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The Moyie Leader Nov 25, 1910

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 PT^ . j\7A<-.^'l/fr$Ak,izy^ ��� V>\3  '%*.<&  Xtf  KJ  ij. u:  V, j|t  How About   Your 4  PRESENTS?  (/'  ^vvVl#^l,v^A/vvVt^fvvl.^���A/^'vM^^v^  We make it our business >  to   please  you.     ,        >  ���   "    ���     -i 'j  * >  \ our  inspection   invited. ��  without obligation to buy. >  Wilson,   the   Jewler.        ��  MOYIE, B. C.,'FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 25, 1910.  S2 A YEAR  '    You Are One Week Nearer  C H R1STM AS      -  V      .   ���      , >     1 1  '      r j  then when wo sent our'Inst message of warning,  TO  HUT EARLY.  "JJIIUCS" is tiio great gift house of tho Went.     Our .stock - consists of ����� thousand high grade linen, whicli are sold at Clio   prices  of  tho impo'i'tor and ^manufacturer.   <  "llo no d��lay a momont in sending for1 our Chiiatmas catalogue.  Homei'bor orderH that require engraving mint bo,in by the end of  November." '       ,���'���.;. y       ,'      t  Henry Birks & Sons, Limited..  Jewelcry -mail "order house  ,,VANCOUVER, Ba  Geo. E. Trprey, Man,  Dir.  1        GENERAL FLOAT '      f  ��  -   - ' <��  aieeeeeeeeseeefeeeess-ee^^i*  There was 10 inches of snow at  Stewart two weeks ago.  An opera house is in , the "' process of erection at Bltiirmore.  Tho  0.  P.   lt. no longer has an  agent nt Three Forks.,  Crippeii��Paid Penalty  3\!/  w  viV  8/ ' **  ��_ $��i6(t c���6-e *d&&99m 5-25^ S--55  #        LOCAL ASSAYS     '���  A now Roman Catholic ��� church  . i i i  has been opened at'Franft.  , It is reported that the C. -P.  R.  will build fine offices iu Victoria.  We have opened up our card parlor for the Winter.  ' .'  -, -    ' ' *- '     '-..,,'���'''< ���-      '  '"Nice place to 'spend a few hours, boys!*'       '   '  a^fcM^w ^ r        y _ (. " -it     i        !-   fft  Tho Hudson Bay Co.  will  erect  a departmental store in Victoria.  ���   *���������, t  i    .  i    ' ���   . . ii  'J. j A. Macdonald has'.accepted  as a��� candidate for mayor in Nel-'  son on the Citi/.ens'i ticket.  ,,  .  '     IsT. Offering Yery Attractive Prices On All Their   ��      >,  'Cloth Upholstered .Furniture'  .per  cliscpunt.\vill be given off every piece for tlie"next month  ^  /;-a.'^Here Is. Your; Chance.  . -    ��  CRANBROOK C0=0PtRitlVf STORES, |,TDi  7 {***,!&..  S   h r't  ^Air  .���-IK,1.'-'!! ,~*��,?,\   '     �� '-   '- '<-''*" [.,     ^  -��"���'..' f-f'  \;--B^Jalo'���Jte-rai-w*^l'l   '  V .   ��� '   INSURANCE  and 'MINING'  -    '        r  and INVESTMENT BROKERS. ?.       ,  Head Office^   '    '    '" '   ''       , ,    ' ��� CRANBROOK, B. C  t, ���     | 7 ' >���  Shoes-Shoes - Shoes  '    'Most of the leading makes aud all of the leading leathers  to be had at popular prices.  * F. E., Sirnpscm r has_ been* appointed publicity ag;ent for the  gity-of Kamlobps at'-a7 salary of  $2,500 a year. ���'        '  The provincial* jail -at' New  "Westminster-is''filled, to its' full  capacity and at, present "contains  102 inmates. '��� p  W.'P. Kaywood i f.fbrmer secretary of* the "Western Federation  of Miners, is in* the ft' Welsh   coal  fields, where a strike bas been on  i      * ,  for some-time.    , -   '!  Ilarold Nelson and hiscoWpany  are again in the Kootenays playing' "The.\yolf,"' which is a com-  panion'play iOf "Pierre <of., the  Plains." Mr. Nelson will not be  seen through, here again for some  timei' as he ha9 several engagements to fill'on tlie coast.       v  t-e tf r   t L      it  A The '-Nelson' News "i has.' discbn"  tinned the issuing of, a , paper on  Sunday mornings, but will issue  on Monday mornings instead.  The change is made with every  great reluctance biit is forced on  the management by circumstances which have arisen' recently in  connection with the paper's telegraphic news service.  The Big Convention  J  jlj ...      .  a  I  $        Larse and Commodious Samplo Kooins.  ^^trfT-J^z-s^^z-^^^2- Jk^4  MOYIE'S   LEADING  "HOTEL.  Hotel Kootenay  o  o  The best of accommodations  for  tlie Traveling Public.  Billinrtl Koonis.  McTAVISH & CAMERON  Proprietors.  :<5S-/jvt^ if\~^r-itx-i^.  ' The Conservative convention  held at Nelson last week was the  largest gathering of a political  party ever held in the province.  Nearly 300 delegates attended,  aud at the banquet in the Eagles'  hall some 100 people sat dowu to  the tables. Premier McBride delivered two masterly addresses,  one on the morning of the opening of tho convention and the  other at the banquet. Addresses  were also made by Hon. "W. K.  Ross, Minister of Lands, Hon.  Thos- Taylor, Minister of Works,  llobt. F. Green, the retiring president of the association and others.  Kext year's meeting will be hold  at New Westminster.   The newly  - Dr. Ilawley Crippen Wednesday paid the penalty for the  murder of,His wife Belli? Elnipre,  within a few minutes of the stroke  of the morning hour fixed for tlie  execution, ' The hanging was in  the penitentiary ptiso'n where  the murderer lind been conOnpd  since liis return'<pfollo\viug his  arresft in Canada. Tho'condemned man, who throughout the  trial and . even until'the hpnie  secretary refused his application  for reprieve; v had maintained an  'imperturbable calmness, presented  a pitiable appearance, as ho was  literally carried through the  short cbrridpr .from the .cell to  the scaffold? His.menr.il anguish  had been, too" great to bo covered  b"y outward bravery and it was 'a  broken' man that 'the wardens  were- obliged to- assist up the  steps tb the drop, upon which,  once'reached, the sinking figure  collapsed.'   -  ^    <���,  ,The> Evening Times says that  Crippen before he "died confessed  his guilt to a'friend who, unable  to hold the, awful secret any  longer, has given the'fnil fasts' to  the Evening 'Tiaies.   ,'  Crippen first'refers to his wife's  bad .temper' and her - peculiar  powers'of aggravation. She ,was  always"nagging'him. Jealous to  a degreechardly to be understood,  she always.doubfied his word "and  in every way gave full play to  her suspicious natiireAmittiug his  life!-' a veritable, hell on earth.  For some.weaks before Jan "31 he  had but the one��� thought .how to  get rid of his wife: , She suffered  from indige'stion,'for-which sho  was" taking tablets ���" containing  bismuth"andVcoa'teii with'',sugar:  Throughout"" January^ .'she';-was  more trying-'' and troublesome  than usual. Crippen's patience-  became exhausted. He knew tho  properties of hyoscine���froin 'experience in lunatic asylums -and  determined to do away with his  wife by giving her a dose of this  deadly poison. He prepared the  tablets and after dinner on Jan.  31 he gave her the tablet impregnated with hyoscine instead of  the ordinary .one containing bismuth. On the evening of cFeb. 1  on returning home he found his  wife half dressed, the curlers in  her hair, the pypaina jacket; still  around' her shoulders, no dinner  ready and everything untidy and  in disorder. That night he 'gave  -her another of the tablets hevhad  impregnated with deadly poison.  This was the end, she fell into a  stupor within an hour and died  in her bed,fchat night.  A few clays before he had. purchased in a shop at llolboru a  peculiar knife, the kind used by  doctors for post mortem". He  dragged the heavy corpse, clothed  only in comoinations to the cel-  ler. Within a few yards of the  cellcr in the kitchen, was an old  fashioned stove which he used iu  an attempt to remove nil trace-,  of the crime.    Quickly he  cut  off  P. Besovi is again living iu Vancouver.  ,    Hugh McDonald <h"iisr returned  from the Win'demere district.  Itev.' J. W. Miller and wife  spent a portion of -the week in  Cranbrook visiting"with  fiiends.  Thosi. Sowerbutts of Cranbrook  stopped off at Moyie Tuesday  on  his return from Nelson.  i    ���       i  Chief Constable Arthur Sampson was up from Fernie Tuesday  making an inspection of sojne' of  Moyie's''hptelp.   '   , ,  J. P. Farrell, secretary of the'  Society Girl Mining Company,  was transacting business in Cranbrook Tuesday.' 7 <  ��� ^Yfm. Whitehead, whoHias^been  woiking in the, mines near Silver-  ton for some inbhtns past, returned to Moyie the first of the week.'  ^E. ,"A7 Hill and family, have  movccl'to Cranbrook, ���where Mr.  Hill has taken over a portion of  the business of his brother in that  city,' Mr. and Mrs. Bill are old>  residents of Moyie and their.leaving is a source of-general regret.  J7 E. Cibbon has sold his hotel  at Yahk to 13. J.; Itiley ' of M oyie.  Mr. and Mrs.' Gibbon will soon  move to Fenticton and ' go into  business. ' They made a ueat  little and well 'deserved cleanup  while in business at Yahk.   ,   ���  ,1   ,     c. '  '' ', .   '       . >  BUY:   NOW, I  This  the correct time to buy vour winter supply of ,��,  ' .    ���        , I  Gloves, Mitts, Rubbers, , ^  ~.   Shoes,   Sweaters,    etc. , < ' ��  -,iit  'Come in anddook them, ovo;  L 'I     , '  before your size is-gone.  ��  Board Held ffleetinj  The members - of the Moyie  Board of Trade held an enthusiastic, meeting last, Wednesday, evening. '��� Officers wera elected as ' foi-1  , ,  u, iv .'  lows: ��� t    .      ���       -       ,      -1  ���II. 'Campbell)-1--President','   ''   *  -'���X: WAFitch���"Vice President. -  J. P. Farrell���Secr'y-Treas.' *  The following were elected dele-  u  gates to the annual convention  which;meets at Creston on January 18th: R. Campbell,, N. W.  Burdette and J. P. Farrell. Alternates: J. W. Fitch, J. AlcTavish  and F. J.-Smyth,  A    committee    on-' resolutions  i i-  was appointed, and this committee will report at another meeting of the board of trade, which  will be held at the Leader office  next Wednesday evening.  - The board has considerable important work outlined and will  hold meetings at regular intervals.  The Yale Election  MOYIE   BEE  As made by the present brewer is admittedly tho Best   Beer in  With the Best Malt and tho Purest bpruig  ^ atci  Insist on having Moyie Beer.  DltAl'T   HKKIt  Kootenay.  unexcelled for quality  UOTTlXI)  East  it  is  elected officers are: Wi ���.���     .��� .  Honorary presidents, R. L Bor- l^g^.^ hands"aud feet   and all  AND  MOYIE  BREWING CO.  MUSLIM & HESSE^FROP^ ^ ^  I Imoerial Bank of Canada.  S Capital Subscribed            - l,-~ Ann nn' 2  2 ^     �����. i-n -it-,               5,.;7o,000.00 ��  2                   Capital Paid Lp                 J.,.nflnnn %  S                  Jtosorve   timet                ������tt,miita 9  I BRANCHES   IN BRITISH COLTOJI* ]  1 Cranbrook. Arrowhead, Golden   KainloopsMilie*   Nw   H--he  i Fernie, Nelson, Revelstoke. Victoria, Vancouver ami  1 Drafts and Money Orders sold avmble in anj g  2 part of the World , |  I "         Savings Biii-ik'Depavtmenl,          , |  0 Interest allowed on deposits from ^date' ^^^     ������  1 MOYIE BRANCH. H- W. ^^^^J  den, K. C, M. P., and Hon. Rich  ard McBride; president, W. W.  Foster of Revelstoke; first vice  president, W. M. McKay, Vancouver; secend vice president, Osborne Plunkett, Vancouver; secretary, John B. Williamson, Vancouver, (ro-elected); ttoasurer, II.  L. Edmondn, New Westminster,  (re-elected). Dominion ridings  representatives upon the executive- Messrs. II. Doylo, Comox-  Atlin; Capt. Armstrong, Kootenay: W. N. Carty, New Westminster; George B. Williamson, Vancouver; Leonard Tait, Victoria;  W. T. Shatford, Yule-Cariboo; and  A. E. Planta, Nanaimo.  