye:*.r�� of experiment  he had been abln to riake an alloy of  col alt and chroniuin which rivalled the  finest  quality, of steel  iu  hardness' and  FIRST BOX CURED  HIS LAME BACK  HIGH PRAISE TOR GIN PILLS  Siiiithville,  Ont.  "I sufiered* for throe years with a  Pain In MV Back. I am now'{.iking  GIN PILLS and find a great relief after  taking only one bo*..'-  W. J. B\LDWIN.  Is it an\ wonder that we sell GIN  'PILLP with an irou-c) id guarantee of  nioncv back if they fail to~ give relief?  We know that GIN ..'ILLS will stop the.  pain in the back���relieve the blidder���  and cure ctv trace of Kidney Trouble  and  Rheumatism.  GIN TILLS have cured thousands of  eases of Kalnev Trouble that were  regarded as hopeless.  We don 't ask you to buy GIN TILLS  to tind out what they will do lor you.  Simply write us, mentioning- this  paper, and we will send j ou a sample  box free. Then, if vou are unable to get  the regular s,-.,* boxes at your dealer's,  writ" u*. and we will .-upply jou at the  retail price���10c. a box. ti for $2..'30.  GIN PILLS arc made and gn tnntood  bv th�� Iargost wholesale dii'g hou��e in  the British Umpire.  National Drug and Chen.ieal Co.,  Bopt. P..P., Toronto.  durability The most remarkable pro  perty ol this combination, how-eeer,  wis its resistance to <orro-ion, being  only equalled in this respect hy gold  ���uid the met iN of (In* pliti'.ii'ii group.  .Mlhough his discoveries hid nut, been  placed on the m iria-r, Mr. Havpes felt  cmi'l'teiit that the ii."- v .>I!��� *_y wouli' even  tually supersede sf,el m fh.* making  ot tools, cu'luy, sur^ic il i istr'.iuents,  and ilche-ilo expi*ri'ii>-nt.i! api'iratu"*.  Of nnnj oxrierimeiit-*- 'imle ti> this con-  i.ccfion ono w is with "i In^h s >ee i lathe,  pui'.ts by the i'ltensp he-t i ui^cl by tho  fnctioi. while the i>1��p of the ihioniuin.  cob lit tool rem in ed is *hnp .ia ic.tild  be d-sircd Trsts with the high --t speed  lathes failed to destroy its;point.  ���r  sr  M."  " vV  '":%  ��s';.1  *"'  'i  tt  1* ,Sv,.{  T  {��� v  V'X  , 'Vp^l  If.  .   ::.-v!i;i!.fUS!-!:  '     "J; *.J;..;!(/f ���';  !���' f.i'#'.]  A  .���:v mm^  '���HAH. -J  .''LfS'^'-l     J: r <  1 4  ��,!3i--{N.  <TjRHB LEADRi MOYIE. BRITISH eOJ,IBIBlA\     ^  u'wgKKxcm'ratjrjrxsgcrr'jKCJrgy*':  !k��Mncsa3iikiffr32iitKaui>^^  TBE MOYIE LEABEE..  ^Published in the interest of the people  of Moyie and JEast Kootenay.  P. J. 3ALYTJI. P-jttUSHifji,  <UNIOr>H  )l.ABU>  * r    , HATK    OF    SUBSCIlI^i-IOS  ,pne Year ,. .   -  .   $.  00  f '  FRIDAY,  -JANUARY, 13. 1?11  v.-auts are well looked after.  And our taxes are npt one  half M-h'at they would be, if,  tlie, town -was incorporated.  Besides the turmc-il, grief and  hear.Lbtmiiugs incident-, to . a  municipal election are en-  ���tirely eliminated,'  ittft^S:������-*S^-?e����?*Se�����6������6e*S���tr*r<-s-fe;-  | CHINOOKERS $  ..i> J3T*3>5-5-?-53S3.9>*a-��&3*>-��-3fc��B*l?���tir  t (apokesmttu-ltcvicw.) '      '��  ' "    1  I p  C7   1  ,  I    r-  1 *   J  t,)itr (  r     f  r   <,     -  .��;,,  '  ''O    ,f  >  ** A"  I  !  ft*      ���**   -"I  "  ��    >ib     ->  J  t  -' ir  1      r.  <     1  r^  i1   !��,>/.  '  r      .   rPJ,  l  '**'r, ~    '  \*-i-*      ���"        +  -".i^a; <���*.��_,       -  '  ���-    ,t,        r-.W���,      .i  , Vi  I-   *        .ft "TV''   '    ''  .   'p'�����'*.*..',    '* -  Ii*-.  h'  Is  1<  11  b  It  Ii  I'l  !"���? i*   i 1  PI*  ��,���--  '."J  i ;  ,  H*)-r"  .   '"  -The assassination of Gapt.  John T.fSullivan 9f Spokane  'is oue of the-  most ..dastardly  * * t    < i  '.acts'that has   been   done   in  ,,r      . - ,  pie United  States, r since   the  :  killing of President McKiuley  .,at 'Buffalo -spme ..years   ago-.  ^.The bullet 'that  killed   brave  ,   *   * ,i >  John    Sullivan   'pierced, tthc  ' .vitals of society and'the  spirit  ,of good'  citizenship   in" Spo-  Jcane.9.  Another   Harry; Or-'  chard'is at' large,    and- there  i < ' *   r ���   *    ��� ,  t .should be no effort ov expense  ^spared in .running- him to  earth. "- j    -���" " *- '    *' ���  % " ������. ��<V<"'  1 ' "     ^ T   ^ U  Strikingly  contradictory^ of  * 'ihe ' irresponsible , statements  and  confident   predictipus , of  the Scott Act champions' dur-  -'���ing the  recent * campaigns  in  .tliis province were the simple,  facts that not a single case  of  drunkenness was ,'reported  in  ' <either;Prince Rupert or   Chil-  -Jiwack on the day. or  the  day  after the 'Scott Act met defeat.'  Nor .was there jn  either '^town  ,' ,any arrest for rodyism.' <" The  siiccessful ppponjuts   ot  the  ' ���- Scott Act  accepted their ,vic-1  .toryfwith   quiet   satisfaction.  ���They were  in fact  distinctly  '.temperate in their  acceptance  pi victory, v   '  ���        ���*-m * (        t  A. -K. Watts is to turn  au7  ,thor.   His book is  to  be   "A  i   . .  "Narrative of the Ups tand  Downs of a Pioneer, or How  I Lost One Million, aud the  Fun in Making the  Second."  Watts in  his  new *book  will  i ���    i  .no doubt touch up the "malodorous" lawyers, the trouble  ���breeders and the parasites.1  ���The book should be a ready  ^eller, aud we know full well  it will b.e good reading. The  jfollpwiug is a paragraph  .picked at random from an advertisement his companv is  running. He says: "We  make wood pipes for irrlga-  .tion which benefits industries.  But make no pipes to tap the  .public coffers. We cany our  lumber in tlie yard and 'keep  it ready for utilities. Unlike  gome lawyers who carry theirs  on their shoulders, the utilitv  being luidiscoverablc."  "I sooner botv live hen  dene! pheii&ant."  than   a  Laujli, Ladies, Laugh.  Taking    a     brace,   is     seltlop  iic-hioved by takinfr a bracer.  > * Yotu* luck may1 turn, but "you'll  haWto ���iuy��ly,uho'motive.power.  Kepp yottf fae'e clean; 'ifc is tUe  window tlu-buph which the wot Id  look-i at your character. (  .. TC nien possipeJ, ,tho newspaper interviewer would soon be  * 'i . -       '    " < j  out of business."  ,"A poor,man can send- a^ letter  just ns far for 2 cents as< a rich  man."      ,'       -- .' ���._ "r\ '  '* Mniiy a,inau*chinks,he is melancholy when a mere -grouch^i-3  all that ails him.    ���   , ' '    - *    '  '  '      '' ���       ,       #'.  ,  .Every time I- see a rooster strut  ifc seems as though lie must know  rJ f  the price of eggs. >���  <r ,_    . ���* *  ' Some womeiti arts so determined  to1 be  miserable1 that'they buy.  store teeth for gnashing purposes.  i ' i  ..Proposals would bo >a great  deal more common if men weren't;'  so afraid of being accepted.5..  ���     *        -' ' f   -.  Many a man would give a  good  deal to aeable^to   buy  as , much'  today with $10^000 a3 "ho 'bought  with his Brst 10 cent?/       ���   '   -   '/���  V  %  " On Tuesday evening as ' the  5:20 mine train was passing the'  power house a head-on collision  occured between the locomotive  and a mule. After a brief ��� but  exciting struggle the mule gave  the ytrain the right-of-way, taking the-snowbank for his.  