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The Moyie Leader May 27, 1905

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Array S"\  I  1%  an 1��S a-^n* !*��� ��*����l"  MOYIE, B. C.. MAY-27.1005.  83 A .YKAK'  i-^  In order 'to lpwer our stock' of  Boots'and Slioes we are -offering"  "during next week a special .discount. of 30, per cent, off. -'If you  'are in need of' Sno'es; don^t fail to  take "advantage,of��� this offer,  Is   Dominion Day to  ,    Be Observed?  ' Cl ."_'  list mm j  li ' ���   <���  W i Comitlee, Appointed to Oan-  $]    ' vass the Town for,  4?      * *>    Funds.  '- '  X4NAMAN;.:; BANK; ; OF. - X0M-5ERC  ���������-- ��� ���������if^',T^:^*pW-H,L0^0nSA' -; '"'  i   -' ��� .'.TJpsirve'--.'--'-��� - ��� i ��� .3,500,000,     - .  <"     ���..;?ofrIljSs^roes^i-.91.QPO,dOO^v.3o,'M,  J '    ,   .'    ���'/    'v.   .    ,->��� ' ""    '   ���*        *(, ���    ' '    '     , '  bepoaits R8CetVe'i.i .Preaoal-Rate of Interest,3 per cent. ;    ,,  .   %.  ens?��^Hb.;.:'r'n��^-:.:  ���.it.o. mhpiw. mb  , Shall   Moyie   'celebrate    Dominion  Day?   If'fip, ijisup  to  the pedple to  get iu   lino   and   pull   together  aud  make it a success.   The' ineetingdieM  'inEagte   ball last evening was* not as  well Attended fts it should have .been.  ���There   were'  several  merchants,  two  barbers, a tailor, a real estate owner,, a  manager of a meat'market, a boardnig  house keeper, and a newspaper, publisher present, but only" one. hotel  proprietor put in-an   appearance.   After  some discussion' il^vas decided to' ap--  point a committee 'to circulate among  the business men and g*t an- estimate  of the amount of money   which "could  be raised.    This committee consists of  J.- S. JLicEaoliern, P.��J?.' Johnston, -V.  J.   McMahon,' V(. Desaulnier, '13. "A.  Ttill   and   T.   V.   Lowney,   'Another  meeting' will,-be   held   next  Friday  evening'   when , this   committee   will  maki its report, ind it rt ,is decided to  celebrate; other comniiilece will bo appointed,    ''i ', ��� i     ' '   ��� <  An effort,. Will bo made, to'have a  band organized in Moyie foi Dominion Day.,   y      i  ' - '  , LGCAL  NEWS.  The waler in Moyie lake is rising.  ��� O. F. Desauluier vas in Cranbiook  Tuetday.  Chris. Nielsen's apple trees are in  'bloom.,       . ' , .  Soft drinks of all kinds at Howard'.-.  Mrs. Uayhurot has gone to Spokane  0 t '  on a visit.       w, , ,  ,  J3.I Shears w'aa sentenced  yesterday  to 10 days in the Ferni-J j ��ii.  '  The small debts court .will be htld  here next Tuoday May 30.li.  E.N. MoBl-Hi   transacted  business  in Cranbrook Monday. .  A daughter  was  born 'to. M!r���  and  Mrs. Wm. Tope  Wednesday mpruing.  ' Miss'Elsie .Sohulw.'ww   up   fr0'��  Cranbrook during tho week.  James Crawford is'in-Michel  run-j  uing a'barber shop and is'doing a good  business., - . ,''  i ��  '   Icecream 23 cents a "pint nt  Howard's.'    -n      ,   a    ' ''  John,Kenn3dy, who wa's with T. V.  Lowney'for -some ' time, left .Monday  lior Butte. '   ���   t        Z'  'Tlie   C,  P/"R.'have'made  some!  'beneficiil1'.' improvements,  ou    their  grounds near the Moyie eUtion  ^SBSSS5i!SE:;'!2S2S^3CES2Kl  By Prof. W, F. Rob-  on.  ertsi  DEALS WITH' ST. ED8BME  b i <. t  He Giyes an ExoellerrtEo-  ���port'  on   'Movie's, Bli?  ,  '      ' Property.  "'The annual roport ts>F tlie Mitiist'er'of  Mines foVlhe year lOOl'lras just, been  issued and is before tho imblie. Prof,  W, F. Robertson _ J'royirrcial' Mineralogist' has done' his work thoroughly  and each district'acerys to have been'  lairly lreate-drby liim. , '' ���  , Tlio mineral output ot the p/ovince  for ,tbe past year shows a distinct, gain  ground, near trie ^��� -.. over the preceJing^ar, (ani   in' fact  ���n   *ti*t   MprUv's  for 'Donglas3 'is ihe greatest madc.siaoe 1JJ1.  :^^vt^"5li/i,l  Stetson!    Tolhemln��oIE*tJEootonV   ��be.  lead bounty giveu, by 'the Dominion  Government was of more benefit^ than  to'almost any others in tbe Province,  iu'as much as t'n'cy wt-re capable-,61^  producing a large (tonnage 'of ore; in  wbiah the silver values 'were so lo��.-, as  compared witn tho lead,   that   the  ore  [might1 .prope^y   V3   0A]led   ��l"letici'  Cbas^ O'Neil left Thursday on alvisit   fciivor�� .oie^   in    conlradiotinction, to  to his'old Home near Ottawa. ^    -   those.oUhe 'Slocan, which are "silver-  FOP   pii-NT���-TwoVtorc'rooms'on.^lead" ores,  'To show wlij.it  a  m-.teniil  Victoria street.   Apply to ;Fairell   '& \ help'this bounty has b?eri, it might be  y7ih-    , ' '''      "      ���    'I wvll to make a  roughly ^.proximate  "     ' ', ,,*.    f'hG   dt I calculation by tha way of  illustration.  Mrs.'Whitehead was out lo   the   ~i. ^^  gfc   ��^en(J -mifl(J, it  Ulk(j.,  Eugene Mission the first of" the  wee, J        ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^     f  to buy a span of horses for _ her  rar^u |.co rilogt    A ton> of  concentrates  a        '   ,GUE SPRING  STOCK.  ' Our spring stock of Canadian Can-  H nod''Goods has come to liar.d, and is  a made up in part of the following:  j fiO    Cas-s   Anchor Tomatoes,3  | -ip -     "        An< hor    P.c*ans,     '     '  j      .   20        "        Arciior Seltcled Pea-i,  j 20        "      ' Anchor iiaily June'Peas  !   '���',    ]{)        "        Anchor Com,  j SO       '���        Wisioii.-in Cbrn,  | _        CO ' ���    "      'Gallon AvylcB1,   ",-  j '���     o3d        "        GiUVui Ll'i-pbenies,  ! rjO'     , ",       Gillon P. are,  ' ,rj0 <  ' "   , " G -Hon Peache?,  ', 20 '    "   '' 0 .Hon I'luniis, - "''���  ' I     I 20       "        GtUon Pcmpkin,,  s     j 20       "        G.'.Hon Cherrie^,  'I    ! "      >  Also Dillon K.i��pbn��ioi} Black It upbojrri ���', SiMwbprn^,  JjUWlouberriec, ���Khii'j'i'rb, 'Gocie^eiries, Grape,", etc. Wu  hnve'made'nncxci'ptionalh- good buy of these good'', and  ���we will be pleased to quote you-'-our prices.   '     ��     ,'  ,.    '  - <,  i  ' s    ,   i  Kaeiier  shoes, Wolscj underwear arid Stetson  hats.  Thos.*Mckee, of W.'n. W.lsWs jew-"  elry, "store, Cranbrook, .was in, town  yesterday., .   ,  J"ii,i\:*"Lpuis Thomas 'returned ^ last  Saturday-fr'pm .Vancouver, where he  was attending MothodiBt; conference.-  :Birth  Rate.  Quebec's  _ " .' r   ,          r.ovnoN���Leatl,. i.1^.   J-'JS,  m'etal '.market. %t .  ^EVf'. Yoiik.���Bar silver,  50^- cc'n!��  '���Old Timers,  "^'. ���     ';Tryr&"Few Cans of  '. h  ��     ���  ��.��01d Ipmestead Brand^ ���  . fe ,      -    -Vegetables'and .Fruits at-  jT^ TIT 9  r^^M-^^^^ss^^^^^^^S  '^2  Why pay more for your Insurance than it is .worth? , .  Wo can give you lowest,rates ,ith adequate.protection.  ARNOLD���& ROBERTS.  ��� CRANBROOK.  MOYIE.    ii��iiiw>��twi'-'*w""**1*1" ^^ ��� '   "hats,   stestson' 'MATS-  wo .���fy,.��u- �����Eo .1*1. ^,X777��im  made "Phiue Of Tiin ^l-.fai-    J-'^-i ><��� "  /(1T.'T. McVittie, the surveyor, and  Arthur Fenwiclc were in Movie 'lhr3  week d<?iug some work for O. J. Jolm-  ,bon.'. Messrs. McViUie and Fen wick  nave-been ' residents ''ot 'South' East  Kootenay for tlie past 23 years., They  were here longpefore the 'St. Eugene  mine was diBoc6vcrod and before thero  was such a town kno-vn as Moyie. Io  the early days the mail was brought  in'four times a year lo Fort Steele  from Spokane by way of San.'lp.iinl,  Bonners Ferry and Moyie lake. The  compiug place in those clays was not  where Moyie now stands, but, ou Bark  Shanty Cieek three miles north of  town. -__j  ,  flie Great Explosion,-  Monday was the anniversary of the  ���vrcat explosion at the .Coal Creek  colherv, in 1902, and the sad event  was commemorated in Fernie by appropriate music, procession and re-  ������hgious services. For a short lime in  ithe afternoon "tho business houses  were closed while the services <vcro  held in Stork's opera houses-Ledge.  The St. Eugene.  The t.vo large additions to the St.  Eu-unc boiler and compressor build-  ingVco finit-hed and ready for the new  machinery ��vhcu it arrives. The 20-  tlnll compressor was shipped from  SiiL-ibrook, Ont,., on the  21th  oard of. licence   commissiuu��>=       gr0ss vaiui-, .pJU.vv._    -^-^- ^ --_  e-heM'-in ' Cranbrook   on -Thuisd y, ;lon gf such conoeatrates, if smelted in  uncl'Olh.    'v',-'-\-     '     'V'   Caua'da, w>1dr ba i?0 73,;.-or   abou'i  V2  .   - ...     _    n~ ii,,j nm ns mined.rLh8 cross  oil the praiiie,.  ..Get your mfning licencese 'renewed.  before "lire   31st"' day of.' May.   F.J.-  Smyth is'fleputy mjning < recorder   for.  Moyie. ^-^    e.       ,  1  .The ' half   yearly   meeting ' of   tbe  tfoard of. licence,  commissioners   will  be  J  John One returned "j.0  Moyie   Sun-  tlay after an absence of several weeks  in Spokane and in tho Coeur   d'Alene  country.        <  Steele <& Freelan'l's entertainment  took well with the people of Movie,  and there was a good attendance at  each evening's performance. After  the show Monday evening thero was a  -hurt boxiug contest bstween  "Billy"  i Williamson aud Mike Williams. In  the second round Williamson got in a'  solar plexus blow on his man and.it  was"drioff" wilh his opponent.  contains about 33 ounces of silver and  1,300'lbs. of lead; the'gross value of  .this (taking silver ,a't< 50 cents'per  ounce and'lead at 1* cents per pouud  as-1 approximate ..'figures'), would- be  silver ~!?6,50, plus' lead $19,50;,total  orross vnlue, i?36.00.'   The bounty on   a  birth    rate ol,  Quebec.    In' the.year  1S90 lho.lai.e llon/ll-   Mercier,  then,  Prime Minister of tho provin'c, had ( a  law'passed by ,'theri,L'rtvincial~ legislature granting one hiu.diad acres of the  public"    lauds ��� to   each   father  and  mother of twelve living children,  and'  la-at year a return   was , madft "to   the  House of those who  had taken advantage of this act.    This,, return    fchows  that,   theie   wera"'moTS5!1lhau    3,-100  families of  twulvo. living   childrort   in  the province, while some were boasted  of 17,18, 19 and even ran up to 23, ' ;  According to thu last report  of   the  Provincial-compiler of   vital  slatKtic^,  that is to'say, 'for 1903,   60;il9' births  wero registeredj  which   gives.'a   birth  rate of 35.75 per 1,000 of   the .population.    '   ' '      '' _!_., c ^ '- ,.  ��� Doc RedcLv in Luck,:   !  GEN ER AL  N EW 3 ' N OTiiS.  * -  ���     ' ��� ��� .  .'��� '  "Tlio'smelter at M irysville is in operation'.   , '  i  '..Thos P.iguehas beeured along lease  du the Waldorf holel in Funno':' ,  . yTho   iricorponian   bf   CranCiook is  likely to be del.iyetl for sjme ti.ru.   7'  i, j - J         ,  -< " Dr. Bishop and It. E.   B,eallie   have  opened a drug store at Mar\sville.v   ..-  ..       u i ������������ -i  ���       -,    .' . L.  fDrs.   King     &"Miles,   'dontists .,of  Cr'aubrook,   have   dissolved   partner-  ��� ,    -   <        ��"          ' ���.'      'i '  ship.'    ���  A        '    '"  {:Ai.Erf Walts ot Wattsburg has 0been  appoihteil deputy gime' warden" for  South East Kootenay,    ,   l  ,. Al ?P7,M  y]:S^n  ���;   -, ii- V " at, f  AaHaa  l i  , ll\i .  i.  . */      'AAy^il  ,'A,rVKfe  ';;,r!^  \ ��� 'vffl' . \Z>1 I  ^   Catholic.Social-���    .,  ���V very pleasant evening  was  spent  by those who attended the social given  in Eagle hall Wednesday by the ladits  of the Catholic church.    The hall was  taxed to its  full  capacity  during   the  evening and the jouug and   old  alike  eDJoved themselves   thoroughly.    Excellent music was  furniuUfcd  by Proi.  Wilson^ violin;   Prof.  Soberer,   piano,  and    Mr.   Jumes   Trembatb,  cornet.  The    evening's   receipts   were   $10S.  Tbe  committ'eo   wishes   through   the  Leader'to thank those who   contributed towards the alTair.   "  Is Now Tate & Son.  THE    MEN'S   FUItXISIIERS  V-SAVINGS DEPARTMENT^  Your Watch���-^^-  Will receive thc very best alti.ii-  tion if sent lo us for repairs.  The dally increase ol our Watch  KcpairDopai(mentis a su.he.eiil  guaiautcc that our woik is turned  out right, and that we give the  public satisfaction.   Try us.  W.  H. WILSON,  Jeweler. CRANBROOK, B.  per ton on the ore as mined,rthe gross  value of whicli, williout the b'Junty,  was about ^7 20,  'The same is nearly correct * for the  other propeities. Tlie result has been  'that thero has been' mined' in ' South  East Kootenay in 1901 about '80,000  tons of ore, as compared with 900 tons  in 1903, while the present indications  are lhat a further increase will be  made in 1905.  Prof.    Robertson    gives   a  detailed  statement of tbe work done.in tho . St.  Eugene   during  the year, and  comments on the   excellent  methods   adopted tor the economical handling   of  the products of the mine.   Ol the concentrator  he has"the following to say:  The concentrator has been built and  brought up to its preseut condition by  Mr. G. A'. King. Ihe mill superintendent, and is not only about   the  largest  concentrator    in   British ' C jlum'na,  but, is   about  the   best utuipp-d    aud  piobably makes a closer   savins:   than  any other in the'Ptoyinco.    In   add  tion to the usual   arid   many   urut.-ual  appliances for siving all values, a complete and supplemental plant has been  erected to save tho values carried  over  in the slime?, arid to this   slime   plant  are    sent    tho    ladings   from    every  machine    treating  ore oE  a  mesh of  3 m. m. and finer.  1   Doc   Reddy,   was--al ways ^   lucky  Now ho seems to be more lucky than  ,ever,. lie has  recently   made- a.-.big  strike in thVOpp mine near   Medford,  Oregon.    According  '-to . reports    the  rock is literally fprinkled with  yellow  metal and runs   $10,000   to   the   ton.  One man look   out   $10,000     in   one  shift aud some'sacks go   as    mncli   as  $ 1000 a sack.    Tne slrikeihas   caused  ^real excitement among   mineis   and  prospectors.    Mr. Reddy was the   lii = t  man to go into southern Oregon    who  was willing lo take a   chance   with  a  property    that 'had   beeu   repeatedly  turned  down.  C-Tbe C. P. R"intends building^ new.  steamer for their run between No'soiv  and Kootenay Landing/'   .      ,    ,  i  - "��� ,,{>:-:.i��  i il..'? -"?, i  .    ���AVi.&A  ... i'l i,-, r, ,  "      AliAi"1  ''-   -���  7'^^**.  ,V ' Z &*,-���>*>*' .  .':A\'i\l*Jz\  ~,>zAa*A  -   -.'.ri?" ,  ���The C. P. R. is to bo double tracked  between'" Fort Wdlian and Wuni-  peg, a distance ol -127 miks.  Tlicre are 150  delogates   in   atten- ,  dance at the .convention of tha ��� Western Federation Of Miners in Salt   Lako  City. ,   Tho Nelson board dT trade is opposing the extension of Hie b-iunty on  exported leat!.   It expires on June 30.  00,-u of|l.00 0;^--'til',,.. U.a a ,S..U��,��  Bank deposit.  Once opened it giows whether tuHedto  or    not.  .Interest, allowed al   current   rates   ..ua  i      :'*. -pounded' twice a year.   '.  CKAOTHOOK BRANCH.;. 7  j, F.-M. PiNKHAWI. Manager.  TA--  "���   ' ���������'"'.-"'      " -.-   a ��� a   .a.v'V �����? -.ftt;jAr.5&'.'  It  3  Z~$  ~23lOb3?ES2j  WHEN IN  ....;.'������ ���cban.beoqb:  IS. H. SJIAI.L, iliuuascr; ',  Good, rooms, good  tables.and  bar,  aud urst classjjarnplo fOOTas.  W. F. Talc , the Cranbrook jewoler'  und optician has taken his sou Kiss  iu as a partner, and tbo firm name  now is W. ��V- Tate in Son. Ross is a  bright, painstaking young man and it. j  is a��pleasure io see him advancing so  rapidly in his chosen occupation.  Controls   Sullivan.  Tho Federal Mining company',  which own* most of the big mines iu  Ore Coeur d'Alenes, has recently  acquired control of the Sullivan mine  and Smelter at Marysville.  a r.no.i s>uss>i-.t.i��u��  Mr  C    B.  Wainwiuhl    of    Lemon  C.ty, I'la., has v.ntien   ihe   iiianiifac-  Ukcms   that   mucn better    ic.ulu   aro  obtained from the   use   of    IJh.ini.o -  I Mil's   Colic,   Onolcia  mid    Dia.rl.oea  Will Leavo for Hedlev.  .Senator- Macdonald Here.  Senator A. A. Macdonald is here on  a shoit visit wilh bis son A. P.  Macdonald and wife. The senator is  enpjiag good health "and is looking  n.u;h better than when iu Movie, h.st  tall. He will remain here only a week  er ten days, when he will return to  O t la wa.       i   Grading Begun.  John BiCokenrJge, of tho fiira ol  Brcikeuridg'i & Luud, was -in town  Thursday and t-aid that they had already begun woik on their tight, mile  contract'on thc C.ubiu line between  Wthkainl ttiointeriiuiou.il boutuhiry.  Bv June fi.st they will have 200 men  cuiplojeil.  llev. Louis Thoma?, pastor of tho  Methodist church, will preach his farewell sermon tomorrow evening pnor  to his leaving for lMU.y, where ho  has baen appointed by the Methodist  conference. Mr. Thorn is was aske.d to  to remain iu M.iyie iinoiher year but  .ho conference decided to make a  change and appointed Mr. D. M. i\i-  loy for this pine?. Mr. Tl.om.-b w.l' oo  giveuafarowellsoci.il m ihe church  next Tuesday evening.  Chiiml>orl..Iu--Co.wU   Ucn.-.ly    U.o   %o.j  ..Iliavobecti    usiiv    Chunb-Mlam's  Co'.gh    Remedy aid ��ant to say   il   is  t.iUMi,"MV,Ui'0.1.  Cn.."b, a    men h-  t\      Uarl-.u,    M.eh.     1'Mo.e   i,   no  Imperial Limited.  The rmpeml Limited service ou  ;Le C. l\ R.will go intoetl"-cl on June  tih Trams ou iho Cmw's Kost  branch will run about the same time  =i.e they aie now running.  T. II. Atkinson, the   Ymir dr'i����;isl  who w.to on trial in Nelson   for arson,,  swas aiquii.ed and discharged   Wif.out  a stain on his character.  Rev. S. J. Tliompsun   of  Cranbrook  .  is to be  stationed   at   Vancouver  aini  Rev. J. P. Weslman of Vancouver has ."  been    appointed    for  tne   Cranbrook  Methodist church.  '-The coal minors and the Crow's  Nest Coal company at Fernie have  settled all difference?, arid a new  ogreenutH   has   been   tigned,    which  iuris^tO i��i��rcll .jt, X.A1*.  Eltven men were seriously injured  in Craabrook TuosJ .y inmnin-g'' by  being oru-duil uiv.kr the f.dlmg roof of  the C. P. R. station. The roof was  being raised to admit of another stoiey  behiL, btii'.t.  i' .  ,J  o  .  M IN KRAI.   ACT.  (.1011M    1  )  Oui mi ic.ui:���oi.- Jvi'LOVKMi:srs.  XJIIilll.  Mo'.'l" l'"t" > M- '���' -'���'   c'"u  '���  l-.i.L >.c^ii. M.a.iifc' i)U.��li"i   ol  Wlij.v. loja^.l- Oil e i-t 'I t�� <-���  lal..;.  . I unto   in   Hit  ia.   !\.uoli:iiii..  l,oi\tr Ho>ie  Kemcly m ces o?'Z^n the stom- | c^t.n aK^ *^J- ^' ����  aoh, colic and cholera uioilma  by  tak-1 will cure  i���<r'u. ir. .water as hot. as ca.vbo   drank  That, when take in Ibis way I'jo  tiled  t-r-v^  .ii.i ���  is double -in rapidity. '1 ��� eeems to  ^etat the right spot instantly, , he  ��� S'i.ye;    For sale by S. K. Harvie..  not-i: tint 1,1 Ho,. 1. JtiViiUw lr- M- �����  ,7L)     v.... ,i   iur   ..J     'l'''''1'""'   t"-'i  ,.,,, .���',,...   No    li-  '-",  AA\nnZ7  Umn any other".ueatmout.    It    th.ni1..1   j^a , i ... no;j(;e ,       ���   j^  :llW.ivs'be ke-pt'.iii.th��Ubuse.ie.uly  tor   ^;.tloIi:)7,i:lu>l0,   ,..:^  nsUnil!iKe:fe.r a'eold e.m be cured  io ; ..miaie ,��� ,^-,-^     I...L.  hi Uii :..:; \y>, Uufti.i-.iu  Greater in leavening strength,  a spoonful raises more dough,  or eoes farther.  mucli' fes"i'iind; w-hen promptly 'treated  For sale by, W- J. Atchison.  Ll:Uv;U lliU'JUU .l:iv  M.i.--.  JiJ.J.i.  A. II. I'J.'.'.  T. MvVH.i'iS.  Price Baking Powdsr  '     '. CHICAGO. y.'8'..A.  'Go��  . r  ���wuA^aWUUau'ar -, ^A4*<.lfallr-ti'\  ri .Ir,    til. -.'.-��. -Hi   - ti-t' >��f*���W   -,. J .warn W.lllilln^ j| IJHH. ip. iiahMM .una  ,x  ,<IHW"Y -iMmjWWynHWaiMtyaWja.^ rSj^.l^ityiJi^Ba1  .g^j'T"WWW"' !���!f".  _,   'vY^iXMAiA-v'riii^lii^Jm^  HOW BUP.BANK WORKS.  ��� i'  1   'I           ,1''..                 ,     J  l  1.     i>A          '    '���*  I  I  << '  '"      UV1  X  '���'    ' fe   ,  *  1                    T'       I  1   /"'a                        "  /".'    -  '  11                J         ***"  ly         1       Vt         1                   t  f  '    1  1 >               "    , -  i '  v< r,",;T^  '  \\          v     '  ]<���  '   Jl-  rA          o*   (ni  *,  ^ - 1 "��� i r ��� j  t     * / i/t, -i    rn,  ; H; yAZ ' '�����, ,1  1  e r    '           r,  rfi    $"x    -  %       1          <�� �� - *              |  '  Zi- 'pz:a  i 7   ' .  1            J  -*  "r      - j ���*   * J**  *6  $i   '  J' ' ;'<w '  *-   r<-!'  H       *  ,          ,  J    ' [If1    *  y     i                 r  ,  :  . - rrAA-   ,  Jl   r"*  -     t-t  t&kA "  i,.   "  IV      '���   . .1   .  I  ,/;':'���'.>  1^   V.'    '; - 1  ��� v    .  i'  > :   "v -  c?  / -  r   f  I r ���.�� . .  >~ -s  Methods  Used   by  California's     Horticultural   Wizard���A   Million   Plants  Used in a Single Test  How Luther M. TluibsnK, the horticultural wizard or California, works  his wonders witn j.lants Is thus described by William S. Uarwood in his  "A Wonder Worker of Sen nee" in The  March Century;  Scarcely a decade ago Luther Bur-  bank was virtually unknown <o the  world. He was fc<?,d in donjon by hi3  relatives, in pity by hi-, friends, in  rscorn by his enemies He was1 denounced by scientific men as little less  than a charlatan, a producer of ^spectacular effects, a seeker for the uncanny and abnormal, ar^ enemy to all true  scientific progress, a misleading though  powerful prophet of a new , order of  things that could never come to pass.  To-day Mr. Bwhank'has become the  foremost man in the world in tho production of new and interesting tormS  of fruits, trees, flowers, vegetables,  grasses and nuts. He has carried his  Investigations far beyond the point  that he had reached when tho minister  assailed , him. Last year more than  6,000 men, embracing among them, the  vory pick and flower of the scientific  life of 'twq hemispheres, mado, the pilgrimage to his Santa Rosa home to  study tha lines of his investigations,  to see with,their own eyes'many things  which their scientific minds could not  accept as truth without' visual demonstration, and to learn some details ol  tho supreme results achieved. During  the year 30,000 letters were received,  coming from every quarter of the globA  asking for more light upon his work. ,  , How does Mr. Burbank work hi;  wonders? Here are two plants,r ono  from Australia perhaps, the other from  Siberia. Each plant has its character-  , istlcs, its lifo habits, its structure, its  f hereditary tendencies���a life distinct  from ,all others. ' Each has preserved  its identity a thousand years, perhaps  ten times ten thousai^3>ars, not vary  Ing tb any great extent through the  long centuries. He takes these two  plants and.gives them the opportunity  , to unite.' Struggle as each may, with  the fervor of 10,000 years of habit, all  'powerfully upon.it, lt cannot overcoma  ' tho change.    , ,���  -  The pollen from one of the    flowers  ,  has found its tway to* the stigma of the(  other, borne by the sensitive finger tips  of���a man accustomed to wait with patience the.outcome of his*projects.    A  year passes.'   Tho seed from the   'new  ~ plant Is planted.    From it may    como  , ,'a plant like  both  of its ancestors,  or  , like neither,   like  nothing, yet born  In  tlio' vegetable  life  of  the world. f  And this,is what is sought���to 'make  'It different,' to break.up its life tenden-  'cles,   to  recombine  the  hereditary  In-  ' fluences of Its ancestry.   In the breaking up it may produce a wholse series  of monstrosities, the' most strange and  grotosquo plants that ever too(k root in  ,'the  soil of the  earth.    Some of  these  -plants   are  hideous,   and  all  such ��� are  put, to death,  for the object is  not to  produce abnormality,    but   a splendid  norm, a plant which shall have the best  characteristics of both parents and be-  cotne.a new and powerful factor ln the  beauty or the utility of the race.    The.  next year and the next theio are moro  ,   seeds  and'more  plants, and in  a  few  years, so great Is the progression,- thero  may  be .500,000.    Bear  in mind    that  Bome'of the greatest botanists of this  'and other "days  have carried on  their  Investigations into plant life and mafdo  their , deductions  and formulated  their  laws upon a working, basis of perhaps  a dozen plants.   Mr. Bjjrljapk has used  "as many as a million plants for a single  test,  and ,he  has "more  than  once  rejected  every  one' of tha million,   save  perhaps half a. dozen or even less.        0  ',   ;When the great mass of plants ln.a.  given test is readjj for the final scru-  -  tiny to see what ones shall be allowed  to live, then comes'the exercise of the  most wonderful faculty of the man. He  must go over every one of these plants,  be it ten thousand or a million, and se-  'lect from them such as are fit for use  in 'a continuation of the test.    This ho  does   with   marvelous   rapidity.     With  aids to bring him the plants, he" passes  upon   them  with  such rapidity  that a  hundred thousand may be decided upon  in a single day.  If all of these plants had to be tested ln the usual way.lt would cost at  least $1,000,000.* Ea��'l would have to  bo set out by Itself, covering a considerable surface of valuable land;  each would have to bo cultivated and  cared for for four or five years; each  would need to be grafted In a single  day this one man accomplishes what  could be reached otherw Ke only by  years of waiting and by an enormous  attendant expense, his masterly judgment, backed by a wonderful intuition,  enabling him to accomplish that which  Indeed seems little shoit of a miracle.  DRINKS OF THE WORLD  MANY AND WIERD ARE   CONCOCTIONS OF THE DRINKERS.  Typical   Cotswold   Ra  First Prize Shearling Cotswold Ram  at tho World's Fair, St. Louis, owned  by J. C. Ross, Jarvis, Ont.  Bo Generous With Plant Food.  Do not maintain a "half, starved"  garden. Give the ground a good filllni?  of commercial fertilizer or. thoroughly  rotted manure, and get the soil Into the  very finest of mechanical condition bo-  fore sowing . or planting. There are  'only a few things for whicli ground  can be too rich ior too- finely fitted.  Rich.soil and good tilth, is half tho  undertaking. '���:  Diet For Fowls.  Wheat, oats and corn, fed alternately, Is a diet hard to improve ori for  fowls the year round, says Farm and.  Ranch. Corn should be fed sparingly  during hot weather. A hot mash of  soaked oats and wheat bran twice, a  week is also  recommended.  Poor  Hen   Food.  Poor or musty grain isn't the.cheap-  ��3t for poultry, even though it costs less  than  the other kind.  Meals   and  Welebt.  It has been seriously asserted by  many people that we afe naturally  lighter after a meal, ani they have  even gone the.length b�� explaining this  by the amount of gas that is developed  from the food. Average observations,  however, show that we lose 3 pounds G  ounces between night and morning;  that \ye gain 1 pound j 12 ounces by  breakfast; that we again lose about 14  ounces before lunch; that lunch, puts  on an average of a pound; that we  again lose 10 ounces, but that an ordinary dinner to healthy persons adds 2  pouada 2 ounces %o their weight  Emi! Necaire Has "Listed" 843 American Drinks, But There Are 11,754  Which Have Never Been Served  in the United States���Characteristics of the Beverages of Many  r  Peoples���Ten Drops a "Jag."  Emil Necaire, "mixologist," for 32  years tire most famous bartender in  New Orleans, has compiled si book in  which he sets' torth the drinks of the  world. '  The American who has run tho gamut from sloe gin high halls to poets'  dreams, imbibed everything from a  'Tom Collins to a Bourbon with a dash  of bitters, is merely, an amateur dr.nk  compared with, the array of drinks  that are served to the nations of iho  ��� world. ' ���    ���  Necaire has listed 843 American  drinks���or naturalized drinks���thai  are -worthy of placo , in his bo ih,  whereas he has an array of 11,754 mixed and straight drinks that, so far as he  can find out, have never been served in  the United States.  Every Drink Except Two Injurious.  To add to the value of the compilation���which has taken twenty-six  years of work and 'research, of corrcs-  I'pondenco with 'governments, with  travelers, -with bartenders in other  countries���Necaire adds a note in J  which he says that every one of the  drinks he'describes is Injurious to a  greater or lesser degree and each ono  aids in tho degeneration of , the  peoples who use them���except, possibly; a fermentation of .goat's milk  found in northern Siberia and a wild  honey fermentation discovered in cen-  'tral Australia. The othersa ho declares1 are positively .harmful' to the  drinker and, to support his, argument  ho records seventeen races of, ������ men  among whom alcoholic beverages., aro  unknown and'proves, to his own satisfaction at least, that these peoples are  the happiest and healthiest on earth.  