Tho old, old story, told times  without number, and repeated  over and over again for tho last  3(i years, but it is always a welcome stoiy to those in search of  health--There is nothing iu the  world that ^ures coughs' and colds  as quickly' as Chamberlain's  Cough Remedy. Sold by the  Moyie Drug & Stationery Co.  part3 of the body -.vhich upper  taiucd especially co women. With  easy slashes of tho knife ho removed the bones and set lire to  those relics of humanity iu tho  kitchen stove, very soon reducing  them to ashes. The gruesome  task occupied him some days and  ere he completed it tho llesh yet  remaining began to decompose.  Then a dreadful fit of horrors and  remoise overcame him so that ho  could not continue cutting up  what remained of tho body aud  he cast about for someeaby means  of removing tho evidence of sin  from his eyes and senses. He decided ou burj'ing what was left in  the celliu.  Next Monday, November 2Sth,  is the date set for tli9 election in  the Yale district. Nominations  take place on the 26th. There is  scarcely any doubt about the Conservative candidate, Mr.; Lucas,  being .elected. It is expected ,that  the opening of the house ab Victoria on January 11th will be as  speectacular as in the- previous  years. ln all probability Mr.  Lucns, tho new member for Yale  w  Get tlie Habit.      Go to  <-< A.JE  AAf*V*>\*>AA'V^Ai*^VV>/VWS/VSAi^^  * J it  Striking Clean Or  The work of, hauling ore''from  the Society Girl mine will'be commenced next week. There, are  100,tons ready to be brought  down and shipped. ������ There is now  almost sufficient snow for- sleighing, so, there .will be no'further  delay in getting the ore to? the  smelter.' Two shifts are working  in the mine, and .within the last  day or two a splendk^ chute of  'ore has been struck. -   >  John T. Cronia Making Good'  Distance From Moyie to���  &"*  , The Leader, acknowledges the  receipt''of tbe October( and' November issues., of , "Gonzaga," 'a  magazine "published by ."the students' of.Gpnzaga'college at Spokane. yThe -business manager of  this publication is John T. Cronin,  son of Mr. and Mrs. James Cronin.  During the early development of  the St. Eugene mine Master  "Jack" spent a good portion of  his time at Moyie with his parents  when not attending college-  "Jack" was always serious and  full of business even when a boy  in Moyie, so that it is not to be  wondered at that ho soou gained  a 'position of responsibility in  college. In the October number  there is a bright, little mining,  story entitled '.'The Wildcat," and  the author is John T. Croniu.  ."GonzRga" is one of the best gotten up college publications we  have ever seen.' From a typographical point of view it is a  gem. It also has a good advertising patronage, which is another  indication that its business manager is onto his job.  Alilrirlge _ 2 miles  fochty. .'....���'. "...10    "  ,;  K>an rl67 "  Yahk        La..: :..'..���21  ",���  ....... ... . >  Kitchener 36 "   v  Crest ;n j.. 147 "  Kootenay I/fl'g 05 "  Kelson'. i i 1 M-S '   ,  Revelstoke    ..'7..' 7A1300  *''  i  Cranbrook. 7���'.20    "'  Fort "Steele...1.....1 30    "  Worthier .���: .y A.42,   " ���  Jaffrayl..'���..'- 5-    "   ,  Elko  1 .*7'�����5 *��� "'���   n  ,. '     . .    ' >   , " ,-,'    ci ..  Morrissey ' '- o  Fernie 1.' S3  ^  Michel ., .'.....'....-..106'   ,'f  Illatrmore    Frank *..���*.'   ' '   .       '          .        '          i  Cowley   Pincher .j���^ "...  Macleod A. :...  -Big Land Sale  132  ,'c  .,,-  .134   -"  152-' "   .  i. c        i.  .-159    *'    .  .188 ''"  ?. . *   ,  1  '       7 AT  \y as-  How It  Happened  , What is probably the largest  individual sale of land, in tho  Columbia valley yet consummated  was made in Vancouver last week  by J. L. McKay of Sinclair, in the  Windermere district, who disposed of 12,000 acres of his holdings to an English syndicate for a  consideration of approximately  half a million dollars.  Crippen's, Father   Dead  Myron II. Crippen, the aged  father of Dr. Hawley'K. Crippen.  died November ISth in Los Angeles, friendless and penniless. His  death, ^due to the infirmities of  age. was hastened by the tragio  situation of his sou. Crippen':3.  father was SO years old.  * Vi-   '.  1  V'i-  AA  Robust Old Gentlemen (to sick  lady): '"When I came here first, I  hadn't strength to utter a word,  I had scarcely a hair on my head.  1 couldn't walk across the room,  ill have the honor of moving the j nnd had to be lifted from my bed."  Sick Lady: "You give me hop.*,  kind srir.    How wore you   cured?"  Robust Old Gentleman: "l" was  born here."  reply to his honor's speech l'roni  the throne, the seconder being  spoken of as iu all probability  Harry Wiight of Nelson.  The Aurora  McCleliand-OIeson Wedding  Tho wedding of Goe. F. McClelland and Miss l">ella Olesou, both  of Moyie, took place in Spokane  a few days ago. Mr. and Mrs.  MaClelland returnod to Moyie  Monday. ,.  Theie is another carload of concentrates from the-Aurora at tho  Alice concentrator ready to bo  .-hipped to the smelter at Trail.  This makes the second carload  shipped to Trail. Four cat loads  of zinc concentrates are ready to  be shipped to tho Empiie r/inc  Company in Illinois as soon as a  matter pertaining to the freight  rate is adjusted-  1Many school children suffer  from constipation, which is often  tho cause of seeming stupidity at  lessons. Chamberlain.s Stomnch  and Liver Tablets are an ideal  medicine to give a child, for they  are mild and gentle in their  effect, and will cure even chronic  constipation. Sold by the Moyie  prug ii Stationery Co,  When a cold becomes settled iu  the system, ib will take several  days' treatment to cure it, and  the best remedy to use is Cham-  berlaiu's Cough Remedy.' It will  cure quicker than any other, aud  also leaves the system in a natural healthy condition. Sold by  the Moyie Drug ii Stationery   Co.  f \  1*18'  I   !i  il I  .'III  The fv and U cigai  has jumped  to   prominence   thiough   the  ex-  el lent flavor  of   the  tobacco   out  1 of which it is made.  Ii  i il  A  V ,  3  *  i  i i  il1  AA,i  ym *>'.