Bub a mule is nothing if ,not a  sticker. He opined as how he  would give the train another  wrestle and in order to catch -the  latter unawares, "as you might  sasV he loped down the track a  couple'of miles and took up a  strategic position behind a pile  of posts alougside the track. He  bided his time, as the poet says,,  and jumped into the devil strip  as the train came down., He was  a now mule in the country and  did " not know that the train  cornes stampeding down the line  about seventeen aud a half times  as fast as ifc goes' up. lb,is doubtful if this fact has even yet penetrated hi*?' inn pr consciousness.  But tho pilot of the engineL penetrated his inner consciousness aud  all other parts of his anatomy for  as the traiu pulled up at Pernio  the cars were decorated with  fesfco-ms and art work of mule.  There was no salvage. This bears  out the statement enunciated in  the Mfthar song that "You never  seen dead mule lyiug around,"���  Pernio Free Press.  r  ���i>e  R. Time Table  Ladies', learn to laugh.  rA New York doctor has announced that laughter is' the best  therapeutic agent known.  This is cot entirely new.  L-aughter. has long been (cons-id-  er^ed a good aid to digestion. But  ifc remained 'for the inevitable  doctor to , proclaim ifc a cure.  Aud he says that a laugh is p ir-  ticularily beneficial for   "nerves."  Now women have nerves���God  bless tli6m,!---that is the ,woman.  And that is why it seems particularly meet to urge upon, them the  habifc of the smile. For\ ic is a  habit. 'Laughter is a thing that  can becultivated. A.s thei psychologists t^oll us that the -human  animal not only weeps because he  feelsfba,dly, but feels badly;,because he weeps, so it is' certainly  as 8cieu,ciuotally'true.that we nob  only laugh becauso'we feel happyi'  but'we   l'eol   happy   because 'we  >���     ,",..,��,    ������  _ '  laugh. ���, i  .       i t  -"< .It comes hard at  first;.   * If "tho  cook 'eaters ahe room 'with the  announcement that" she -is' goiug  to leave," or, that x she Jhas-- burned  the'plum'pudding the first impulse of'course is.to frown. -But  if madam-will'make up her* mind  to faco the cook aud other dissap-  pomtment-j ou every and all occasions with a smile, a grim oue,  perhaps, even a sad one may be  necessary, but; a' smile^,, always' a  smile���there seems reason'' to believe that the truth of 'the doctor's general -statement will be  happily demonstrated.���Spokesman-Review.' - '     i *-r/-  Do You Feel This Way?  Do you feci all   tired' out ?    Do you sometimes  think you just can't work away at your profession .pr .trade any longer?   Do you have h poor aj��-  rf tite, and   lay awake at flights unable tp sleep P   Are  your aerses all gone, and your stomach too ?    Has ambition to forge ahead i�� <he world left you P   U  so, you  might as -well put a stop to your misery.    You can do it if  you -will.      Dr. Pierce's   Golden' Medical Discovery will  make you a different, individual.    It will set ypur .lazy liver  to work."   It will set things right   in yoW  stomach, and  your appetite will come back.    It will purify your blood.  If there is any tendency in your family toward consumption,  it-will keep that dread destroyer away.    