The compilation of drinks .is a, remarkable one. Necaire awards to the'  Russians,,the doubtful honor of being  tne greatest drunkards and the most  cosmopolitan drunkards, and to the  Swedes the distinction of having invented the most drinKs���and the best  tasting drinks. He declares the drinks  of the German (>(that is the1 native  drinks) are the most healthful, and he  declares brandy the worst drink, out-  'Classing whisky, beer, or wine in ex-  tent of evil and in results. .��� ',,''.  Russia a Nation of Drunleards.  "Russia;" says .Necaire, "is the  greatest drinking country in the world.  Tho Russians drink more violent  spirits than any other nation, and they  have a greater assortment ,of drinks,  despite ,the fact that vodka , supplies  the place of wine, beer,'1 whisky and  brandy with the great mass of ' the  populaton. '    '  "But the Russians must yield to the  Georgians ���'their, dependents ��� in  amount drunk per capita. The Georgian is ��� never , sober from biith to  death 'and manages ;to keep in this  condition on wines. Men and women  are always befuddled, caused mainly  by a mixture of other -with light  wines." ,     ' ' , ,        '   '"      ,;  , Iceland follows as a nation of drunkards? They drink everything known,  importing from" Sweden , and from  America and. England. .Fermented  vinegar, sweetened with siriip,i wilh ,a'  dash ,of brandy, is one of the favorite  drinks. ,<The Icelanders have a .drink  concocted from the' glands of the  Whale that is terrific in its effect, although ,only, ten drops are used in a  glass of sweet wine or sweetened  water.        - A  The most delicious drink, w'hich the  New-Orleans "mixologist" awards the  prize, even over his beloved absinthe,  was-sent to him in a bottle by a correspondent who found it in central  Australia, where it was used by the  natives who dared try it���having no,  keyholes tosfind. The drink is made  of wild honey, mixed with peppermint  gum���"just add water and servo." The  taste, he declares, heats anything he  ever found wilh the wild tang of the  honey accenting the delicious flavor  of the gum. (  Dutch   Drinking   Is   Unhealthful.  "The Dutch," declares the booze historian, "are, perhaps, the most unhealthful drinkers in the world. They  drink huge quantities ot rum. and gin,  and this, on top of a diet of' smoked  eels, hard boiled eggs, and picked  cucumbers, with much smoking, is not  conducive to good digestion." Perhaps  not���yet the writer says thc Dutch do  bettor on it than they do when they  attempt to fight American whisky.  Tho old warning, "Don't mix your  drinks," appears from a perusal of  Necaire's'book lo apply to nations as  well as individuals.      He cites numcr-  round or pleasure* ior a ween or .mores.  Vodka In a Dozen Ways.  "The Bur hits of Siberia acquire  their p'isslonate love of drinking from  the Russians. .Tlioy drink from the  cradle���vodka, diluted in a dozen  ways. They drink also fermented  goats' milk, something like kunwss,  which tbey mix -with intoxicants.' The  children smoke at C years and drink  before that.  i "One drink, which has been'imported into England as a medicine, is the  famous drink from the root of tho  pepper tree, mado by the Fijians and  used at their great festivals, where  everyone gets 'soused.' This drink is  hot and not unlike the red pepper and  celery drinks found among Spanish-  Americans. It is sold as a stomach  tonic in England. 'JLne Fijians also  have a wine from a vegetable like the  tomato, and a bread fruit drink."  The cordials open a new line. The  most delicious is the Yorkshire Violet,  made from the crushed flower, home  'brewed. It is mixed with liquors and  holds the delicious flavor ~of the flower.  The cordial brewed,from wild honey  in Abyssinia is also delicious. The  ,-Abyssinlans make the best mead in  the world from barley and wild honey.  They live on ��� the other side of tho  earth, so, perhaps, everything is��� backward there���at least the temperance  cranks rave about the drinking of milk  and coffee, and forbid it,by law, and  the lips of any native who smokes aro  cut Off.   ' '    "���  ' The Admiralty Islanders know  nothing' of Intoxicating^ drinks. ���. Tho  nearest they come to them is a cocoa-  nut milk mixture, served in carved  tortoise shells, beautfully mounted on  tridacna shells. The contrast is furnished by the Apono tribe'in French  Congo, which uses huge quantities of  palm wine. Theso people drink, quar-  rrel and tight,'and give huge banquets,  at which everybody "gets a beautiful  bun on." The palm wine is mado by  cutting, the'leaf stems" of the palm  trees and catching the , drippings,  whicli are .allowed, to ferment, i'The  native squeezes lime juice' into . the  wine, making a kinii of'rlcky. ,i  "The tribes off-India,'; 'writes 'the  bar keep historian, "all drink." Thero  ��� are 172' different drinks given In> the  . British reports besides those   imported. '  'Ten Drops Means "Jag.1!' ��� ,  , "The'most deadly drink on earth  that Is used commonly as a beverage  is isitshimiyana, used in Natal; It is  sixty-two' times,* as .strong as "any  known alcohol and ten -drops .means  a "jag."      ,.    '   < ��� - " "  r  "The Todas���the supposed Jews of  upper India���drink neat brandy out of  mugs and the"Samoyedes,' in Siberia,  swallow brandy by half < pints. The  Moors, whose' national..drink is, ' tea,  make a delicious brandy from' figs and  wines'from grapes and'dates���all being mildly" 'intoxicating. Opium is  added to some'of the drinks. The  natives of New Guinea, since civilization arrived, have , learned. to make  beverages 'from yams and sugar cane  and mix the,sugar cane drink with-a  cordial made from the flower like the  honey suckle., " < ,  '. The Katos of India are all .drunkards, making anf excellent palm wine.  Tho 'Ishegos, in French Congo, make,  a, fermented drink .from palm sap  and "��� excellent plantain wine. The  Mongols' drink ' grape ' wines and  brandy made ,from- fruits and mix  the brandy with fermented' camels'  milk. The New Caledonians,, besides  their native wines, are' addicted to  French drinks, especially absinthe.  The Moros in the Philippines : drink  bino and palm wine. There are fifty-  three different kinds of millet M drinks  known in Africa and 'all 'or .most of  tliem are mixed with honey, \ palm  or banana fermentations." '" ^'  '"i ne J best use - of drink I have  found," concludes the bartender, > "i3  of the e.leusine, made by the Niam-  Niams in equatorial Africa.' This is  maltedvinto an'intoxicating beer and  used to drive devils and goblins away  from the towns. I received from' a  French explorer one,quart of eleusine  and can guarantee it to serve the purpose. ��� ^    e.  DUAL PURPOSE COWS.  Sot Suited io tlio XecdH of tlie eastern Dairy Fariuem.  Very little has been done by our agricultural institutions in New York for  the Improvement of live stock, says  fi. E. Cook in Rural New Yorker. That  there is an opportunity no one will  question. 1 was recently 'discussing  the animal husbandry needs with Dean  Bailey of tbe state cpllege, who is  deeply Interested in laying the foundation right., lie purposes to act and is  desirous of getting into the closest  touch with the breeders of the commonwealth to know'their sentiments.  Tho question arises whether 'or. not  our' state should become interested in  beef production. There , is no more  misleading fallacy connected with tbe  farm, none whicli has led more men  astray than the effort to breed an animal for both milk and beef. Occasion ���  ally-such a one "is found, and. then  begins a chase to' reproduce another..  The American is a natural gambler.  It makes but little difference 'what,  the game may be, f provided only that  thero /is uncertainty, in, its makeup.  The dual purpose cow, as seen from  a western point of view, is a speculation pure and simple, and I hope' there  will be no such ideal at our state college.   ,' o      ���       ,  What "we do need, however, is a  greater number of 10,000 pound 3.5  per cent co,ws" or 7,000, pound 5 per  cent cows,  THE  PREFIX "HONORABLE."  Self-Protecting Plants.  Plants protect themselves much the  same as insects. Ono of the'uses of  the movements of the sensitive plant  is to frighten y animals. A venturesome, browsing creature coming near  it is afraid to touch a plant which so  evidently is occupied by spirits. The  squirting cucumber of the Mediterranean alarms goats and cattle by discharging its ripe fruits explosively in  their faces the moment the stem is  touched. The cucumbers contain a  pungent juice, which discharges itself  Into the eye of its opponent, and the  smarting sensation which results ia  hard to bear. v The dainty grass of  Parnassus is beautiful but dishonest.  It;is a bog herb, has glossy green  leaves and pure white blossoms and is  supposed to be the poet's flower. Its  milk white flowers are lovely, yet  they are deceiiers. The drops of  ���c., ��.o ,.,u.,,uu.i,o. -...^ ^^ ....���.���. honey which bees and insects fancy  ous instances of  nations    figuratively*they.see  inside  the  petals  are   solid,  milk. We do not need more breeds or  more crosses. It is humiliating that  this country has not, produced a breed  of dairy cows. "SVe have tried hard  tomake.a breed of the'dual purpose  cow, but as she never ,feproduccd her-  ��� s'elf in, anything like the, same form  we could not make a success.i But it  seems'to me we .would .appear to the  onlooking dairy -worltl to much better  advantage 0 to take < the Jerseys and  Guernseys for'.high grade milk and  the Ayrshlres and  Holsteins  for low  . grade milk and iinprove"them.  ''We have, already quite'passed  the  'necessity of importation pf Ayrshire  and Ilolsteln stock,'and as'soon as jwe  learn that the-Channel island^ cows  must have-Channel island temperature  .and environment woi shall cease importing ��� from tliat favored land.!.-.I  firmly believe that our,newly organized state college should alienate Itself  from western sentiment and1 custom  so far as it'pertains to live stock'interests. I know ' it is i -wonderfully  fascinating' to" breed > and'' handle .-the  smooth beef: beauties, but 'is not^the  machinery that' can produce ten to  twenty times-its own weight,of milk.  ��� annually fbut--\a more ^complex tand  wonderful mechanism, requiring, more  genius to develop aiid skill,, to feed?'  We have in the' east conditions pe-,  culiar ln many., respects that cannot  be changed. "'It is therefore a problem to_ meet-them and organize 'for.  development upon our own lines.  '  Kl i ._ '..  '"  ���   -Water''Conteiit of Batter.  *'Aslow water'content may be obtained by,, lowering,the chui-niug temperature,' washingstlie butter well with cold  water an'd" allowing the' washings to  "drain . thoroughly, "salting the\b"utter,-  working partially and postiioning the,  second' ^working, until' ^the butter, has  become .hardenod^in the. refrigerator  room, preferably,until the.next morning.���-American Agriculturist^  -  Do Provincial ex-Ministers  Retain the  Title   for   Life���Mr.  Joseph  Pope Says "No."  Mr. Joseph Pope, of Ottawa, in reply  to The Mail and Empire glve3 some  authorities in the course of an interesting letter respecting a current subject of interest as follows:  I have read with no littlo surprise  your criticism of the timely protest by  The Halifax Chronicle against the practice of continuing to style members of  the provincial Executive , Councils  "Honorable'' 'after they have retired  from office. ,  You say that this province "is not'  going to penalize anybody for continuing to use the title 'Honor-able* 'when  addressing an ex-minister." That is  no doubt true. It is equally true that  this, province ��� is not going'to penalize  anybody for styling ex-members .of  Executive Councils "Your Lordship,"  which would be a very silly.thing to  do, no doubt, though less improper  than the course you apparently defend.  There are two ways to regard titles  of honor. One Is tp proclaim that this  is a new and democratic country,  where all such distinctions'are entirely  out of place, f and then ���proceed arbitrarily to confer the title of "Honorable",, upon 'every man in the community who holds, or who has "ever  held, any political ollice. This Is;, the  United States custom, and I am sorry  to see that it Is' beginning to infect  Canadians. The'British plan, and. Indeed, that of."all monarchlal countries.  KIDNEY CELLS   DESTROYED,  By Repeated Attacks of Disease���Surprising Results  Obtained by the Use of  DR. CHASE'S KIDNEY-LIVER PILLS.  ordinary kidney medicines brina Hm���  or no relief. 5   ule  Mr. W. Smith, Port Dalhouslc Out  writes: "For some years 1 was alliict'  ed with kidney disease and giavcl in  its most severe 'form, having 0fieii ��  stoppage of water accompanied by the'  most dreadful agony.   As the disease '  There is a, place for both. Is to regard titles as emanating from  In the milk markets the bulk'of'theji^e^Sovereign���the fount of honor���and  trade will only pay' for the* low grade    t6'bo governed accordingly.   As a part  "going under the table" on foreign  drinks that could absorb unknown  quantities of their home "booze without becoming spifflicntcd," as ho poetically writes it. The Australans aie  an example. They swallowed the  honey-peppermint elecoction in immense quantities, but went' all lo  pieces under mead from New South  Wales.  "Berbers, in northern Africa, havo  learned this lesson," ho writes. "They  drink groat quantities of delicious  home made wine, made from grapes,  but'refuse and become true Moh.im-  mcilnns when offered foreign drinks.  Thoy drink a mixture of sour wine  with fermented goats* milk which is  said to tasto bctler than if sounds."  Knockout Drops in Africa.  Ono of the greatest d inks Necaire  found was among the Uganda natives  ln Africa, called ab.ina wine, which,  like cider, or an Indian, is good only  for a few days. Thc bananas, whole,  are placed in a hole in ti'e giound  lined with grcon lenves and tramped.  