w      '
Those Who Lack Energy and are T7n-
sncceasful Shonld Bead
This Closely
'71 am only thirty years old, yet lor
Almost two years I liave felt more like
sevonty-five.    I havo found it difficult to
sleep at night and in tiio morning foci
so depresseu and heavy that effort was
difficult.    My hands wero always clammy;   and   perspiration   on   slight   effort j
would  break out  all  over mo.    It was
not  unnatural   that  I  should   begin  lo|
brood   over   the   chance   that   I  should
soon be unfit  to do ray work, and this
dread made my sleepless nights perfect
tniseiy.   .After'repeated  trials, of medi-
eiue and mixtures Dr. Hamilton's Pills
gavo mo tho first gleam of hope. From
the very first I could see they wore different in action from oilier pills.    They
didn't gr'ipe'and acted as naturally as if
nature and not the pills were, cleansing
my clogged-up system.    Mvfspirits rose,
I felt niiiclj, better, the sluggish action
of the system gave way to normal activity.   Dizziness and headache1* ceased,
appetite,   good   color   anil   ambition   to
•work  returned  and  have  remained.    1
am   like   a  now  man   and   1  thank   Dr.
Hamilton's Pills for it all."
I'his was tho experience? of J. E. Park-
burst, a well known groeerv dealer in
Jofferaon. .Follow <his advice, use Dr.
Hamilton's Pills for your slomach, kid-
«oys anil liver and you'll enjoy long life
and robuit good health. ' All dealers sell
Dr. If.-um'tTin 's Pills, >in yellow boxes,
SifTc per bo\", from The CatarrhozoiiP'Co.,
Kingston,, Out.
AS Irishman'and  a   Canadian judge
wero   one   day  traveling   together
' ,   through, Canada.    They were discussing  the  relative merits  of  Canada
"Now, in real earnest, wouldn't vou
bo a long time in Ireland before vou'd
have the honor of traveling in a" first,
class carriage with a judge?"
"That   would   bo  so,"   agreed   Pat:
-"and you'd be si long time in  Ireland
before they'd make a judge of you!"
*    *    * ,.    '
AN the bench, as iu private life, Mr.
.Justice Jelf, -who has just resigned,
was gonial, urbane, and huinbrous,
though ho could occasionally be severe.
A story told of him displays all ,theso
A prisoner awaiting sentence shed
copiouB tears to soften the heart of the
Recorder of Shrewsbury.
"Oh, 'my lord, my dea"r lord, I have
never, never been in prison before."
"Don't cry, prisoner at the bar,"
was the cheerful rejoinder, "I* am going'
to send you there now.." ,,      ....
i*   i".
t>. •>.
WUJ3.V Oliver Wen doll Holmes sang
'Jhe praises of. tho'"buily,' doz-
„ °       'ing  bumblebee,'' which  ho  dep-
cribed as an'"animated,,torrid zone,"
it' ,is - likely ' tliat ' he   I bought   of   the
inseut us  one.  peculiarly   pertaining  to
warm or temperate, climates.    But   tho
"yellow-breeched   philosopher"   is   extraordinarily fond of cold climates,  ,'tfc
.■seems to be (he only kind of bee nativo
to Alaska,' as  is  ovidenced  by  tho  experience of one entomologist .who, in his
search for bees among the .Alaskan wild
i Bowers, found only 'bumblebees.      -<
'A picturesquo incident attended  Colonel "Fremont's ascent of tiio great poak
bearing his iianio' iu  the Rocky 'Mountains.   ,11c thought  ho  had-lofjj everything portaining to tho lower woild far
beneath 'him,' wuon su'ddenly a bumblebee ibuzzod through the chilly air, and,
to    his   astonishment,    settled   on    his
knee^  , , , i     i
Peary'saw- a bumblebee'at tho northern end of Greenland, and bumblebees
are also 'common in Siberia.
TIiK  resignation  by the  Marquis  de
Soverftl of his pos,t as Ambassador
at (he court of St. James, will be
a great'loss to soeieiy unless he elects
to take up bis'residcuce in London.
White gloves arc one of (h,c Marquis
de Soveral's specialties, overcoats with
unusual velvet collars and cuffs are'another. But, At. >de Soveral is a witty
daudy, and dandies aro very rarely wite.