Even after consumption has almost gained a foothold   in the form  of   a  lingering,cough, bronchitis, or  bleeding   at   the lungs, it will   bring   about' a  cure in 98 per cent, of all cases.    U is a remedy prepared by Dr. R. V. Pierce,  \    of Buffalo, N. Y., whose advice it, given free to all who wish to write him.   His  ' Pierce'b medicines are oi' KNOWN.coMrosiTiON. v Their ever)' ingredient prin��ed  on their wrappers. Made fro<nJ roocs' without alcohol. Co�� tain no hu bit-  forming drugs.    World's Dispensary Medical Association, Buffalo, N.-Y.  C&al Train a IjWe .Long'  i  i*  DISSOLUTION OF PARTNERSHIP  NOTICE is hereby given that  the partnership heretofore ' subsisting  be'tween   us, jitsbe   undersigned, .as^Ma'cEachern r& "'Mnc-  donald,- in the town of  Moyie.in  fche province of British  Columbia  has this-day   been   dissolved   by  mutual consent.   [AM debts owing  to, the,sa'id'parfcnership are,. to,,'be  naid into, the ,credit of Myles.A.  Beale, Liquidator, at, the Imperial^  Bank'   "of Canada, 9Albyie",  afore*  said and vall   claims   against t tlie  said partnerrhip are to be presented to the said Myles A. BealeVby.  whom the yanie will be'settled.  . -Dated at JMoyie, B. C;Jhthis'.23 rd  day, of Deceraber.lDlO.*"' *���/'-*" ;,  a V; JOHN'S. iMacEACHERTS7,-y  i "<^A. r.'iMAODOXyiLLD.    -   '   '  ^Vitn'ess,' ��� '"   '   "*���_,-'      r '"     '  - "JOHN W-. FITCH. -' <���,      ."..   ",  BUSINESS1  XaOCAUS.'  jTbe longest' loaded string ( of  railroad cars.ever pulled' by. oue  engine passed'over, the ^Virginia  railroad between Roanoke," "Va.,  and"'Norfolk, recently.*, "'It 'consisted of 120 steel -coal cars, each  41 ft. loug, and.each loaded, with  50 tons of,���cbal. _ From, the 'cow-  catcher of the engine to ^he" rear  of' the "caboose, ^ the a train mea-,  suped 00 feet more than, a 'mile  long,"and the value vof J the "load  was $18,000.   7  System Not   Popular  Some of the big department  stores in London have adopted  an effective method of curtailing  the visits^of professional' shoppers'  during the busy season.. A fee of  six pence is collected at the door;  which is credited on the first purchase. * .The pay-as-you-enter  system is not popular with shoppers who are "just' looking  around," >    .   *  In a wav Movie is fortunate  in    not   being   incorporated.  'The strife, discoid   and   dirty  work during a municipal campaign in the smaller places   is  disgusting.        'I'ahe    for   in-  ���stauce in such places as Cranbrook     iieii>kbor     is   against  neighbor    aud  business   man  against   business    man,    and  After the election it takes  several     months    to   bring   the  people   together   again.       In  Moyie we  have  good   streets  and sidewalks, and police and  fire protection  that  is   amply  /satisfactory.     We   are   under  the wing of. a   generous   provincial   government:   and   our  No. 313  iSTo. 7  No, 311  No .  Westbound  Local  Soo-Spokano  Oastbound  Locn 1  Soo-Spokane  1:20 p. m.  2:5S p.m  2:5Sp. ra  0:30 p. m  METAL   MARKET.  N'knv Yoiiiv���J-lar silver, 55 cfcs.  Li-id it? 1.50.  L()si>o.v--Lcail,   Cl.Tj*,  Gd  Laundry and Bakery  The undersigned havo  opened a Laundry and  l-jiikery next door to office  of the Society Girl mine  iu tho Farrell Bloqk, aud  solicit    your   patronage.  -MR. and MRS. CEO. COX  '    ' V  At  the Churches.  CATHOLIC .CHURCH  First Fiidays. Morning prayer, communion at 6 a. m. 'Mass  and instruction at 8:30 a. m.  Rosary, instruction and benediction of the blessed sacrament at  7;30 p. in.  