Then water is added, the hole covered  and left for. a.few'day's, when hay is  mixed into it. Then it is plnced'ina  wooden'trough and water is added and  the mass stirred.'. The-liquid-drips, into  pans, iind, for . twen'y-four hours is  delicions, then it ferments and becomes a rival of the famous "dynamite" of London slums, made of ether,  mixed'with wine  or  beer.  "Mubisi,". which is the Uganda  arlnlc, is declared worse than the bino  of the Philippines, whi"lr the natives  have learned to mix with gins.  "The Bulgarians," says the bartender, "would make ideal customers.  They drink light sour wines, mixed  with waters.- At festivals they ,'dririk  freely but never fight, row, quarrel, or  sins.  ���'���,'.  :. "The queerest drunks in the world  are,' participated in by the Koriaks  and! the Kamchatkans of northeast  Siberia. Whole tribes numbering  hundreds Of men rind women, get  drunk ancl stay drunk weeks at a time  on the fly mushroom. Th'ey need no  mixing of drinks. Either to eat thc  fungus or to drink the water In which  it may be boiled means one  glorious  glassy imitations of honey, which fool  thc bees, which are lured in this way  that they may carry off the pollen to  other blossoms' and are held fast until they die.  Fine   Cut   Facts,  The average amount of illness In  human life is estimated at nine days  out of the year. >  It Is strange that in Asia and Africa  whore grass will not grow, the most  beautiful flow.ers and shrubs flourish  to perfection.  One of the books of etiquette published during the fourteenth century  advised the man of fashion to wash  his hands every day and hlu face  "almost as  often!"   Muskrat News From Essex County.  Owing to the low water in the creeka  and marshes, tho muskrat canals connecting their houses with deep water  aro closed up and frozen, and tho  muskrats are compelled to eat holes  through the houses to get out to feed.  .The rats are in a, half-starved condition, and are out looking for something  to eat, and are killed in'the fields. One  boy killed with a dog. 77 ln a week in  the fields ' around Caldwell's' Grant'  marsh, says The Amherstburg Echo,  and many were' killed about the stables  ��uid corn cribs. Then it is said that the  carp have cleaned tho creeks and  marshes of wild rice, sweet, flag-, and  cat-tall roots, leaving the muskrats  without their usual feed. Not in forty  years have the muskrats been in such  a bad condition. Muskrat suppers will  be rare this season.       ,  Arabia's Laughing Plant.  Travelers from Arabia tell of a  plant, which grows ' there, called the  laughing plant, ori account of the peculiar property of Us seed. ' If these  bo dried, ground to a powder, and  eaten, the effects arising therefrom are  similar to those produced- by the excessive use of liquors. . The consumer  shouts, laughs, and performs wild tin-  tica for an hour. Then exhaustion seta  ln, and he falls into a deep Bleep, from  which he wakens with no recoHectStfB  of hla strango perf^rrnanoe,__   ,JL--,__  Churn by the clock. It is done by  having the cream ripe enough so it  Svill be just right for the churning "at  tho time for which temperature and  amount of starter have been adjusted.  ���Dairy (Farming. ' s  Guard  DIUIc Carefully.    ��.  In preventing such troubles as bitter  milk proper care of the milk Is essential. Milk cans and all other utensils  shoulel be thoroughly washed and sterilized' by heat, the milking should bo  done under the most favorable'-'conditions "for lessening contamination, the  milk should be cooled promptly nnd  guarded as carefully as possiblo from  all known sources of infection.���Department of Agriculture.    ���  Cleaning the Sciinrntor.  A very simple but effective method  of rapidly cleaning out the skim milk  tubes of the separator bowl, when  separator has to be shut down and  cleaned during the day's run, is the use  of a jet of warm water from the hot  water hose. Tho water, where it has  some pressure, will readily clear the  tubes unless the separator bas been  run until the clog has become solid. In  the absence of a hot water hose a  stream of water from the pump will do  good work.���Creamery Journal.  Need of PiiHtcnrizinir.  The rational use of starters has done  much to raise the general standard of  butter In America, says Creamery  Journal. But the finest starters added  to cream already teeming with many  species of good and bud bacteria cannot produce the best results. It is obvious that the best results with good  starters are possible only when the  bacteria In the cream are first destroyed by pasteurization so that the good  germs introduced by the starter may  have a clean Hold for development  AVorklnc; the   Ilutiter.  Butter of a medium firmness loses  about 3 per cent of moisture for every  revolution it is worked in excess.  i Use of FrteNcrvntlvesi.      ,,  Preservatives in milk do riotibenefit'  the human race, although tbey may in-'  crease the profits of the dairyman.���  Farm and Ranch..  Artificial Coloring:.  Use less coloring in butter, and'wheu  cows'have? been on the grass for some  time leave out artificial coloring entirely.  Baked Mushroom*. :  An English recipe for baked mushrooms is offered: A half pound of largo  mushrooms'will be needed, with'a half  teaspoonful of .mineeel parsley, ah  ounce of breadcrumbs, three table-  spoonfuls of salad oil, salt, pepper and  a little lemon juice. Put half the oil  in tbe baking dish and sprinkle .with  half the breadcrumbs, half the parsley  and a squeeze of lemon. - Lay half the  mushrooms on this and put on the rest  of the oil, breadcrumbs, seasoning and  parsley. Bake half an hour, and just.;  before serving dust with cayenne pep-  n��c ,''   . ..,���   _...'���.  of the1 British Empire wo necessarily  adhere to' the latter system. The. King  has. not left us ln any doubt as to the  application of titles of honor in Canada. On tho contrary, he has embodied  his direction, in words-j so 'plain that"  they cannot possibly bo misunderstood.  "(I quote from the authorized table of  titles):��� A  ",6. Executive Councillors of provinces  tb'be.styled 'Honorable,' but only while  In office, and the title not" to bo continued afterwards." .' <-, f t ''.. .  " The King here does not explicitly;  command'that retired Executive Councillors of Canada may be styled by some  'other title, and,' therefore,, I ..maintain  that it involvess. a less flagrant disrespect of authority^ to style 'a retired  'Executive ^Councillor "Tour JLordship"  than to'stylej him "Honorable," because the, latter is-the1'one title'His  Majesty^tias categorically declaredJ'he  Is not to crfjoy. '      .. ,i_"''     ',-'  The , ostentatious ' disregard ' of the,  authorized regulations which you- excuse or defend,'scarcely seems'to mo  justified by, the argumentthat this Is a  free country, .and a man can call himself what he pleases in it/.,. '  I1 am .equally, unable   to' sharo.'your  view,   that   because .members   of   tho  King's'Privy.Council for , Canada   retain    the    title  *"Hon6rable" ..for   life,  therefore' retired Executive Councillors  of   provinces   should fbe   accorded   the  same privilege"   A' cursory examination  of tlie authorized tabic'of titles'would  show that it is based on the' principle  of i gradation���that the-more hon<irable(  position���shoiild enjoy the more'honor-'  able .distinction. 'Fow persons 'will be  found to  dispute that ���the'.advisers ^of  His  Excellency  the. Governor-General  in 'respect of 'the Government ot Canada, aro'charged with higher .duties and  responsibilities' than   the    advisers    of  the .Governor-General's   deputy  in  re  spect of the local affairs  of one'province of tho'Dominion.    So impressed  was.Sir John  Macdonald  by the'dig-'  nity of"the office of Privy Councillor,  ,that he desired-that the .title".    ({Right,  Honorable",  should lapper'tain  'thereto',,  and he thus gives liis reasonsin 1867: ���  "Canada'will sbon'have as;large a'pop-*'  ulation as Ireland, Tand the. duties and  responsibilities of Privy Councillors.of  Canada- are 'much'- greater  than   those  attaching to' similar offices in Ireland."  1 "'Lord Monck, the first Governor-Gen-  eral' 'of Canada, agreed .-with his chief  adviser in this' matter, for he writes lo  Sir John:  "My own wish would bo' to treat  the Privy ^Councillors of Canada, both  as to title and tenure of ofllce, exactly as the Privy Councillors of England  and Ireland are dealt with. I have  stated this view very strongly In conversation as well as in a formal despatch to the Duke of Buckingham, but  up to this time I have had 'no intlma-  'tion  of his  views  on  the  subject."  In conclusion, and with regard to the  practice of^the indiscriminate application of the tltlo. of "Honorable," I would  recall the wise and true remark made  by Mr. Edward Blake .on the floor of  the Ontario Legislature when the attributes of tho Lieutenant-Governor  were up for discussion many years  ago, "That it adds to no man's dignity  to .assume unjust and unfounded pretensions." '  Wliile I am on the subject, may I be  permitted to call your attention to another' misapplication of terms, which  is just now rife. I refer to the constant use In the press and elsewhere  of the word "Parliament," meaning  thereby the Provincial Legislature.  This is. altogether a misnomer, as ,the  most casual reference to the Act of  Union will show. That Act declares  that thero shall be "ono Parliament  for Canada," and a Legislature for Ontario, and throughout {t carefully differentiates between the two expressions.  This incorrect use of the word "Parliament" has frequently been called  attention to, notably by Sir John Macdonald, as Minister of Justice, In his  report on the Statutes of Ontario, dated 1st July, 18G8, and by Hon. Edward  Blake In his review of the legislation  of Manitoba and Quebec for the year  1876. In the latter report Mr. Blake  explicitly states that tho expression  "Parliament" is "objectionable," as  applied to the Local Legislature.  Because it lo sometimes a slow and  lingering malady, people are prone to  overlook tho destructive tendencies ot  kidney disease. ',  They forget that the wasting process brings about a change In tlie  cellular tissue which practically ren-j  ders the kidneys' useless as filtering wore on me I became reduced m "flesh  organs. -      . | and I passed   sleepless     nights    \>0  Continued paleness , and loss of doctor was able to do much for mo arid  flesh, pains In,,the back and loins, dry, i used many medicines without oburni  harsh skin, severe headaches and back- ing more than,temporary 'rellel \i7  aches; scanty, highly colored urine; [attention was directed to Dr. Chase's  painful, scalding urination; stomach | Kidney-Liver,'Pills, and by using ihiB  troubles and Irregular oowels are treatment the "disease was eradicated  among the symptoms of .kidney dis-.from my system in less than Slx  ease.,      - ' ,   I months. 1 I .have gained    in , weii/m  As a cause of downright suffering' sleep well and feel better than I iiave'  few diseases are to be compared with  for twenty years.    These    pills have  ki'dney' disease,    and the'results are  lully restored me to good and peitect  frequently fatal, the end coming sud- health."  denly and unexpectedly. '       I    Dr. Chase's-Kidney-Liver'Pills havo  By their direct and wonderfully thoroughly proven their genuine iridts-  prompt action., on the kidneys, Dr. I putable merit, and you can use them  Chase's Kidney-Liver Pills call < a'! knowing ot a-certainty that you \,\\\  quick halt to the advance' of kidney* receive all the ,beneiit that would bo  disease. .'      ,.,', ''   '   t .��������-!..-  ...    ���   ������  jBy their combined action on'kidneys, liver and bowels, they,prove effective ln complicated cases in which  <r if.  derived from the attention of the most  skillful physician. .One pill a dose, 25  cents a.box, at all dealers, or Edrrian-  son. Bates,& Co. Toronto.  TAXING  BACHELORS.  Pennltle.   Have   Often  Ilcen   Imposed  2   >  . 1   In' Vurloum   Countries.    g|  Bachelors as candidates or,probationers for marriage have formed the subject for legislation' from , the' earliest  times. ,Penalties have often been im-'  posed on male celibates ' in various  countries. ] In proportion as the Interests of,1 the state were ' regarded / as  above, those .of, tlie individual tliegen-���  forcemeut of- marriage1 was the iiiore  severe. In ancient Sparta If was considered a punishable crime not to mar-"  ryijoivto marry- 'too late In^Hfe? 6In  Athens, though not' severely '^punished,  celibacy,, was ' 'discouraged in pearly  times.",-   l , fs    , _ r,     -     y     <s  2 A7t Rome'marriage" was fostered by',  "positive penalties imposed'on unmarried men and sometimes even on .women as well as by discrimination,In favor  of heads of families. ' In the allotment  of-the Campanfan,lands by JulIus'Cae-  sa'r portions w^ere* given only to' tlie' fathers of three or'more 'children}' 'Under  Augustus a'"law was .enacted "prohibit^'  Ing unmarried persons below the/age1  of .sixty. In" men  and'fifty In  women  from taking possession'of a legacy, and.,  this was applfed even'to widows, who,'  in order to secure their part'o'f their deceased' husband's, estates/ were' forced  to marry "again within'a period of two  years/1. -\      .<     '      '   __    -'^ '��� ',   ���  1' ���       ��� ~ '.      - , 1 1  a  BL'ND  INSECTS.  They Act Ja��t an ThonKli They. Hud  Eyvm und Could' See.   ,. V   ,i  So far 'as insects of tlie, caves are!  concerned the loss of .sight which "they  gradually' undergo is, sufficiently well  understood. The first -step' Is, a de-'  ���'crease, in tho number-'of' the facets  'which ninke .up .the 'compound eyes,'  -with a-.corresponding dimlnlsb'ment of  tlie^ lenses and^retlnae^. '.'After- four or  five generations th'e eyes become useless.,','. It /would"-be most Interesting to  breed these or ibther blind' creatures of  the caves in tlie light, so as'td>find,out  if they kwbuid\get their, sight back.  In' all animals, including man, it is  found that nature tries to compensate  for loss of vision by'increasing the  power of the sense of touch. TbuS'the  attennae of cave insects grow remarkably long.    ���  It is very curious to find that nothing  .In ' their behavior " suggests the fact  that they are blind.. They walk, run,  stop, explore the ground and try to escape from tbe grasp of the bug hunter  just as If.they really saw. The light  of a candle startles them ,as much as  if they perceived it visually. -It is a  remarkable fact, proving that the ancestors of these creatures could see,  that in the embryo stago of their existence they have eyes well developed.'  ..THE  BUSHIDO.    .  .        1 Iri ������.  Moral Doctrine*'of Uio Snmara'l Tluf  1     ,     Rule   Iu  Jui.mii. ,  "The bushldo" menus "tho moral Uoc-  trlnes bf tho samurni," and they.on  obeyed by all the; statesmen, soldim  and scholars pf Japan of the/present  tlmeivlth as much holy n*spect as thc  Christian's   reverence   for   the   Illble  und Its teachings.. In'Japan Buddlilsm  is "the popular religion, but, Buddhist  teachings 'are not respected by educated menaor soldle'rs.f  In fact,, most of  'them  nre atheists "or agnostics,  who  tdb,not believe.In any religion'but the  .doctrines [of "the busliido."  " -'"The' busiiidoA* for instance, tenches  ,a man or woman'tor have tbe courage to '  perform tho.hara l/i'ri If he or she com-'  'mlts-a serious offense.    Tlio spirit of  "this doctrine is that tlie"offender should  'kill   himself instead'of whiting'to be,.  'executed'by'the law,  wliich  lntl>r i*  .considered, in Japan as onepfllie most  cowardly' thing/   "The  busliido" also  ��� tenches that thc life of a Japanese is  a gift,of the holy-mikado, and if tho  .country, needs the lives of her people  they should be given gladly, for that  Is only to return'to' the mikado what  they have received from him. ,  , To die'on, the battlefield is tiie only  key for a Japanese to find Ws'wny to  his   Shinto   heaven,   and' the soWtori  'who -were not killed on the batftenciiV  are considered unfortunate.   It Is main-  'taincd'iu  Japan  (hat If a  man'gives,  you a favor or^norrey, or pleasure you  should return it with more than what.  'was given 'to you.���llydcsaburo Ohasbl'  In Leslie's" Weekly.     ��� ,<   ���        ���  '���-   LONDON  IN  ,T700.'  FIRST.MAP OF THE SKY.  Cheap Literaturo Curse.  There are men and women ln Canada  to-day who are drunken and besotted  with trashy novels. There are public  and Sunday school libraries in this  country that do not c'rculatc a hundred  good books a year. There are book  btores in Canada that do more to destroy the human' intellect than half a  dozen cigarette stores in the same town  or city.1���Canadian Magazine.   .;.  Shot Fine Lynx.  On Friday last Andrew Turnbull, of  Baxter, shot a fine specimen of the linx  species In the swamp near his home.  The animal measure about four feet  from1 tip to tip. Mr. Turnbull brought  him down, with a shot through . the  heart, says the Alllfiton, Herald.    .  Mr. Flnneixnn'n "|r���IIol��oplly-.���,  Wnnst'they wuz n man nir-iitrred Dor-  gan���or won ut Clancy'/--lived clost be  a frl'nd av.raolne an* bad a fiir-r-naco  thot wudden't Kit fairly Hlitarteel inny  da-ay until aiding toords npigbt - jusht  whin ut wuz tol mo t' bank ut up fer  the noight. Since thin Ol've seen a lot  o' people thot romoinded mo ay thot  fur-r-nace. They shpint most av their  Solves doin' nawthin' Ixeipt to dlmon-  Bthrate how big a fool a mon cud be.  An' about the toime. they seemed to  have larrn'od enough to live they doled,  b* hiring! ������      : ,  rt Wan MudeNl,420 Year* Before th��  ClirUtlun   Era.  At a very early period In the history  of astronomy it'was felt that the stars  should be divided into distinct groups  or constellations. This Important task  has engaged the attention of astronomers from remote times and has only  been brought to its present perfection  by a long series of intellectual efforts.  According, to Clement of Alexandria,  It was Chiron, believed tp be tho maker of tbe first celestial globe, who, 1.42Q  3'ears beforo tho Christian pra, divided  the starry heavens into constellations  and so mapped out the sky. Newton  upheld tills opinion, which is further  corroborated in'tlie book of Job, where  allusion is made to Orion, thc Pleiades,  nnd tho Uyades, a proof that at a very  early period there had been a grouping  of the stars.  nesiod ln his "Works and Days,"  written 2,700 years ago, also refers to  several of the constellations as though  their names were familiar to his read.-  ora.  When TraHorjt'  IIcnilM  Adorned  Lon*  -^don DrldKe unil Tcniplr- H.ir.  .���J-Loudon In 1700 w;as^a comparatively,, j  .small   city, of:, about   G00,000_ Inhabit-  ,ants, tbe rough and ill kept main roads  to .which had b'ecnibut slightly Improv  ^ed 'siiice)vTudor  times.    The  ghastly,!  spectacle of .many bf the'trees on the"  Southwark. road   bending  under their  burden of hanged mon had indeed been  slightly modified, but none the less the  ' decomposing heads of  "traitors" still  ���filled r the   atmosphere   about   London  bridge ^hnd Temple bar with myriads  ' of baneful microbes.   .  Our immediate forbears were evidently not overparticular about sight  and smells. They were necustonied  to see men sitting1 In the pillory pelted  with rotten eggs and possibly included  among.^their Immediate circle not a  few,who had been deprived of.their  noses and ears for expressing too freely their opinions, political and religious  The drains were In an appalling condition. The Innumerable churchyards  were, so fulfof coffltia that they often  projected through the turf. Bear and  bull baiting, dog fights nnd boslnj  matches wore attended .even by royalty as late as 1S20, and five years later  all Uic "dandies" in London were paying high prices to stand in the carts  round Tyburn to behold twenty-two ol  their fellow creatures hanged for misdemeanors which In our lime would be  punished with a few days' Imprison'  ment.  l  Comparative   Depth  of Well*.  The deepest wells In Europe are at  Passy, France, depth 2,000 feet; at La  Chapelle, Paris, depth 2,950 feet; at  Grenello, Parls,^ depth 1,708 feet; at  Nousalwerk, near MInden; depth 2,288  feet; at KIssehgen, Bavaria, depth  1,787 feet; at Sperenberg, near Berlin,  depth 4,190 feet, which,is Bald,to be  thodeepest in the world, and at Pesth,  Hungary, depth. 3,182 feet. In the'  United States .thero are wells located  at St. Louis, depth.3,843 feet; at Louisville, depth 2.0SG feet; at Columbus,  O., depth 2,775i�� feet, and. at Charleston, S. C, depth 1,250 feet  jLlonx Like Lavender Water.  The old'theory of animal hieing ta  scents denied them any share in, Midi  pleasures unless they * suggested the  presence of thpir food or prey. CUl  such a reason pan hardly be nlleged f9r  a lion's liking for iavendor water. Tji��  writer, wishing to test for hlm��elf the  reported fondness of marry animals for  perfumos, paid a series of visits to W  zoological garden provided widi hottW  of scent and a packet of cotton wool  and there tried some harmless experi  ments   which   apparently   gave  great  satisfaction to many of the Inhabit!!"'-'  Lavend6r water was the favorite scent.  and most of the lions and leop.rrdJ  showed unqualified pleasure wlif" "'J  spent wag poured on the wool and Pu>  Into tbelr cages.���SorrUior  Odd Weather Vnn��.  An Englishman has a curious  er vane on his house alongside  near Westerliam. .. If depicts 11  car running over a pedestrian.  . Tveatii-  the roa<J  motor.  Willi  at the arrow end of the vuiio slum * "  avenger ���a .policeman   with  upl"'  arm, '.'  Most Unfortunate.  . Mother (who wants to bo very nice  to bachelor uncle, understood to have  made, his pile in Australia)���Now,  Charlie, you've never seen uncle before. Go and shake hands. Charlie���  Oh, yes, mother, I have seen him before, I'm sure���at last year's pantomime!  i, That charity is bad which takes from  Independence its proper pride and from  toanitoltT lta pragmr flume.���Southay. ('<  THE MOYIE   LEADER  MOYIE, B. C.  IS RAPIDLY  BECOMING   UNIVERSAL  Highest Aw;  BY ALL GROCERS.  ��-d   St.  Loud  1904.  which capacities he is most proficient  The Empire always contains everything of local Interest and is much appreciated by its numerous readers.  .Apart from business Mr. Fox has  always been a leader in all that aided  In developing the town, and bringing  it into its present place of. prominence.  Iri social and musical circles his value  Is'.and always has been Inestimable.  He is prominent in church work aud  highly respected by all;  ' RACING DOES NOT'-IMPROVE  ,,      HORSEFLESH."  MR. NEIL  FOX.   ,  Manager of The/ Morden  Empire.,  Ampng the western newspaper men  unose lives are being reviewed in thlB  series of articles is one wboLfor-long  experience and close connection,,with  . the printing and rpubjishing .business  la the'west can be classed among the  oldest.   We   refer   to Mr. .Nell Fox,  J manager of the; Morden Empire.  ���Mr, Fox  was  born' ln the town of  Clinton, Huron Co., Ontario, about ,45  years ago, and after attendingithe public school till he was 13 years .'of'-age,  was .taken as "devil" onr the 'New-Era.  Mr. Holmes, .the proprietor, tooky.the  new acquisition to the staff-In'hand'to  show him-the dutiesrhe\was to; perform, and the,apprentice,-upon,seeing  tho comps. sticking, type,-��thought] he  rivas up against something'that for, him  was unaccompllshable.'< Howeverj-as  time passed, that1'which' appeared to  he impossible"became  easy  and",the  , Nuw-Era devil became,.the fastest" "arid  most efficient compositor ln the'offlce,  In fact'his rep'utation\for; speed ''was  widely known. Z    . -���;?" - , V   >  '.   In the spring of 1880 Mr. Fox could  not resist the temptations of the west.  Being offered a position he ' came. to  Seta, which 'at; that0 time. was the  1   prominent judicial centre of Southern  -  ifenltoba, and  took; th'e 'foremanship  ' ol the Mountaineer, published by', Mr.  ']. F. Galbraith.   In those days it'required a man who ;was able'to do(imore  than stick type to. be a printer.''   He  was required to have'unlimited-Ingenuity, as thero were no' type' founderles  at hand to supply all the wants of the  trade.    AU kinds of devices Jiad ���-, to  be resorted to.^ Cases'we're, made by  boring auger holes in.spuares ofrthickr  plank, arid when, any. display "line out  ��� of tire, ordinary was desired a piece  of board and a Jack-knife,had fto-All  ���the bin. 'Many of the ,.oddities "that  'helped���to'equip the office at that time  are still kept as*relics.." Before'resort-  , Ing to the home manufacture of such  at the present time, mosf so-called up-  to-date printers would be apt to throw  up the Job. ,  When the Pembina branch of the  C.P.H. was built Morden, sprang up  and came into prominence with great  rapidity. Nelson, without any hope of  railway facilities, was at its end, and  all places of business were transferred  to the new town. One of the first to  make the move was the public educator, the name of which was then changed to the Manitoba News. Some years  ater a company was formed which  took control and gave tbe publication  another name, '.The "Monitor," the  former proprietor, Mr. Galbraith, gong to the coast. Mr. Fox still continued in the .capacity of foreman  through all the changes   of   manage-  m m . When the town developed to a  sufficient degree to merit the inauguration of a second paper, the subject of  i.i sketcu severed ��� his connection  w tn the Monitor, and In partnership  ' Tuu Rev- H- J- Borthwick, began the  Ptib.loation of the Morden Herald.  inis publication was continued with  rair success for about four years,1 and  showed to advantage the long exper-  AftC�� ��f lts mechanical management.  Arter nine years' absence at the coast  'Mr- Galbraith returned and 'amalgamated the Herald and Monitor into' the  Morden Chronicle, Mn, Fqic once more  "���king his position as foreman with  me old employer, .in which capacity  in BGirved ^lth - Satisfactory resists'  "li about two yerirs ago, when he  nought a controling interest in the  Morden Empire, and took upon blm-'  Belt the management. Under'his control the Empire has prospered ln every  department. It is now acknowledged  to be ono ot the .best made up and  printed weeklies in tho province,.and  tne product of the job department is  cor.d t0 hone. Mr. Fox never made  ���tny attempt at editorial work, but  confined his efforts to locarj-cportlng  ano thp   mepkanlcal    department, in  -   The race horse isra tool of the game  Just as" ivory   chips arc, tools of the  game of faro.    Would ivory-chip carving, and the consequent faro game, improve the bred of elephants?    Is racing,, with Its felon corollaries of murder ami larceny, women' disgraced and  .men destroyed, tho one lone hope of  the horse? - With its horses like greyhounds," good only for a mile, .does.it  produce tupse'draught    animals., lhat  Rosa Bonheur painted?   Did it give us  the cob, or (he carriage, or the slow  horso? ' Cattlo and   hogs   have been  carried"   in]  their    culture    to ��� ex-  tremest heights. ,Andf yet 'when and  where   were   Durhams orBerkshires  raced?. To -improve    the j, . breed of  horses!,. After this'solemn assurance  ���writ in,jthe law, it.ls-^ne is prepared  to hear that the,famous goose and turkey race, run' on the Brighton road a  century and a third ago,'was proposed  by Mr. BerKley.and arranged by Col-  onei--WiMro-i r>"' l'Ose of improving .the  breed of .those contending, fow^s, and  riot,' as history/ supposes, to rob the  Prince.of Wales-of. .fifteen thousand  guineas.-  Some,thief,, caught stealing  the communion service, or the candlesticks from the altar, will' yet explain  that he does It to improve his soul!''.'  HE  THOUGHT  HE  STOPPED THE  i PAPER."     ,  An acquaintance met Horace Greeley  one day, and said:  "Mr, Greeley. I've  stopped  your    paper."    "Have you''"  said tire    editor.    "Well,    that's    too  .had.     And he went his way.' The next  morning Mr. Greeley met his subscriber again, and said: "I thought you had  stopped the Tribune."   '"So    i    did."  "Then there must be some mistake"  said  Mr.  Greeley,  '< for I Just came  irom the ollice and'the presses were  running, the qlerks were as busy   as  ever, the compositors were   hard   at  work, and the business was "going-on  the same as yesterday and the day before."'    "Oh," ejaculated tho subscriber, ,"�� didn't mean that 1 had stopped  the paper; I stopped only' my copy of  it, because I didn't like your   editorials.-   "Pshaw!" retorted Mr. Greeley.  'it wasn't worth taking up my time to  tell me such a trifle as that.   My dear  sir, if you expect to control,the utterance of the 'Tribune' by the purchase  of one copy a day, or it you think to  find any newspaper or magazine worth  reading that will never express, convictions at right angles with your own,  you,are doomed to disappointment." ���  UTTtE LIVES LOST.  .-"Why did' you accept Jack's Invitation to'go for a ride In his newauto?"  "I didn't have'my walking akirt'on."  ir doctor will tell you that  thin, pale, weak, nervous chil-  [���ure'n become strong and well  by taking Ayer's Sarsaparilla.  omall doses, for a few daysi  The change Is very prompt  and Very marked. Ask your  doctor why it is. He has our  formula) and will explain.  <iiT��^i)l'?.n A5.������ ��,d. for mtn'y montln no  �����' UioiiRht r could llv. Imon.e of thin blood.  Dl.iLu t fV W<"K��. Ayei-'i Sarsaparilla cora-  &��2*,S"!,S m* *����� health.!!   '  MR.S. ��. VvcsMtHfTxn., Ylnaland, N. J.  ^^*���"���"������������"��� for  iff  J.O.J.TIR CO.,  Lowell.   Mum.  Children  Bill  Covor,y8n|?18'cfnst'Patlon prevent ro-  -      ~" Cur�� those ywlthAyor'TpiUa.  When Doctors failed.  Dr.'Williams'-Pink'Pllls Brought New  ��� "!.', Health  and .Strength.  From The Post/ Tliorold, Ont. '       <-  -Mr. Heuben Lindsay, a fruit grower  at Ridgeville, Ont.,.Is one of the besti  known'men in" that sectlon,V���x having  lived'iri"the village, or/its vicinity all  ^ils;life.'- 'All Mr. Llndsay/s neighbors,  know--that about a year ago his condition" of health was very serious.   ,To  use his own words he "began to go to  pieces���was all wasting away.".- When  a reporter of the;Thorold 'Post.called  on 'Mr. Lindsay recently he found him  again enjoying" the best of health, and  wheri asked, what had '" w/oright , his  cure," 'he 'replied    very    emphatically  "Dr. 'Williams',  Tink Pills;' they- did  for  riie what medical .treatment and  other' medicines failed to do.   In the  spring of 1903," continued Mr.'Lindsay  "1 grew so weak that I" could hardly  move about.    My appetite completely  Tailed me, and I seemed to be wasting  away to, a mere shadow.   '1 grew   so  weak that I could not work, and could  scarcely .look after my horses without  resting.   1 doctored with two or three,  good physicians, hut got no permanent  benefit.   In fact they seemed doubtful  as to what my trouble was.    One said  liver trouble, another kidney disease;  but whatever the trouble was it was  rapidly using me up.   A neighbor who  had used Dr. Williams'' Pink Pills with  benefit, advised mo to try them, but I  felt somewhat skeptical.    However, I  was finally induced to try them, and  before I had finished'the second box,  I could note an improvement.   I continued using    the    pills    until I had  taken some twelve boxes, when I was  again enjoying robust health���In fact  I have no hesitation in saying that i  believe Dr. Williams' Pink Pills saved  my lfe.   Remembering my former unbelief in these pills. I gladly give this  testimonial, in  the hope that if may  induce some other sufferer to try this  great, health-giving medicine."   Other  ailing people will    speedily find new  heaUh and'strength through a fair use  use of Dr. .Williams' Pink Pills.   Every  dose sends new;, rich,' red hlood coursing through the veins, and that is the  reason' theso pills cure anaemia, neuralgia, indigestion,    kidney and.liver  troubles, rheumatsm, nnd all other, diseases having their origin in poor or  watery    blood-���Including the  special  ailments that make the lives of so many  growing girls and women of all ages  miserable.    See that the   full    name  "Dr. Williams' Pink Pills for Pale People," is printed on thc wrapper around  each box.   If in doubt, you can get the  pills by mail at 50 cents a bpx or six  boxes for $2.50 by writing the Dr. Williams' Medicine Co., Brockviile, Out.  The annual report ot the Registrar-  General  for,,. Ontario   shows that in  that province alone,' out of every one  thousand  children born o'ne hundred  and, eleven die before they reach the  age of one year, and in every province  of the^Dominion there Is tbe%same ap-  r ailing,loss, of precious little lives Annually.   Most of .these deaths are due  to disorders of the stomach,or bowels  and most of these littlo lives could be  saved if mothers .kept always at hand  a simple remedy to give .trie little one  at the-first sign of trouble.    Such    a  medicine is Baby's Own Tablets, which  cures constipation, diarrhoea. Indigestion,- simple .fevers, teething troubles'  worms and ��� other    minor    ailments,  which, if not treated promptly, become  most serious.   And the,mother, has a  positive guarantee that these Tablets  contain no poisonous opiate,or'harmful  drug.,   They, are equally good for'the  new born baby orUie well grown child.  Thousands of  'mothers   say    Baby's  Own Tablets .have saved the lives of  their little ones.    You can    get1  the  Tablets frpm any 'druggist or by mail  at 25 cents a"-box by writing tho'Dr.  Williams', Medicine. Co.,    Brockviile  Ont.        ��� .*\," ���   .   ,  FIFTY THOUSAND DOLLARS FOR A  FUR OUTFIT.  From "The    Shameful    Misuse    of  Wealth,"     by      Cleveland      Moffett,  in    "Success    Magazine."      "i      find  that    six    thousand    dollars     for     a  sable coat is only a fair price, in fact  it is a very low price'for a coat of fine  sable.   As witness this talk that I had  the other day with New York's leading  furrier:     "Can you show me a'good  sable  coat?"'   1    inquired.    "Russian  sable?" he asked. "Yes," said I; "something' especially fine,���say about six  thousand dollars."    He   smiled,    "We  haven't anything made up that I would  call especially fine. AVe have a rather  short coat' of rather lignt skins, moderate quality, that will cost ten thousand dollars." ' "Ten thousand dollars-"  I exclaimed.      "Then    what would a  good    coat   cost?"    He   continued to  smile and produced a number of fine  skins,���the real Imperial .sable, very  dark with silver lights playing through  the soft fur.   And he showed me the  price marks, five    hundred    and 'fifty,  doiiars a skin, , about   ten - dollars a  square inch.   "This is the best Sibor;  Ian sable," he .went on."   "a- coat of  moderate length, say thirty Inches, requires sixty skins and���"   "Sixty times  five hundred and filly," I murmured.  "Thirty-three thousand dollars, which  Includes the cost of making."    "And  a longer coat?" I gasped.   "One reaching to a lady's ankles would require, l  say   eighty   skins,   that is forty-four |  thousand dollars," he    replied rather  matterof-fact.   "And you sell coats at  such prices?" I continued  in amazement.    "We sell this kind of sable as  fast as we can get it.   The best skins  are    very    scarce.".  "And a muff?" 1  asked,  meekly, "just a 'muff." ��� ''Five  skins," said he, "twenty-seven hundred  and fifty dollars.   There's one ln the  show case.", And' a    boa?, A    littlo  boa?" , "Four skins at least, that is  twenty-two   hundred ' dollars."    Here  then evidently I erred not 'on the side  it exaggeration but of understatement;  I,put down thirty thousand dollars as  the maximum yearly sum that a few  New York -women ispend' on. dress, including everything,' whereas''.nearly  fifty" thousand   dollars   may  be' spent  simply'for a'fur 'coat   with boa and  muff!" i,' '. , ,,,'  i  HOW'S THIS?  We offer Ono Hundred Uollun. Reward for amr.cane  of euutrrb that can not be 'cured by IlaJI'i Clai-rli  Cure      . .>K.'J. CHENEY A CO.. Toted..  O.  Wu, Ino undendgned, havu knowu F. J. Cheaer for  tl>* lant fifteen jeura, und belte\e him , iwrfo. tljr bon  orublo'in all   btixmetM  trSLnsaclioiiR.   und   fiuuncUMy1  ubtu lu euro out a,\y obligation., uitulu   l,y   bl��   Urin  Walimno. Rinnan & Mj.nviN.'  * '    Wholesale l>rUKg[il��r Toledo. O.  Hall*, ('.tltirrh Cure Ie taken Internally. moiIiik *U  iv* tl. upon thu blood and inuuuu. .urfuoetT of lb����  ..uttfiu Tttt-timuulali. went free. Prlio. "Bo. twr but  tlo ^Sol.l b> all Orutftfisb.     ,' ^,  .Take UaU'.. Kamily Hill, for c.on��tit,atlaa,  -; The following 'telephone , con versa-1  tion Is reported to have been heard  between a certain well Known young  financier'and a society woman'whose'  functions are    considered    somewhat  boring:     "Is .this 'Mr.. ?" .��� "Yes."  "This ISxMrs. ������. Woa't you give  us the pleasure of your company at'  'dinner on Monday?" "1'ra^ sorry Mx,s.   , but I have "an .engagement for  Monday." ''Can you come Tuesday,  then?" "Why, It is "most unfortunate,  but I have a partial engagement for  Tuesday also." "Well/ how, about  Wednesday?" "Oh, hang it! I'll come  Monday." t  A young clergyman, doing his holiday shopping in a,New York department store, asked at the, book.department for Carolyn Wells' new collection  of parodies by well known writers.  "Have, you ' 'A vParody Anthology' ?"  he inquired^of the young saleswoman.  "I.think we"have,"'She replied, glancing at "his clerical garb. Turning to  another clerk she 'asked:4 "Have we got  'A Parody,' on Theology' ?'���  ��� ENGLISH SPAVIN LINIMENT.  . Removes all hard, soft or, calloused  lumps and blemishes from horses, blood  spavin, curbs,-' splints, ringbone swieen-  ey, stifles, sprains, sore.and swollen  throat, coughs, etc. (Save ?50 by ..use  of one botle. Warranted the most wonderful Blemish Cure ever knows.  If a man's  wife is  a  good  baker, nothing  .   �� .        but the best flour is good enough for her.  There can be  no greater extravagance than the use of inferior flour..  j ' t% i i i  \ Winchester Springs, Feb. 27th, 05. \  ; "I read about Royal Household Flour which, is puri-  fied by eledricity.    I also read about the woman paying  freight 25 miles before she would fc>e without it.,: Royal  Household was not sold in our,town, I was asking about ,  it and my grocer told me to wait a day or two and; he  would get some, and I am glad I did so.    My wife is,a  good baker and made good bread out of other flours, but  what, she has now made out of Royal Household is so far  ahead that I would be willing to pay, freight fifty miles  instead,of twenty-five, rather than go,without it.   There ��  is no flour 'just as, good* as Royal Household." ;., " :   ,  1.       /    (Signed) JOHN HENDERSON:  1    ,     , -    I. , .'.   , f   -*.?-���' Z ' '    ' ',   '        ' ' ��� i , ' '  '   ^Y^' " t^lere a s^gfe woman in the whole country who, after reading what \ .  Mr.< Henderson says, will not at once send for the Royal Household recipes and give -  ' Royal Household flour a trial.    Mention this paper and address  :    v, THE OGILVIE FLGUR MILLS CO.; LIMITED?  :.  ''������'-"��� \. .   '    ''/"'MONTREAL;^"'    '���'���'    '-">      .     ''  alone. "Love it," she replied: ; "Why  cherry Ice,,then?',' he inquired. '.'They  have, pistachio���I'll' call the girl and  '.change it." i She'reached, across and  seized his wrist as he, started-to rap  on the table. "Don't you know I'can't'  eat pistachio in this old. rose gown?"  she'.whispered. "The'very, idea of the,  pale' green and the old rose is Horrible!'  if grates,'on my nerves. But cherry,is  just, the thing���they, have a beautiful  shade of cherry here." "Oh!" said the  young man. '     . '  ��� ,    ,   '.  A iragic Pill.���Dyspepsia is a foe  with which men are constantly grappling but cannot exterminate. Subdued, and to all appearances vanquished in one, it'makes its appearance in  another direction.- 'In many the digestive apparatus is as delicate as the  mechanism of a watch or scientific instrument in which even a breath of,air  will make a variation. With such persons disorders of tlie stomach ensue  from the most trivial causes and cause  suffering. To theso. Parmelee's Vegetable Pills are recommended as mild  and sure.  LEW WALLACE'S UNWRITTEN '  NOVEL.  The groat American novel, according to the late Lew Wallace, wns "A ur-  vale Kastman," by Tourgoc-a book or  fifteen years ago. It has a sub -title  "Christian Socialist," ami is a story  that few people have road, as it was  Issued -/a small publishing bouse  General Wallace thought (his title detracted from us ;inter est, .as people  mSt imagine it a life of. a' socialist  leader or a treatise on .'socialism. General Wallace himself had in mind an  American novel. He once sair1 tliat_it  was his intention to write ;ilns slou  alter he had completed his memoirs,  His theme V?a* the ���Striving .ot Amen,  cans to accomplish wondortul things  m an incredibly short time. His hero  was to be a restless. .'American who  tVfnra few years in Europe, then  nAust-^a,n Africa, and "in South  America and who, Anally, after years  o^wandering returns to'his own coun-  ?ry only to'start again upon his journey never satisfied, never happy, the  qnir'it of an Ii^lan wUMn him , and  Sifi^tHko desire-to see new scenes^  in Vich of these countries .his be o  ���SnoK camiot do so. The^story would  have been suggestive of The V, andcr  Ing Jew," with the element-of iligioub  contrqvrsy eliminated.  A bachelor farmer a little ^past his  prime, finding himself hard up, thought  the best thing he could do would be to  marry a neighbor of his, lyho was reported to have some baivbees. Meeting with no oustacles to Ida wooing he  soon got married.. One of the first  purchases (.he ma'de with part of.her  money was a horse, When he brought  it'homo he called out hla wife totsee  it After admiring It she said: "Well,  Sam, if ir, hadna been for my siller it  wadrra been here." "Jenny," Sam replied, "If it hadna beon" for yer siller'  ye wadna been hero yerse'l."  Keep Minard's Liniment In the house.  "Why, good morning, Harker; \et rne  congratulate you." "On wjiat?" "On  your marriage." "Why, I am not married." "But, man. you told nie several  weeks ago that you were ' seriously  thinking of matrimony." ''That's just  lt. I thought seriously of it and decided to remain single. Those that  mar ry do so without thinking."    ,  THEY MADE THIS  COUPLE HAPPY.  