Many of hisi"good things" aro well
known. Perhaps the best was his answer to,tho question: "Have you,heonf
•The Importance of Being Earnest?' "
"jNo." was lhei reply, "but I have
often seen the importance of being Er-
ne'st Casscl."   . •     , ; ,'
_ Tho Marquis de Several is a haehelor,
rich, and in every sense a popular por-
sonage.       , ,., •< , ,
SOME of tho greatest classical composers did not make any money,"
said the guest at the musicale.
"Just so," said Mr. Cumrox. "That
thought  is   about  the  only  thing-that
gives me any comfort when 1 listen to
tho  things  they  made  up.''
<*    •   ,«
YES," said,the man   who had  been
traveling   iu   the   Far   West.   "I
saw  three .trains  held  up  ia  one
night." ' I
" irou don't say!" exclaimed tho innocent bystander. "Was anyone hurt?"|
■"So,"  said   the  traveler.        "They
were held up by women in a ballroom."
, * "" *    •
VICTIM: "If your hair ' restorer is
so good, why is it that you are
bnld yourself J",
Barber.- ''Well, sir,'once I had a very
big order for ladies' plaits, and t'o
execute it I used somo extra doses of
my restorer over hiy hair aud got'balf-
a-dozen Jong plaits, sir. But it drew all
the  hair  out  of my  constitution,  sir."
*    *    i  .    '
A/TBS. NEWHOUSE wan patiently in-
-L    structing 'her   Irish    maid-of-all-
\ work as  to the proper names of
certain articles.
, '' And, Bridget,'' she said at ono timo,
"these are ewers—ewers—-don't call
them jugs aiiy-jnore."
"Sure au' 1 won't, ma'am,'? said
Bridget, joyously. "An* is "all them
little basins mine; too, Ma'am,?"
"Y^ES, ho had somo trouble with'his
X eyes,," baid tho celebrated oculist.
• ' "E\ery time he started.to road he
would lead double," , ' , "
<, "Pbor fellow!" remarked th'o sympathetic person. "I suppose that interfered with hii holding a good "position?''
"Not at alL The gas company.gobbled him up .and gave.hiui a lucrative
job reading gas-motors."
rT was only fitting that Lord Kitchener should take tho chair to hear Mr.
W. K. McKean read his paper on
Khartolira and Omdurmaniat tbe Town
Planning  Conference, recently   held' in
England.      , ;,
At one of tho dinners, given' in his
honor during-his receut journey through
America the famo'us'general apologized
for his lack of eloquence.    '4 -  .
"I can't speak,'■' lie said, "and that
is w'by I don't.' I think it is better to
keep silont than to put you to bleep. Tho
officers of the British Army'are noted
for their inahilityi to mako public
speeches. , Whenever an officer is foolish enough to rise to answer a1 toast, the
guests say to one anothor as ho sits
uown, 'Well, the bigger the gun,"the
bigger the bore, you know!' "
,,,,'' " »        *        « „    V '
MB. WILL. CROOKS,'who'is'the' La-
.   bor    candidate  , at    tbe    South
Shields  by-election, has been  re-'
Jating some   of 'his -experiences  during
his recent trip through Canada.    -   ,    -
"At Toronto," said thc-ex-Woolwich
M.P.,i."I was, met,,by soven reporters.
','t 'Well, gentlemen, what do you, require?',! askod. <-" ,'       .xtf     ■    \    'A
" 'Wo"want a few words,' replied'one
ofjthem. - -   ,   ■
'' T hesitated a moment, and "then
blurted out: 'Well;? gentlemen,' I can
only say I think Canada is the greatest
couutry iu the world.'
, " 'That will do nicely,' said the re-
portocr-who-arted as spokesman for the
partyj 'wo will fill in the rest.' 1 got
a paper tbat,oveniiig,and read:
"■'Will Crooks'-has arrived. A' very
ordinary-looking person, in a very ordinary dress, got out of the train* in a
very ordinary, way, and walked up to
a very ordinary looking 'woman,, who
was apparently his wife, and, as every I had run away from home and married a
■   ,,        (By-Edgar-White)   . n
TIIE .monthly'letter from Hallie was
two  weoks1, overdue;  likewise  the
,< rent,• which,. was   worse.   'In   the
night Abner Athelard saw-, twin spectres
—uviction and'death.  .Ho was old and
feeble and tho weather was cold. ' From
the  Lord  o£-~ Eretcr  Coal   Valley,  who
owned the bodies and souls of mon, he
expectod no mercy. Yet there was some-,
one, lying   whito  and  f rail' ou  the  bed
to whom ho had,to lie righteously.    He
buoyed his sick wife up with tales of his
landloid^s   kindness, of   spirit;   and   at
nijjht askod pardon of his Savior for tho
deceit.  ,As  regarding,,Hallie's  belated
letter he'told horUhe uirahroute service
was becoming miserably poor since Jack
Jones had laid off, and that thore wasn't
a shadow,of a cfoubl that the'j'substitute
had maliciously lost it; .lie would send
up to tho post oflice'again and'see-if the
negligence could bo located.    Then' the
dreaded event happoned:  Adrian Steel-
,yard, manager 'of the Exeter' Collieries,
camo  in.     Athelard "pitifully  motioned
him,%to the far -sido -of the room, whilo
ho poured out rambling explanations in'
a whisper.    ,-      ,      , '
Steclj;ard" was anywhere from 35 to'
45—his' stern, soldierly face did uot
specify. Onco, entirely unarmed, he had
faced a hundred incensed strikers, defied
thorn to the teeth and not a man'fired
ou him.'    ,   ,.'  , ' ,  ,    '
"It was 'them damned" glims of
hiB'n,"0expla!ineid ono of tho rioters," in
apologizing afterwards for his waiit 'of
action. , 7 ,<   '
Out of old man Athelard's rather incoherent statement the'chief of the,coal
fields learned* that ho did'not have his
rent,money, that Vis wife was .very-sick
and that'bis" daughter-llallio, who worked-in the great city, had not sent'hor
usual letter with its remittance; if ho
could wait a day or two,—perhaps until
tomorrow—tho debt would,bo settled iu
The father did  not state that Hallie
a small cottage on his vast coal estates
and were bouuden to him for the rent.