Third Sundays. Mass and sermon 10 a. m. Sunday school at  2:30 p. m. Rosary, sermon and  beuediction of the blessed sacrament 7:30 p, m.  PRESBYTERIAN , CHURCH.  Morning Service if a.   m.   Sunday school and   Bible class at  2.30  p.m.    lOvoning Sorvico at 7:30  p.  m.   A hearfcy welcome to all.  REV. G. A.  HACKNEY, B. A.  (Pastor)  METHODIST   CHURCH  Sunday school and biblo class  at 3 p. m. Evening service at  7:30. The morning service is  withdrawn in'favor of the bible  class in the afternoon. All are  hoartily welcome.  I��EV. J. W. MILLKR. B. A.  (Pastor)  % 'FOR. SALE OR - RENT���Good  house. J-Will rent for S8 a month.  Apply to Louis I. A. Macdonald, -*���  Mrs. L. Macdonald,,North ^Tavistock' sti eefc,' is prepared to^ trim  and remodel, hats," also fur-1 and  velvet toques.l   -j '.v -���- *'.*'*' -'V- s-  Miss L. \|L.rScofct,"-trained" nurse  of -Rabh well ^Hospital, ^Winnipeg,  is^ ready. i'or,L'engagement3 of.any  , .<*, ,,,--^r'/ �����- .��*,*��*,i - -I.-. - ��� ,; -  kind:  - _ jMaternity-' a "Specialty.  MQy.ie.,1 "-J/    '/' ',���. V,",- <���' ^'.'' ."' t  St.   Joseph's, Convent.  NELSON, B. 0.  ' xioardiDg and ~Dny School conducted by Sisters of Sfc. Joseph, Nelson,  B. C. ' Commercial' and bueiceus  courses a specialty. Excellence and  swift progress charactehizo each department. Parenta should write for  particulars. One month assures the  public 'of the thoroughness ol the  Sisters' liiethodB of teaching. Terms  commence January, April' and Sept  Pupils sue 'admitted during the  term.        '    "  INTERNATIONAL  HOTEL.  This hotel is now under new  management, and is Qrst "class  in every respect  M. J.   BpiJNER,    ��  I. O. O. F.  <-, ,   f    ^  ���  tVIldey Lodge No.' 4 1.  , Meets-Tuesday evenings in tho  ATiners' Union' hall.r - Sojourning  Odd Felldw's cordially invited. -'  E/'L. *Hurr,���  , "'* F.rJi'Smyth, _<%  " * - .  i*"    ,-  ��� i "/-,,,Noble Grand. *     b-    Scary.  bt. Ktisune I,o<lg�� No: 37  -��^    ^.    ileets evsj-y Thursday,  L'M5@c^5,/evcning'   in  -McGregor  lta'11 at'.S yclbck. ��� fvis.  ^yiting brethren welcome  Albert Gill  *y-  E.i, Hil^  Chancellor Com..';  rK,~ '.R\ ''&. ��� S*  IS  Do you realize that , your  health is your chief asset?  That   your' nerve   force  your hank account?  You cau/3raw on"'it just'so nnnv  drafts of -so jrniich'eacli���au!d Uien vou  are through for, all time. h Mature honors no over-drafts. Whcrr-your litalth  deposit,is exhausted^ you are out of  business." -   ' ^='-' r  *. j       ���*-*. ��� f  ',!l3EONESX  TREATMENT,  ,  ,  . A sure and permanent cure in aU  diseases "of <  "men-Nervous Weakness,, .Varicose Veins'  Hydrocele,   Blood   and'   Skm-Disorders'  SorJBS,1/ Ulcers; ..' Kidney,    Bladder    and  'Eectal'disorders, and all, "special \ailments com-,  .nion to ,nien. ^. ���-.'���*   ,-i'''-   ,   ''���  * >      .   '-  , ;Best 'Anatomical Museum in the Northwest,  ' CONSULTATION FR^E'  "  " v'lf you cannot come to Spokane for*Free consulfcation,now  . write for our,free booklofc,. '   **,' IC$ ' ' s'��r       -   ,  ,,r i^ \Dr., kelley;s museum   >r. .< ���  '-'' *.';!-2l0*inowa'rd kt ��� ';,''' /;-*''. ;��,' ,'j    iSPOKANB/Wiwh   '    '  ^'��A/*^V/VV>AVy>Ai'>VVVSA^<^VV,V^^  - '.^*, /    .,   '��*., - ���-   *f i,, ,  '*'-,   J!DSSAUI.SIl!iK-''JtlKOS,''  POIK.  BUY YOUR  s-  Selkirk' iI>o<leci,'  Is'o. SD  " "~->al.'p.'' &-rA.w':v1   .  , 1-, * I    c    -'  Regular, ���meetings  on ^th'e first Wednesday.",, ofs,-Vach  .. . .     