DODD'S KIDNEY PILLS DOING GOOD  WORK  AROUND  PORT ARTHUR.  Mr. Dick Souvey and Wife. Both Had  Kidney Troubles, ancTtho. Qroat Canadian Kidney Remedy Cured Them.  Port Arthur, Ont., May S.-~(Special)  ���That Dodd's Kidney Pills cure the  Kidney iris of men and women alike  has been proved time and again in this  neighborhood, but It is only occasionally they get a chance to do; double  work in the same houso. This has  happened in the case of Mr. and Mrs.  Dick Souvey, a farmer and his wife,  living about seven miles from here.  In an interview..Mr. Souvey said: "My  wife and myself have used iDodd's Kidney.'Pills, and have found Hb&VO a big  benefit to Our health. We , had La  Grippe two winters1 and were exposed  to much frost and cold. Our sleep  was broken oh account of urinary  i trubles and pain in the Kiuneys. We  each took six boxes of Dodd'o Kidney  Pills and now enjoy goo* health."  Murder May Be The'Charge. -.' ���  - Charles Parriseau, art-aged resident  of Labroquerle, was taken into1 Winnipeg by, Constable'," Beauchamp and  lodged in, the' provincial jail to' await  trial on ac'serlous charge.,,,, Parriseau,  who is 82 years of age, it is alleged'  committed a murderous assault^upon  Jacques Chartier, a man his junior by  IS years. Chartier was badly battered  about the head' and was still unconscious when the train lett Labroquerie.  The mix-up occurred ��� ln the general  store of E. Goulet, Labroquerie, on  Saturday night last. Parriseau will be  detained in custody until the extent  of Chartier's injuries are. ascertained.  Friends of the latter fear that the result may be fatal.  THE PRESIDENT A SLAVE TO CATARRH  ���n. T. Sample, president of Sample'. Instalment  Company. Wanhlnuton, Ta., wrftoa: For j'enri I, ��n��  afflicted with Chronic Cutarrh. Reuodie. and treatment b/cpociftllsti only cave mo temporary rwllef  ontil I wos inducod to try Dr. Agnew.B Catarrhal  Powder.   It nave almost Initant relief..80 eenta.���4j  "REGULAR    PRACTITIONER,- NO    RE-  SULT,,-Mni. Annie 0. Ohe��tnut. ;of, Whitby, wu  for months a rheumatic victim,, but South American  Rheumatic Oure changed 'tho ttong- from "despair"  to "joy." She u-yt- , "I luffcrod untold mleory from  rheumatifim���doctors' medicine did me no good���two  ottlenof South Amorican Rheumatic Oure cured me  ���relief two hours after the first doae.**��� 60,'   ,     ,'*-  ���t.  . ,Miss Fleyme���Oh.'Mr. Nocoyne, how  lovely1 of you to bring me .these beautiful roses." How; sweet they are���and  how fresh! I do-believe there-ls'.a little dew on them yet! 'Mr. Nocoyne���  W-well; yes-^there'ls;' but < I'll pay rit  to-morrow. , ,, ', ' ,  "OHIO GASOLINE ENGINES"  , , STATIONARY.AND PORTABLE  Iron Lathes(\8-10(-12 ft.; Planes; Bolt  Cutters,:/Band Saw; Column Shapers;'  - Wood .Lathes; Surface Planes; Steam  Engines 'and" Boilers; Blacksmiths'  Tools; Elevator; Machinery;". Thresh-,'  ers* Belting:,/     ' '- ,  Two 4-h.p. Gasoline Engines, 2nd,hand.  "       BURRfDCE-COOPER CO.,, UP.     '   '  152 Henry,'Ave., East, Winnipeg  - Always' a. Good:, Friend.���In - health'  and happiness<we need no friends'but  when' pain' and prostration " come we  look forjfriendly,aid from sympathetic  hands.. These hands can serve us no  better, than in rubbing in'Dr. Thomas'  Eclectric Oil, for when the Oil Is in  the pain is out. It has brought relief  to thousands who without it would be  indeed friendless.  Ask for Minard's and Take no Other.  Manager���You-"do not inject enough  contempt; spite and venom into that  word. Actress���I can do ,no better  Manager-���Nonsense! t Speak it just  as, you say "plush" when you meet a  rival in an imitation sealskin.  Mr. Headstall���That horse you  bought yesterday is a Yicious looking  animal. Is he kind? Mr. Cropper���  Kind? I should think so. Why, when  he came out of the stable ho stood  upon his hind legs, and tried to embrace me.  So popular is Bickle's Anti-Consumptive Syrup as a medicine in the treatment of colds and coughs or ailments  of the throat, due to exposure, to  draughts, or sudden changes of temperature,' that druggists and all aeal-  ers in patent medicines' keep supplies  on hand to meet the demand.' It Is  pleasant to take, and tho use of it  guarantees freedom fvoni throat and  lung disease.  "I thought you had taken lessons in  the art of jiu-jitsu?" "I have. I'm  an expert at lt." "How does it happen  then, that you are all battered up liko  tills? You look as if you'd been ln a  railroad wreck. They say that a fellow knocked you clown and waIloped>  you- as it you'd been a nine-year-old  boy. Where did your jiu-jitsu como  in?" "It would have been all right,  and I could have given him a punch  that would have made him as helpless,  as a child, but confound the luck, ho  wouldn't stand still till I could pick  out the right spot."  Mother Graves' Worm Exterminator  is pleasant to take; sure and effectual  in destroying worms. Many have tried  it with best results.  "Mf HEART WAS THUMPINC MY LIFE  OUT." I�� the way Mrs. R. II. Wright, of Brockviile. Ont.. described her Hufferinir. from smothering,  fluttering and palpitation. Aftor trying many rcmo-  dioa without benefit, nil bottles of Dr. Aunew �� Cure  for tho Heart Mutorod. hor to perfect health. The  first dose care almost inntant relief, and in a day  lufferlng ceased altoeeUior.���61    . ,  WHERE TRUE HEROISM IS FOUND  Professor .William James, of Harvard University, relates'that,'upon a  certain journey, he was questioning  with himself whether or not the higher  heroism of life was passing out of  human society; 'and that, at'tlie very  moment, he looked from the car window and suddenly got sight of a number of workmen performing some task  on the dlazy ledge of an iron construction at a> geat height. Tnis at once  brought to his mind a sense of the  everyday bravery of men In, everyday  occupations. It flashed upon him, on  the instant, that the true heroism of  life is found not only on the day of  battle and in   desporate    adventures,  but also in building every bridge, 'or  in the ordinary ,day-by-day, service'of  the.world, whether of the sailor.'upon  his deck, the brakeman upon his'train,  the lumberman' upon his ratt, or whatever else men, are, at work. "As I"  awoke to 'this unidealized, heroic life  around me," he says,'"the scales seemed, to. fall from my'eye's, and, a .wave  of i sympathy greater than I liad ever  before',\felt: with, th'e ' common life of  common men began to fill my, soul!"  * * '':' ;"  "' '���  y\���.     '  ...  C  C.-RlUHAROS & CO.      -'_,'*"  >. Dear Sirs.-^-Your 'MINARD'S., LINIMENT is our'remedy'for, sore throat,,  colds and all ordinary ailments.  It.never fails to    relieve and  cure  promptly. ��� > '  CHARLES WHOOTEN.    '  ���   Port Mulgrave. . '  "Jimpson is an awful liar."  "What makes you tliink so?"  "He described a duel he once saw."  "Well, that's possible."  "I know, but look here.   He said that  one of the principals was nearsighted  and demanded a handicap.      So   they  fixed it   by   having the    other'fellow  stand six, paces nearer to him than he  did to the other fellow!"  "The Demon Dyspepsia.-r-In olden  times it was a popular belief that demons moved invisibly through the ambient air, seeking to enter into men  and trouble them. At the present day  the demon, dyspepsia, is at large in  the same way, seeking habitation In  those who hy careless or unwise living  invite, him. And once he enters a man  it is difficult to dislodge him. He that  finds himself so possessed should  know that a valiant friend to do battle  for him with the unseen' foe is Parmelee's -Vegetable Pills, which are ever  ready for the trial.  "Hallo, Pat, I hear your dog is  dead?" "He is." "Was it a lap dog?"  "Yes; it would lap anything." "What  did it die of?" "It died of a Tuesday."  "I mean how did it die?" "It died on  its back." "I mean, how did the dog  meet its death?"    "It didn't meet its  imy  KILLED   .SUDDENLY  "'    '   n     '   W/TH ':..''.;'  Sf vfHAL   IHOUSANOOfriePS1  WILSON'S'  FLY PADS  n  . ���",'. 77;i^m  ����� ,   ,. ^'~Ms:aj\  ,      '  -I* *   \$y>\  ' -��� v* 'S-W- J  1 l. .j. -1-1,'J-t I  "   - A   Mli$&\  , '.-i#-��l,.'-.' I  '<���  .    ... c$#i" p. I  v,\t 'f#5;L_  vi - "i    k. \f,A\ ������ BTC  .' .r rf-/r.#;&r  ���AA\ -uu'I  -:     t 'y-%'M-i  ..        ST   ail "��� L  ry   ,      '^^W,!  ' -   'f.-^cfciij^i  , ,.'   .. Sir *rrl\ |  ,,} I  1'^   5f'?fc,-r-53 '   ^  y 4     ,���"'"' Xrt'fi;.  .1.   ,-.-,     .('_   'i,-lik^^i^r.i\  * ���       . -. .'.jl?  '.     jT-WJ  i>      5    > ,1 fc!  FITS  Uablrti Pit oar* for Bpllep��r ud  IndradfcJreettojai i* thsoolr ���ttumrfttt  rmwlT, and t* no* uo��d hr tb�� b<ttt  pliTticlani ln4 bocptUOi Hi ^Iimm  ftkd - America. I* li ���onfld��BU*Q)r  r*coromrcdt4 to thanJOlcMd. ii 704  suffer from        <.  Epilepsy. Fits, St. Vitus' Danoo,  or Hav�� ohlldrnn or ralatlvQi that do io. ��r Iraov a friend Lh*t  li afflicted, THJUT OCMD fOJl 4. JfKCX TBUL BOTTLl aud try  it. it will *n�� a��Dt br mall .^ ���'' ��� -��� mk ^K'  prepaid       It    has    curad  fcilfd,*  When wrltlaf K��a4J����  UU parHir, and ftr�� (all  aUdrf u.   for talt fc? all irunrtfts.  TheLicblgCo.. 179 Kin*St. W.,T*r��nU.  Ui X TREK THLAL  JJOTTU a 114 try  CURED  Lever's Y-Z'(Wise. Head) Disinfectaat  Soap Powder is bettei than other powders,'  as it is both soan and disinfectant.      34  death. Its death- overtook it." "1  want to "know what was the complaint?" "No ��� complaint. Everyone  for miles round appeared, to be satis-  lied." "I .wish to know" how did it  occur?" "The dog was not a cur; he  was a thoroughbred animal." "Tell me ,  what disease did the dog die of?" "He  went to fight a circular saw." "What  was the result?" "The dog only lasted  one round."  Minard's Liniment used by Physicians  "Now, then," said the teacher of  arithmetic, "what is 'above par?'" "I  think I know," ventured a small boy,  after a long silence in the class.  "Well?" asked the teacher.   "It's ma."  , Accosted Party���Aren't you ashamed  to beg for. ten cents? Weary: Willy-  Yes, sir; when I s,eea dese college presidents' beggin* for millions it makes  me feel,like an amateur.  ,  BETTER WITHOUT A STOMACH tka�� with  one that'., iot a coiutant "hOTt" to It. Dr, Tea  Btftn'i Pineapple Tablet* ���tlmulataa th* dlsMtlra ��r-  gana. Irft one �����Joy tha good tWnipj at lit* a��d laave  no bad off��ot��l ooir J thorn with jreu la jroux vart pock.  et-60 lu a box. 3i c��aU.���<8 .. ,  It was in a Chestnut, street ' ice  creamery. The waitress ran over the  list of flavors glibly, and after due deliberation the young lady decided upon  cherry ice. "Thought you were so  fond of pistachio,"? murmured her male  companion as soon as they w.ere left  \A/ N U No 8 38  Free Gifts of Toilet Soaps  U��e SUNLIGHT SOAP and SAVE THE COUPONS.  The Coupons are the same as cash because they can be exchanged for Toilet  Soaps for which you have to pay out money every week.  Users of SUNLIGHT  and CHEERFUL SOAPS can get  their  TOILET  SOAPS for nothing. /;  Ask your grocer for particulars or write us for Premium List , .   =^ .  A g'ft is of little value if it consists of something you have.no use for.        ,  In exchange for Sunlight Soap Coupons you can get something you need arid > ���'���  .  use every day. ��� ,..'       vJf,. .':���,"  woo  Lever brothers limited, Toronto, can ad a.  aht^ita<��itollw��t(^tt��t(^crrfan>��-rt��^  h+ ^r^Zr-mf-aym -n-iti.t. i. ���� ��^r j^j p��^fa.^UM ayaj.at nm* ln Miaitlon t�� tl�� ����UT��nl��1mr. Odor through �����* ��ol������n�� or iDiiaal nmr* M.  TirIK PAOB WIRS FBWOE OO. UMITfltO. TT��UU��tIU% TiintmUt,  KwitMal.  n. 41m, ViarrUsos.     m  ^1WBfilgwv.* w ,*���**.***��*. ^ t J'"V   (<**  Wl  &jwa&Mforei^^  i'A  ������,   >irr,-r  ;t jiiu  1Mb ml.  Some    men    aro   born   great wliih  others   have   greatness   thrust  i  of 4..,'n   ,u'.Z. E.is! iv ^le/siy.  .^-_-_ -  jthetii,    Charles   Sweeny   of   Spokane [ ��      |lnrs./ft����nrtnO  7 ,bh-!i"vi io tn. i-u.'-ript of -lu- yeoplf ,'fs'very apt to be the next president or   g || Q      fjQ pf Ouliubo f ;    '    ,  " - | ilio Amalgamated   Copper   company | We are often asked that q^'istioii, an J ive h we- sevoral   pre'para-  I Mr. Sweeny has been   in   Sew   York j        "   --'-���-- -~~- ��� ���^"���> ��  'I !  F  ,r  ���j.iYfii * <;o..   -  -   -   i-u-".'"-��� >���y couferriug with Johu D.   Kocke-  j f jller and other   controlling   interests  Meets every Tuesday evening in their  ball on-Victoria street. Sojourning  Odd Fellows cordially invittd.  I'UljllSllf*-*  O ie Year...  BATE.or--soi^"��'rio>!- ' m the company,  and.it   is   said  his,   *i rx ^ * ,        *  -.__'fcelection has been  practically  decided  Sweeney's jump lo   fame   has  tions that are b.-noGjUl.    O ie of the best we think is  DK. SCOTT'S R 77.  Itouros Hoarsen^, reruns  3,r*.i33<  and  breaks   up>Cold.  A. G. MONKHOUSE,  Noble Grand.  F. J. Smyth;  Secr'y.  "sArU.tDAY, "WAV W. 1903.  .. 'I  the,ate  Rijht Hon. W. E. ClaUstone  ence  salJ:   "Hotin^ "Wirpt   ta.o mini  '-can make  miiav without p.'va-.is.no-  This is way filadstone  is remembered  'as D;rc Grand Old Van  meteoric.   Less   than    eleve,  upon.  been  years ago ho   was   broke, r��nd   ��;as  a  deputy ���United States   marshal during  the Coxey army trouble.  vt>- ',  '1Y   -,'  Km i'-il't r'ori wil". no on   tiie  stage  nt ?,2000 .'. .ver,k.    Genius will oui.  ,     Mruv'pr -������n   ^n^-^A  scneralr  ' ,.IL,d .if'vir-'V"iti   dLV-.,ut,   Christiana  {3tT.er.iU AT-.f�� and OVf> t.i] Kurokian  lllrnil-"-'fthc- Pr.VhylerUn   church,  '.���rid   Iii Id   Marshal   Owiiua's   Wife  it  "Hlaoa nuin'frr   in   good standing   of  Costs' 50 centsi a bottle at the  P.O. Drug and Stationery. Store,  ;     ;';, S.'K HAF.VIE,  Prescriptions' carefully p:spared. '.,  PKOrillETOB.  The value cf a tuorongh   education  iilting;a young" man for his , life-work  is' no longer a debatable question, tayt  tbe 6-cunufio American.    The  rccenl,  report of the United Slates Bureau, of  Education t-hows that a   boy   with   a  j coinrnon-s'clioul '   '   education       liar-  practically  one  chance   in   9,000   oi  Antral recotrniuun      aB a  successful  -' ?i '. ,<  man in some   department  of human  .. ���    ,-,,..     'Ar.iir-iriSl Town   ib   endeavor   and   usefulness.    