Of late illness had destroyed  her earning capacity for the time aud anxiety
for tho old folks at home had well nigh-
driven her mad.    Now, 'she wondered if
the   bill   of, hale   included   removal   of
liability from them, and felt somewhat]
relieved  to think it  must  bo f,o.    Her
misdirected    or , uufoiruuate   life    had
turned out to be of s-oijic use after all.
Then she recalled for the first time that
| he had said her'mother was ill.   With it
came a yearning to kuow more.   He was
not in the seat beside her, having guno
into   the  smoking c.ir  after  depositing
her bundles and seeing fhe was comfortably heated.'    She beckoned to the passing porter' anil  reunited, him  to, send
Steelyard   io   her   al   his   convenience
Asked tb specify she replied:
"He's a tall man, wilh a soft black-
hat and  sharp .gray—>—'■'
V'Lord!" exclaimed the porter; "I'd
know him in o thousand; bet thar ain't
another man with lliqiii kind o' 'eyes on
Rteelyajfd came promptly. Ho did not
take tho yacaut chair besidq her, but
stood in the aisle, bending slightly over
so ho could hear/
"My mother—yon said she was ill?"
she said. ' '' ,       '  ,
,   ','Your father told mo so;  In did  not
see her." '   . , '
' -"Did ho seem ivuiried?"
"Not much—not about that."
"Then it was the reni 1"
"I imagine.    I. la-ver'asked him  for
it." ' >■ ,
f'"0, sir! "said the girl, breaking down,
impulsively; "I do not know all your
purpose, but if 3 c.iii do anything to
protect, them—they're poor-.—and —";.
"I know, I'know*,* ho repeated, gazing.'intently down the aislq, with his
face, turned from her. "We'll' 'e,ross
that bridgO"wben we reach it. You'ro
igoh'K straight to their' homo*./,'
-"And may I care for mamma till sho
gqts well?" sho ask'.'d eagerly.     "     ,
'-The  gray  eyes scoped  to  smile,'.-but
it jn.iy have been imly an illusion from
tho shaking lights. >„      , '
'iIf you don't I'll -certainly^ goAifter
yoiij and'bring you back," ho said. --
•After lie*, had gone back into, the
smoker she threw a haudkeichief over
her face and'heriform shook with emotion. It -was kind nature's way of
'relieving overwrought nerves, a'ndr-she
passed into a- peaceful sleep. -
Within' two" months the little "cottage
on the hillside .had become, a Garden of
'Eden.- "Everything insido was as neat
and cozy as' loving and industrious
young, hands could make, it. , Outside
flowcr-,heds/and graveled walks, erected
the wayfarer along tho ""highway 'and
told, of peace and, happiness. 'In'--thc
quiet evenings , after -supper the* old
folks sat around in largo arm'chairs'on
the lawny while Hal lie sang of read "to
them, or'helped them to entertain^ company. ,A new lighf, sparkled in erstwhile
world-worn 'eyes, and two white heads
each night bent reverentially at vespers
to .the Giver of All Good "for having
restored sunshine to their hcagts at the
twilight of life." ' >
From* day to day tlie girl had put off
the" telling of the'dreadful bargain'she
had made, or had been foreqd into, and
she wondered why he had'not come s.to
claim'his own.1 SliQr.h.id ,met ihim frequently, and he always gravely acknowledged i-her salutation anil "passed on
without further words. She w.ould liked
to have thanked him for whatiho had
done and was doing for her parents and
as she saw how hap~py they were, she had
felt entirely Content with" her"','trade."
But, now, as7 sho saw.how'nocossarj' her
presence was tov,them she hecame,fright-^
cued' over tho idea'' of leaving thom7
Perhaps ,ho would 'let;, her come to sec
.them often and maybe thoy would never
know.., Biit-as she'thought of the .wonderfully keen , scent', of the gossips
aroun'd'thc coal village she knew,that
would be impossible. Well, it was not
for her to decide.' Her destiny had been
fixed; she must pay tho price, even if it
cost the lives of thos>e dearest above all
the world.    She bad beguu wrong and
1. He had Eczema
-for.,25 years.
__. His hands were
so bad he had to -
wear gloves day
and night.
a_ Doctors said ho
could' never.he
I  4-7For 25 years lie
tried forcure.in
, i
S.'Then he tried,
ed him.   '    '&,'
.."years after his
cure, he says:
' , Mr. T. ML Marsh of 101 Deiorimier Ave.,
Montreal, has had this -wonderful experience
of Zam-Buk. Mr, Marsh has lived in Mont-,
real for over 30 years, many of them at his
present address. He is well known and .
is willing to satisfy any enquirer as to the
genuineness of his cure. He' suffered 25
years from eczema in the hands and had to
wear'gloves day and night, the itching-was
so,terrible -when the air got to the sores.
Doctors said there waano cure. ' Three years
ago Zam-Buk oured him.,, Interviewed a few
weeks ago he said:—''
.'' "From the-day I was cured by>Zam-Buk
to the present moment I have had no trace''
of the eczema and fuel sure it will never
return. Whoa I think of tbo noArrolloua euro Z»m-
Buk -worked in my caoo I am mora aud more impressed,
by the value of this great household balm. ' I h*vo
had letters' of enquiry, from all over Canada, ud am
glad to porsonally corroborate tho published facta'
of my cure."','' '   -A ,,  - ',     "
i       . - -,
Bond lliit coupon nnd
lotitamp to Znm-Buk
Co-i Toronto, (or
■ample box. .Mention
thin paper.      i
uzi„".'\.' y
'A sate aitd.isiiro modicino for a' child
troubled ,with worms Js .Mother, Graves,'
'Worm. Exterminator.   ' '    "   '        - .
his .hands, which sho clutcjied'convul-
sively, ,''-Do\you'inean7that I'may go
backhand stay'with my parental -Du
you really mean it? '       '    ' «t .    .7-
"Why, not?"Jturning from-her aud
looking,out of, the window. 'J, , „, V
"'Some time during the summer I
hope to have our 'new hobpitalTor miners completed, Miss -Athelard,"';said
Steelyard, as be 'turned to leave the
room, "and I will, bo pleased 'to have
you and your, parijntB go through and
inspect it. , If, later on, you, like'such
work, -there wilL bo aii opening'for a
Jady   manager   of ,the   attendants   and
much better than 1 deserve"."