moritli."     , '   7      ?'  VisitiiTg" brethren" welcome. < _ '-������  U.' A.'-Ayres/ W. M.,', -'  "'     l_Arnos ^Potter, Secretary,  __   ,   .      .    -j    __   . __   _.  Moy ie V ,Miner s' .**-' ^itnion  V-;,  No! 7I.W.;F.*of M. -    f..;  iroets in Miners1-,Union'1 Hall  ev-  ery- Saturday Jev'ening.1^ Sojourn'-,  ing' members are "cordially'invited  Joe,^TMcLareri ,,���  ' '���"! James"Roberts'  Lar^e ''sample*;'room' in   connection  tvith hou��oJfor commercial rucu. Beat  i ~        i      *- * i '1  of a-jcdmnipdaticin.; ,,   ^-.-'-   ,   '<'',','*>  * "(J,~ " t'i'^'ii*'    '.v'!' "r> " 'r**1 '',' '  'J5M','Headquarters.for.* Com-     C  *  io' ,       ,<    *.,'      <  v       ...I** t   y*  ������*- ,' ^.-me'rcial'-and^iniugMen.'/;!  - ,*  QuEEN-sAyE^: *j '';,/ ^>!QYrE  rt  OF  "DESAtJIiNIlSR.:  'in  i- ,,"���.-  ntOM  iewart  ��� - \ ,t *���  ,l -^fPresiden ty>  -V.*!"-*;-),!  jSecretafy'  OVER 65 YEARS'  EXPERIENCE  Trade WIa^ks  Desions?'  Copyrights tic.  Anvono nonrtlnB a Rkotrh nnd doscrlpMnn r.iny  illiloUly n-icoitjilit our npltttoti froo wln.-t.hpr an  lnv,i!i'.inn la nrolinbly piiiuiiiuhlo. Cumrrimitrji.  t...ii.im,rlctlypon1lilo.|tli*.l. MAKD0Q0K on IV.lci.-ta  sent froo.- Oliicm niioncy foriieiitirin^ paLpntn.  1-iiKiiiW iiikbn throuvli Jir.mi & Co. rcoiilto  tpecial notice, wli.liout cbnrgo, la tho  ertcatt.  A hftr.daomely ulnstrntcd \rtclely. I.irer^t rlr-  fillation of ftr.y scl��ntllJc jouniftl. Tcrma lor  C'mi.ida., $3.75 u ycjir, pOtLaKu preiiaUL Sold ty  nil newadoAlwiu  MUNN ���&.Co.����'*��*-r- New Yorfc  ���   Qr*lP(#- ot'Wt 6?5 V St, WasLlciito-i. X>, O.  PROPRIETOR  Victoria Street.  iMOYIF  oyie Hotel  P. F. JOHNSTON Prop.  This hotel is new and well finished.  The tables are supplied with the  best the market affords. The bar  is filled -with the best brands of  liquors and cigars.  Headquarters for  Commercial and Mining Men  Moyie    --���*���'     B. C  Harvey, 'r:,McCarter' &  -"   " Macdonard: - *  ^   .   , ���- \- *���      -        -     I*.       ^  1  Barristers, Solicitors; Notaries, Etc  Cranbrook. \-  B. C.  W. P, GURD,       *  ������   BABRI8TKK, SOLICITOR, ETC.  CEANBROOK.     ''    ">    *   ,,     B. C  DE. F.'E.MIJJES - ���'  ���   Dentist,"   \  Cranbrook, ; jb, C.  George H Thompson,  ��� Barristku,    Solicitor,  -   *   Notary ruuL'tc,'4'c.  CRANBROOK,       British Columdia  W. B. BEATTY  Embalmer and Undertalior,  Phone 9. . CRANBROOK  T.T. JtcVmic,C.i:.,l> h. S.   ir.  \\ I'arker, t.' K  McVITTIE & PARKER  Provincial L.\.nd SuRvcyjj,-o  ItAII.WAY  &   MINING    ENGIM;hkjnG  Estimates Furnished.  OPFICES  Port Steele P. O. Box 25.  Cranbrook P. O. Box 11.  -   -   < - PEOMPTVDEL1VERY'.    ,----,  - ��* r w if,i *        w~       i*        k {  Q,ue eD s'-Ave.v   JMOYIE  TO.'TnE  SEND YOURr^WORK $ TO,  ;.;\;STEAMxt'^V.-<,���  LAUNDRY.  -'    ;.* -*    <   . (,    <  -ri    -NELSON  All White Labor:  %-lfc'E.''. MALI  ',,'-,,-:; ''"DENTIST  The Expert,Crown and Bndl  &���,;-��� (\t''"'  Worker.,'  ".. Office over, 3\Ir. Bliori's  ',   - ����� ���"-... "   , - *  r *��� Wall * v: Paper-     Store  ,1- ^ *- / Zi     -1     J r  ArmstrongA\;c.,c,- ���Xranirm  fi J-    ���-    "���    V- - -        -r-   *       ^  "iJ?rST01��'"AT THE  COSMOPOLITAN  Laave work w;ith the   local agent  A. B; STEWART  1 . Shamrock Creamery Butter ."  Shamrock Leaf Lard  Shamrock'Hams',      . *.  and ,, 4  Imperator Bacon    ,"  '  For sale by  all  first'class  grocers and <. , -  WHEN m  J    '.  