A   hi grill, >.t denomination.    Admiral -otu   <- '        .    '. <  Moyie   Miners'   Union  No. 7i'W. F. of M.  Meets in McGregor hall every Saturday evening. Sojourning members  are cordially invited to attend  1). Haueuboscti,  I President.  ns  4  m ',             t    MOYIE.            "...  % UNION MADE Clothing a Specialty.  % Wolsey .Unshrinkable Underwear  f ��� .���'''-    and W.. L. Douglass' Shoes, f  ,$ '     '            '     ' ""  to  Tuos. E. Kelly,  Secretary  crow's, nest Steam!  cs  cranbrook;  b: c  MOYIE AERTE NO. 855r  NONE   BETTER ON THE MAltKET. %  Trunks, Valises, Suit Cases, Hats, Etc,  Z  :^^:^^=S:4ai4��:i2:=sS:^^  i^���i  '   ��� ir-- ^^'"w^rir-wpw' .'v^T'T /^ rS"Sl ��~!l I' (t  ES.  a lloniun Oatbojie.  : ���zaZz  ,'v ��� i  i   *V'T'.  h i< "' '"��� ���,,  l-i\ \A -I  I.''"-       f  .jj.^.csn  1 - ��' .;   >st. j��   . ��� ���   <"-  :V,_     .,.--:'    .*  1  -���''-1. "  ��� :\dv'.-'  H*ee��Mn8,   U>at   wl.i'o    rietidsm  ' 'r KoA-velt ��as killing bears in 'Colorado,  o nothb wore dPfcirruing a choice collec  'tion o'f pelts he left at  home,  so    thai  ���' v,e Iwu <ome out about even' onr the  / 'irip     A luld pp'otbn ?  bear skin   de-  \   ftroysitu usefulness as'an   ohj^ot o'  %ornameutaiion,     being  ''.even    more  '"    riotie-eable than a'bald s.pot,on a man'.  ; "heart.    " ^     (    ���   '  school education increases his cbaiices  - FOR TIIE .ENGAG E MENT i      _  We are showing  a   rriost   cliarming  of such success by, about   twenty-two   iine of  Ol  SUCH  sura-no   Ujr,    ��uuu��      w.,. j^           uuo ��' ,   ' . *,',.'  time,, while a college education   gives   ,  ' DIAMOND   RINGS), -.  ,   '      ,   < v 4,/lior entragements or for presentation on  a young man     about   Ion   tunes   ^.^ | ^^or"any other bceass'ion.   They  ���<     ry        i    ... \\        i    _ 'I  probability of success and advancement" possessed by' the high-school  graduate, or about t\vo hundred limes  the 'opportunity open to ,ii boy with  only a common-school educalien.  FIRST/ CLASS, WORK.  , !,..-' , ' IX       - -  ���' -    Wo Neither v Patrpniise ,or '  '     '      Employ CbinefeC. '  ��  ,.    '-    :.' <d      ��� '���'.���������  ''Leave'Work with A~  ri ��� *      {     .      .    ,   - I" ^   ,. ,  , . ' i   '      ii *  A.'B. -STEWART'& CO.  %  m  <a  11 ,  t),  to  ti  Moots   Every   Wednesday at  S P. M.  E.A.UILL,'      ' 'J. ILfnAWKE,',  ".'Worthy Pros.'   ' Worthy Secr'y.  II  (i  ��  p.- f: joHrisioM;  l.'w  . M    l>   ,'  ��� -j -_��� t ���'jt.ttC'-'  A.        .   t   v,x '���'.'',. 'r>   -      ' 1  ,'. r    '   clinroli Services.  PuESBVTEKtAK-rln 'ibe ��� Oddfellows  'Hull.    Sunday School at 3 p, rn.   Jiv-    oning   -fcerviee ,at ,7 :30.  ', t ' Uveryone welcome.   ' ,    '  S'.enisflS  thai/o 'there 'were  more        .      \     q_ jMyDJARMID, Pastor ,  ,'eubBlimfcs now than during /lie civil J    M^TJ10'DISTi_Sunda'y School.'at 3 p  '   "   '���   m.   Evening servloa at 7^:30 otelock.   .  Everyone Welcome  will make a pleasing and.very accept-  gift.at any time. - ;' & _  r ' $   , t '' ���  .   W. E/TATE'&'^ON.^  Graduate Optician,      CRAK&RCJOK.  BLafyey '' &   McCarter,  Barristers,' Solicitors, Notaries, Eto.  / Jr- r  Cranbrook;   -   -, B. C.  * This Hotel is New and well' Furnished, The '  | T    TablesTaVsupplied with;'txie:Best; the  1 "     MarKet atlords. The Bar is Filled;with  -     ' the Best Brands of Liquors and Cigars,  * .        . '".     '  |    "���      HEADQUARTERS"FjOR COMMER��IAL.      ."  % ,    AND MINING.MEK- .   ,  5        - '        _'  ��� , ^ -     ,._    ��    jiitjjrrsH cotuMini ii  ��   1MOTI15 -   <      ���<tl   '���      i> ' '    , .       .     o     ��/  '"jJ^TJlui    ���iii ni lunhnTiHiiri  tMJiiiiTu"i"n i ��� " i'1'" '"ll      ^' Jl  if  W. F/GURD,   ;  i ^ j , ,1  . ' , i\, , ; i  BAKEISTKB, SOtlClCToir,, 1SXO.    -  '  /    '     J ' -.- i '  .CRANBROOK.^'-. ' '       B. C  LOUIS /TIIOM AS^Pastor.  CRANBROOK LICENCE DISTRICT  <��� r \  Tlie   half ..yearly   rneeiirrg 'of 'the  w~, ���     >>i'. :y ,  tx'''"' 7 A ,i '������  t >i ,'    "  w��r. ' A c'orporatir n with  a capi'ul, of  ���SfC.fiOOiOOO is   making eggs  warranted  1 "llrictly freth." out of cabein, which if.  made oui of milk.   Ti'mstlie cow" Liyr-  t��ggP, so  to  ep.ak.    A.s yet,  however,      ^.^   lwll^yvn..j D   -    ,  BheMoes not drspl.ice tlio hen.'' Casein   Board     of    Licetico    Cornmisbioners,  Jut*     won't   hatch.   Will   star-eyed   oVanbroOK Licence   District    wD.l   be  t ��  >"ASgA.1riEM  n   i  ��� (  (  Vf'-i Whbl<3sala,,W-ine; ;,  :rV^?^piritVMer^,,r  ;'��� -cha-nt.'    'a   ;  ' \'  "  ,"'-rK ''   :   -' \   ' ~;7 '   ;- l"   '4"  'Acent for Calgary Brewing Cb7s j    . ,  ��� ��J *        ! l Sji#  .Beer, Ale'and Portfer.  -''-'V' '       ' ,    I I     -' "' ,  .T. Label & Co 's ,     V     7   " - Z-      '  ;\ii Hay and*arainr  DR. Fi TB. MILES; "'  ,    r    -* *     L   ,-   -     if-   - , *    \  X> BKiTIST.  Cranbrook, '    ;,  -- B; C.  George H.; Thoinpson', ,'.-  'cohtign'th^heu'lo the museum?  t>  r ������-  ' *   f'c -"-.  1   '7Af    ���  l   ��� �� "������"   iS-v i-  "''' o'n ���Iho'-niap   wnf'bnt   With; the  7 '."aSiyial report of tl.c miniver of mine^  ;   'the'town of M.y'e   docs   not  appear.  '",'   yet Movie .has'the li-rgcst  silver-le.idt  .*'" miire mcntionul in ' tbe .ieporl.; Tbi-  *'"  is the very saaie map which has  heen  :     ^.piniing Willi tl**.- minister of mines"  ^' 'report e��.y  y. ar for  the   past' five  years    and' how" much   longer, Uu  Hipply on hand will last v/e are not in  < portion io sny.  I ���iSiS.is*^', lV��i  M". F. D.ivv'.-i n��toiiiou that he will  cloeo -down his mints and leayo  Britit-h Colunibii will not carry nincu  wi ight wilh tho people. After lln-  trial this is v,hit one juryman baid,  nnd it \oiiT8 thi'''-eiitimt.1nt  of   nearly  Thursday. Jano 'loth, 1905, at ten  o'clock in 'tho foienoon, 'when -the  following opplicaiiona will come before the 'B.iard;���  p '. J   Mcilahon,   East   'Kootenay  '��� i  Ilo'.el, "Moyio.     - - .     - '*  ,.Une oFrith,   International. -Ilotel,  Moyie.      \ t     ^ d" .   7. - '��� f '"  Si\innerton c, &\ iA?mstxong, .Manhattan llotef, Moyie.     ' ,.    "',   A>  Philip'F.   Johnston,   Moyie   Ilotel  Moyie.    -        - ,  "     - s ,  T. D. Cavc'n,   Royal   Hotul,   \ahk.  F. G.  Clapp,   Yahk   Hotel, 'Yahk.  n.U.McVittie^ Royal Uolel Hamilton,     ��� '  ���     J. II. McMULLIN,  Chief Licence Inspector,  '  .,    ., A 7   ,'ji    j j. \  ������ ,t ��tay aiiu.,yxxci,Axa. ,,  '^A-'y-yy��ScMitz. ;anu;?��aSgary.  V ����� > . ' .IMIIII        <���!���! n\      It 1        " i , "       \  ���Keg Beer,-Bottled "  -Beer-. aiidVPiOrter^  always oii'Handr  ���v -'-'CEfflBESOKf-1  ,'"'"' hz'A -"- ". AijJ-7l7���-��7Ai   AVMiy Sutler From lllioiimatlsm?  NYiiv suffer from rheumatism when  ono apphoa ou of' Chamberlain.  Pain Balm will relieve the pain' The  quick relief which line liniment af  lo.ds muk.'S  rebt   and   sleep   possible,  .      -1.       ��.-.*      limrPS.  10SEPII SriEOERSTADT,    (  fvopr.  E.  :qVSWOTE.  ,*1 *���-       j.    _-   r*   "     . t_        JT  .Oigjrs,  FARHELl/BL'pCK,  .Tobaccos, '   Confectionery)  ���   r"rui\e,.Eto.  IF/A MERCHANT , 'GAVE  you iad, 'Money:  '' Victoria'Sl.;  Ike' ���-:' Bakejy.  Bread, Pies, Cakes,  Etci  -Twelve Loaves $1.' :  >'Y.ou would return it to  ',f: him at^ once1 and de-  T . -mand good" money, for ,  '.-'" * it. ,'7 Why ."not ,dO'. the,  ' >t' '^same, with.bad goods?  ' \ ���', '-"V^e have no,doubt as  - - '-\ to'(pur:' goods standing-  . ;.'.t]io ;:tes,t:. We .guaran-  ��� A". :tee' f-hern' to. ,If they  .��iV��"cLon?t, we willa be glad-if  ��  ybuh will return Vaem,'  ''i,'.Remember ;'- ;���;    ,     *  y JkldE -if - -Yptf V-Hre; lit  .     >, '        ���'.'���if1, ' i.  ��� -<i   (, ->     i  -v .v'-'a    Satisfieao --��� ;- . * ,  Jakr Hill  toer bnop.  IR. bT. HOWARD, -Prop: ?f  V 1 - ������  ��       "���   -       U1.U8   lliui^o     i.-����     ���������� 1       *^  ��r, \r  e  luvvs thinks UraL   'ind th.tta'one  is  worth  many   times  iwolioNel-on j.nvmen   nre   going   to   ll()mng   only   for  a  short  relief Irom  ���������. ������ i...���.��.,����t ���.,�����.-. ..';����^1,:;;'���,^wi;ri sssr  ���murder in ord-r to induce M. S. Davys  to remain in tlie country, ho is very  nicchmiaUkdii, aud iho sooner he  ltavco the bolter."  THS    -.l.llvI.US    OP  came permanent. Mrs. VN H. Lefe  celte ol Vum Yum, Tennessee, U. &���  A., writes. "I am a gieat suffeier  from rheurmuisni, all over fiom hedU  to foot, and Chamberlain's Pain 'Balm  is ihe'only thing that will relievo the  the pain."   JTor sale by W. J-   Atclu-  t;Oll.  % iCTm Leckie  list.   Joseph's   Convent.  ���oi,T) -iv:  NELSON, 13. C,  Li' hoarding and Day St-hool cbnduct-  ���B o.n��y tbo Sibters of St. Joseph, Nelson  F 13 0 Commorcial sind business  Hlnourfoa a specialty.. Excellence and  ;kS" or in%: v.i:sr Ujswljt prosrrp-a character.ize each Oo-  li,       ,...."    i^mnio   al.mild   write   for  The real thing to invest in now ib  Keal Estate, ���  1 You are not making a chunce ^pec-  ulation when  vou  buy   lots-wuU^of  ,""  Cranbrook.,   -    ..  Make your Money/ earn' you   Money.  JOHN HUTCHISON/  'SOLE  AGENT.   *  ,  Masonic Block. " CRANBROOK.  CHRIS.'NIELSEN,    '  - (UOYIE0o  c   General agent irjk British      '  ^Columbm for:  LIQUID   ELECTRICITY,  MAGNETIC COMBS,  ASBESl'OS LAMP V.'ICKS.,  And Bath Rooms.  In STONE Building.     -(  First Clas3 Work.    ���  Baths open   every day.  A, L..FEANKLIN  IF YOU HAYS A  FOR TINE. TAILORING   GO   TO  Of  It    a  ^_^.^  ^*^ ^^^^..C^^^^V^^-^^^^-^^^^j  MERCHANT   TAILOR.  Fine   Suitings,    Overcoating  Trousers,   imported    Goods.  For  further   particulars    regarding  LOT TO sell;  A HOUSE TO RENT,  MINING STOCK TO -SELL  Or if you iviali to inveet  i.i any of' these consult  FARRELL * StvlYTH.  3,      ,  *j?~j��$:Tm ��� s^^^-ps  MOYIE,  Save Time'si^-r  $  t-3  Thr-v   k  P   ('.im.'te '..  ti.irn  i f ior  Hiawitr   r\ro"TP-i  cnaract.e.1:/.��  ������."   ����           l!*J;���S��   rnronta   should   write   for lhese goods call on or write,  B   particulars.    One month  assures  the  ~~-  8   public,  of   the   thoroughness   of   the  .���  'o    i   iiicr-lv    U" ^ "'lbl('rJ' n",lhoJa   of l��'ftel!}nB- , lZZ&  a*Z        ���'    :    S c.mni.ncoJ.uin.uv,   Aj.nl  and   hep!.  i   o^r^phical   cum.:-S ,.L1��,.D arc ...jmitU'Ct durim; term  if ������- ��� -'   -'-    "-* '   *  'j    tl'IDI!    .  \i    i<: ���.. i -rn  V   In' w    the  ir  ll  i-pPU U   clf.a.-ti  t >  mi-el Huso  cci -ti  .'' >o     in n     rnnri.it |?j  thi'rtrs   from   here- fl  PRB8T PHOTO CO.  C KAN BROOK --Nil  M'evir..  TAYLOR & DAVIS,  CKAN1V..OOK. ! . \rri?p  cr*-H       IV.'Ul.-criarid h���ck   mauuhiclur- i O. F. DE.AULMLK.  ij   cm.    Tluy iiiteml pulting ncarlo.ui oi  ALL   THE   TIME.  i.v  r.-ixo  ,.    9   b"i'k iu   Movie   for   immediate  1'h.y n"i~L   li\o  "o.U   ^.-l'-f!  Jl'l   "ldf'.ll I'r.'l.l'  ric.vi i:r in  i^. ( nnK' ,-U.Pi-( ii   III  f-5 mi'      anil    1 in, ^  r^'l oi. 1\  hv 'nn '��� ti o life of a \Vl^l-p3  r"l ......        i..,., .   ... -  ,o   "o.U   \s'\-t"��� S    v','Vl.(.ni. ,   ^iniii" chimneys can com-   ��32  a-,  it   weie���be *i   7aZ" ite d.reel or leave orders at this , IR  ' French ranges a sDCcWUy ����  in   i*.ostein  cxper   n   '.UicO.  p   me      anil    1 noli d :������   uhlaiiliiblejj���-.-   .  ^.���'   oi.li   liv   l\ ri '' li o me in ;i   >' '-'-'    [/ _           (Ti if*  Won',, lit ;-re   they   ( au   hop ,   io rj ^           R 5 J p 1] Q         |f,        J J j J  S3   m.ke    .a.i.fswloiy    foulwcr   for ^ f ���        ^U^O       W>      ^^  N  t'.c ''id.iniii' lift- of tl e toil i   inlj  '.-i .... . i.  , ..   . ��, ,, TiTjrr.vTT.  ;llW  ^Sl  -   tfrnn^    n 1 ft ��   17.  DESAntKlBB BKOS,    ITops.  room   in   connection  commercial men.   Best,  of accommodations.  Headquarters  for' Commercial and MiniugMen.  QUEENS   AVllNtTB, MOVir.,   n. C.  \s& tea e-  T. V. LOWNEY, Prop.  MINERS' llEADQUARTXnS.    This hotel is  close  to  tho inii*��.'  every Convenience for Working Men.  3outh Victoria St.  m  H  wt-.i in f'in>l-, fl-UN ami  i..in  \i      "'11111 1.1'X'KIE  JJiKiL'"   i-  -ip.  ti  w.--l.'r!i    p'o'tict     for     wey'crnvj  2IEAT  h.  l'"'Pk- U fro h  \-i      Loil: for the'l.idc  u.aik  upon y  ia hi,      ir,a'i a  v.MOI.'uiM." AN1J RETA1T.  pnOMPE   DELiVl'lBY.  Q,u8ens'A7e.      MOYIE  \1  5j  tho solo.  ji.tMur.'.cni'.ED r.y  | sTrfum-'  -i I--T.1 t-�� ko TT A T'JTR  XVlX!j��'j^jXJLjS3.1^ XrJ  and Cured Meats, Fresh  I'Vn, U.imc  an.1  Poultry.   We  supply   only   tho, beat.     Your  trade soiioiled.  f -aiAiviiK-irs ���.  I A. GRENIER,  Awn'u.gs Made to Qrikr,  and Upholstcriris: Done  in First, Cli-3 Style.  Cranbrook, B, :,0  til  H (i.i;.i.itkd)  l\   ' Vancouver, ;r<yo  pi In .''��� all   tlie : Principal  "iCities and   Towns   inj:w,-g:, $EA^.TY   ��� ���v  !'���" Britisli-Columbia ;��� .���������|:.,-;;1.-"v' '���-"������'  ^^/,-s-v?    w    Z,'      '    Embalmcr.aiul Unacrlaker,  ' :CEAHBTO0K,B C.j  ^aars!  ���iK'.VD'.'v.A'.i-'i.i  ���rca Ea^t lio^T^MAV  i Phoac.'SO.  Ci>ANB"00K  '10  Seattle, Tacoina  AN'Ii   ALL  Pacific   Coast Folds  St,  Paul, ^Chicago,  New  York  AX l)  ALL   POINTS   EAST  Palace  and  Touri-t   Sleepers,   IJuffct,  L-hrary caw, Modern Day coachei  Dining   cars.      Meals  a La Carlo.  Best deals on Wheels  2   Fast   Overland  f&  TRAINS DAlLYri  I     For ���Tickets, 'Rate's,- Folders  and;..  1'   Full  inforr.iiilijn, call on   or nd-'  'dress any ' Gn ut,,Northern.. Agent  or write .���-..���'.  S G.YKU!n��,  '���HiPKANDT,  a. a. I', a. '. o.\'.&. t.���a. ! .  ����a'lle, 701'VV. IMvi'isido Ave '  ''""��� '7        -j.aiii-.iit', WasfhingtonJ-  Prices Given  and   Qrder3  Talien on  Everytliing  in the Printing  Line at tho  Im PHI $4* rt ��^  Wholesale Wines, Liquors  ancl Cigars.  CRANBROOK,  British Coiuq  JL/  ���h  X w J  We handle everything in the Hardw^l  Also Cumberland "blacksmith's coal, Pj  fuse and caps, oil, paints and glass, at  <y i  ���I  a W  !'.'')^1


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