Perhaps the story had belter end right
here. Perhaps,it might bo as well to
continue it a few. stops further- and
tako a peep into the future happiness 'of
the heroine. The .ho-jpital soou became
a reality and to make tho-Iitfle' t'llo'just
lik'o an ordina-ry 'story, Steelyard came
to grow very foud.bf bi's head -hurse.'lle
«**. WmH Wtur, W«i«7 Btw. '
Relieved By, Murine Ky« B*ub«1t. Tn
Murine For Tour ,Bra-TroubUa. Too
-Will Llk.'Murine. Tt 8^^ SOc 2
rour, Drue&mtx. , Write For Eye Book*
free.. Murine.Eye Bomedy Co., Tereott
- -      .     -
"1.—A marc sirud' by a registered
Standard,1 Pacing- Horse providing-Iter
lust, -hei'ond ami third i1ams.are"'e«dh
sirod by ar" registered Sta«dwr<l I'acin«
Jlnrhe.   •      '-      , i;
5.—The progeny 'of a rogisfcroil Standard Trotting 'Horse ou't'of'H registeri*d
Sta^darii.'I'acing mare or tbo-progeny
of.a registered Standard 'Pacing Horse
out'ofAu. Standard Trotting mare.     -"
It wilt- bo noticed that'the panadinii
basis of, registration lis. the 'American
Trotting' Register,  heretofore' tbe ' only
       :~-ed record jnJfho world for Ihe
There have beoii^othcr so called
1-bred i coords in both "Camilla
United states but none ot" those
have Veen recognized'by the (ir.vVri1?-
mentsof either'eountry. ' Ptireha.tiirs of
Standard-bred h(?rW<, should 'in all cases
sec that tl\e auiinals^tlicy.buy are rerord-
ed"iii6eilher (He Canadian' National Ke-
eord <ir >tlio American Trotting ltcgistcr.
. Heretaforo ii'-lias beOii rieces,4iiry for
importers* of Stondnrd-bred IioWj*, in
order ,to- iiblnin f rc£ Onuadlaiv customs
-' Tho Oil of .Power.—It ih not, 0A.m„,;
for ^ Or. ..Tbointt' EcJed r'.e ,0i| ICt
will cure'every ill,;,but iis utea uto m
varieus that, it may b,e looked ni.caa,'
a"general^ pain killer. It ha'i nOima ,
that greatness for itself n/id all .-ittnnnf.'
to surpasta it hiu-o failed. Its excellence
is known to all who have'tinted fts-.ii''
tiles and.learut by cxperii;>i,cet'       t" '
got into .the habit of going to tho -lies-   enijTy,', to,'apply 'to "the  Canadian' Capital to be. near her when sho .worked.* tional .Record Ofiieo for "an" hnAort eer-
hrt   -Fr,„>wl    ^nll»l.i    :.. ^.i.-.„   ,     t _,..  't:/i-._t_       i*j«   '_ ..     .....    ..    *  ■*    .
he found delight, inwatehiug her deft
fingers administering to the v/aatB of'
the,patients.  r\' .      7 .   -\, '
-r_-And, of course, they were"married and
lived happily'ever after. .   »i     \      , A
Englishman   does,   ho   inquired   for   his  scamp who had deserted her, but it was   there was uo way to straighten out tbe
The Horseman
5>ye» Wool. Tollon. SilW or Mixed Goodi Prritctly
with IheSMHE t>vc..Nt> diBnco ol mistakes Fa%t
nnd lleavtilul Colors 10 cents, lrom youi UrugRtit or
0<-al«-r Send for Co'orCBrdnudSTOH.i'Uookli-l 76
The  John-K>a.r<jch3r-dson Co . Limited.   Muntreal
luggage. Moreover, he made the ordin
aiy remark about Canada. That was
Mr.  CrooWs.' "
Or.Martel's Female Pills
^ifitciflbcd   tend    rficouiiuc-ndticl Ior    women's   &!
nn?Qta, h soientific&Ily pn-ii&rcd reniedj of proven
"rorch     Trit  result,  from   their use  is  quick »n<!
i7f-aj.c«nt. For sole »t »II rtrur stores.
The Fill That Brings Relief.—When,
after ono has partaken of a meal, he i*
oppressed by feelings of fulness ami
pains in the stomach, he suffers from
dyspepsia, which .will persist if it be
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Pills are tho very best medicine that can
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aie specially compounded to deal with
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4. Made  recording  to
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common knowledge of the camp.
"I'm going.to the city tonight," said
Steelyard, 'and will look uer up.
Por a moment tho old -man's eyes
brightened, and then he understood and
a deep shadow crossed his face.
"I hope you won't worry her,"0 ho
said, huskily; "the poor child may be
sick. But she will pay when she can—
I'm sure of that."
To a man loss hardened than tho mine
overseer there would have been something peculiarly touching in the tone of
conviction with wh'icu the last was uttered. It may be he had heard many
other such pleas, and had learned to discount their icsults.S He jotted down the
prodigal's address and sti'lked out of
the cottage. '   i ""
Hallie's city homo was a nice-looking
house, in a quarter that had been fashionable and ho had no trouble in finding
"Yes," said (he landlady. ",We have
such a boarder here.    Sho "mis been sick
and owes mc money."
"IJow much?"
A sum was nara.cd.-and Hallie was sent
Piofore long there was a rustle of a
dress on tho broad staircase, the soft
step of a small foot and the girl entered.