CRANBKGOI  * .        *.  E. n. S.IIAI.I.. Manacer.  Good rooms, good tables nnd ba|  ' and first class sample roo*tic'  P BURNS & GO Ltd  MOYIE. B. C.  WATER NOTICE.  We  Are Agents For  TI1K PITNETt LIGHTING CO.,  of Cliicago, and have a  complete    stock    of  1 Gasoline   Chandeliers, ���  Arc    Lamps,  Mantles, etc  The cheapest and best light on  the market.  JV-H. RINGFROSE  If you want airything in the  line of clothing or men's furnishings, try  C. A. FOOTE  THE TAILOR  We carry iu stock the goods  to make an1 up-to-date suit  made* in town; or'.Aye--can get  you a special ordered suit  made to your measure. We  have ready-to-**vear Campbell's  clothing, the best made and  fitting clothing in Canada.  rSf"Soutu ��� Merchant Tailor  Notice is hereby Riven tliat an application will be made under Part V. of  the "Water Act, 1909," to obtain a licence in  the Cranbrook Water District.  (a.) The name, address and occupation of the; applicant, Percy Thomas  Haywood, Rancher, King*,g,ite.  (.b.) The nana, of the lake, stream  or source [1/ unnamed, the dt-sr-iiption  i*0 spring 011 K. boundary of pre-emption 1230.  (c.) The point of diversion: at tlie  .spriiiR.  (d.) The quantity of water applied  for [in cubic feet per second] one.  (e.) The character of tlie proposed  works: dam, flumes and dilchci.  (f.) Tho premise*; on which the  water is lo he used [describe s-amoj preemption 1230 011 the Hast bank of  Mojie River about 3 miles South of  Cur/on.  (gO The purpose for which the  water is to he used:   irrigation.  (h.) If for irrigation describe tlie  land intended to be irrigated, giving  accrajjc: pre-emption 1J30 about 160  litres.  (j.) Area of Crown land intended  to be occupied by ; the proposed works:  none. i '���      ''���'. ������ j  [k.] This notice was posted in December, 1910 and application will be  made to the Commissionerou the 17th  day of January,   1911.  [1.] Give the names and addresses  of any riparian proprietors or licensees  who or whos lands areilikely to be affected by tlie proposed works, either  above or below the outlet: none.  l'KRCV T. HAYWOOD,  ., Kinjjsjjate. B. C.'   't  \\ .'Ii  .1 .-'*'  In this man's day there *-��  little chance for tho c.i.ii* ��''��  staited out in life *v> 1 ���*"'k,  man with no special ti.im ._\  lie was foieclo.rn.cd to^-.'^  for small wiiQe*s mit.i  disqualified bv old *'���*'"  YOU it is diffeieiu. n ( ]  not getting ahead a*- f :*t r * *���'  should iu yoiir cliose-i <>  ion, the I. C S.willnplpj*-;  Aiecoid of over It.-voir, ri  remarkable siicce-s in tri nin*,  thousands of aiuhitiiai* ^-��� t)|  cameisforl.ettoipositiois.' '  earnings enables ^  increased ca  poss  ment  Send tlui coupon .  IHURMTIOMAl CORRESPOI-KIK J'*  Box 79D. SCRAMOK. I '������  Local Representative,  0. BOX 30','-   FtRNlE,-B  ,.��la,rn����^.'J1V,,j"��nj,.".��'j  ���' Plc.nse rtxplatn, wltaf  ��� linw I can qilAllf.V 1^  ��� uifnt l�� the position  'Uetme ��-.1^"  ',lVr,-*��J'  I b,v^ nu  .'.Ad Wilier  Slio*��.Cai.nv'ill"  .Window Trillin.-^'  Civil Service Eoms.  Ornnrnental ne��li:i��rr  MechaclCill EnRlnci-r  . Mcchnnlciinr.-ll'im."  foreman Machlnl*.!  Electrical Enclnccr  Electrician      ���     .  Power-station Supt.  Architect  ��� ���.���*,. Drill'"'"'1," .,  '1 ...it f- nrrloc-*  S.iudu.i  ^f|:in.  Ctiernht  !l0otlcrr|.��  Steooi:',|.11':'  ��  City   - * 4 �� �� ���

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