Despite the pallor of her countenance, or
peihapK becaiihe of it, she was strangely beautiful and childish-looking. The
transparent cnecks flushed sliglitlj as
she rci'Ognfxed un, the visitor a man
from  home.
"Mr. Steelyard' " she exclaimed.
He approached  her and extended his
haed.    She  looked  doubtfully   into  llio
steel tot  face  and   electric  c,>es  of the
mini' controller.
"Vour mother is ill," he said. "An:
you able to .sinnd the trip home?"
An eager look flashed f'rum iliu dirii
eves, and then thev clouded as they
turned to Hie landlntly. j
"The   getillcnn.li    here   1i;m   p.-yd    fm j
j ou.   ll'illie,"  n'li.l   the  worn.in   in   griini
je-i -, "yi.ii -an do v. !\rite\ei lie c-r. -t "
The  girl   sit  down   on   a  divan   and I
One morning =he embraced her mother
long and passionately.
"Mother, dear," she whispered;,"if
you were ever to hear people talk bad
about your little girl what would you
"Why. Hallie, I would send them
off about their business so quick they'd
wish they'd never spoken!" sa'id .the
old lady warmly.
"But, suppose., mamma," persisted
the girl, "that it was true your daughter was wicked?"
"I will not suppose anything so awful, TTallie," said Mrs. Athelard, affectionately returning the daughter's kins.
" Tt in.st could not bo!"
"There's a lady wishes to see'you."
sail] a serving man. opening the library
door of the Steelyard residence, and addressing'tho occupant who was writing
at tho desk.
."Show her in, John," said the mati-
Steelyard arose as^IInllit* entered.
-"I am here," s-he said, simply.
"Sit down."
.He placed an easy, chair before her.
She removed her htit and gloves. He inquired regarding her parents, touching
incidentally upon Iict own health «nd
then spoke of general affairs in the
They chatted for an hour and Hallie,
to liei-'snr|>ri«e, had almost forgotten her
unique [losi+ion iiin'- r the iuioie-t oT (he
si'lijeets! Vinaily Wtcrlyird looked at
In- watch. aro°e and said:
"I'll have to get you to excuse me
now, Mi--s Athel-iid; 1 must go over to
the- ofiieei.    .lohn will drive you home."
Slid looked at him in am.ixeirient.
"Oh, sir! "-she cobbed, reaehing for
ACANAJDIA^ ,record   for  Standard-,
bred horses has lately been opened liader, the'Canadian   National
System.    The following" aro the rules of
entry: n
Trotting Standard
1.—An  animal  recorded as Standard
in the American Trotting Eegister uii."
der   the  .rules   governing   the   Trotting
Divi.siou. ■    =
2.—An   animal   whose   sire  anil  dam
are recorded .as Standard iii the American Trotting' Kegi°ter  under  the  rules
governing the Trotting Division.
' ".—An   animal   whose   f-ire   and'dam
are rccoided in the Trotting Division of
the Canadian Stamlaid Bred Stud Bopk.
-J-—A    innje   sired   by   a   registered
Standard Trotting Horsin, providing her
first,  second   and   third   dams  are  each
sired  by   a   registered  Standard.
, Pacing Standard
1.—An  animal  recorded  as Standard i
in the American Trotting Eegister un-1
dor   l ho   rules   governing   the   .Pacing j
2,—An   animal   whoso   sire  and   damj
aresrecordc<l as Standard iu,tbo American  Trotting Kegister under  tbe  rules |
governing the  Pacing Division. |
8.—An, animal whose sire and dam.
aro recorded iu the. Pacing Divisiotl of!
the Canadian Slandaul Bred Stock I
Book. ' i
fificate   certifying  ji,:ij uhe'ir,'aiiiinats
"were',rec6rdcd in tjie Amqjfiean Trotting
Register... Kow tbYt-a Cniimlian-rteeord
has beei^,njiencd th'oi customs regulations
will rcqiiir'e Canadian" vogistnfr.io;i,.Pur;
chasers of. animals in tho .United States
should ,immediately, frfrwanUto' Ottawa.'
the American; eerUficatc .with transfers
properly endorsee],'1 in pnler lb-it there bo,
no,delay in making,enstoitis.ojutry-eilber
at the bordcrW at-ilesiinatior..
'   Breeders of standard bred  hor«i*t, recorded  in the Canadian «tu.l book, will-
now be'able  to'take adv milage of tne
half-r,atcs fyr pure-hrec.^ live stock ,for
breeding ._purpo;-es,  shipped ' hy  freight
over leading Canadian  Railways, in nc-
c6ril.incc -\yitlj -the agreement made between   the   Dcivii-f-uont   p[   Ajr/riculture
and tho Joint'Freight Committee. " •.    .
Tn all probability Exhibition A'uscci
ntjoiis will' now dcmmitl. tiu a pro*ec
tinn to exhibitors, .tho production'of
Canadian National certificates of regis
.tration ,boforetl oxhibitiun cutrle's will'
be accepted.      , - ' -
As-the 'Standard-bred   harro   i\   iy
rnost   -widely   disseminnte<l \,f  ;X\) the
breeds, of   horses, in   Canada, ^tln-rc ia
ntij. doubt hundreds of SlmiJard l.«r«es'
scattered   throughout   the  cou'ntrv uui
thousands of mares  with two or" tl»6<i
crosses   of ( Standard.bred   blood,  tuese
mares,  should   be   bred . to  .l'listMereii •
standard   lic-rKe„s, in   order'  thjit  thoir '
^loHcemlaiits  may ultimately be rivord
c<l.        A1 breed-, which   pro-hiced 'prat'
tically all  our fancy drivers, roailitcra
and  delivery, horses  and  p.t least one-
half fof   all   work "horses, on   Oacadun'
farms,   is   surely   wor^iy   of   a   tJina  ,
dian 'record „niid   if   our  hroflder* ■ i-ill
ia'ke, hold of 'this matter with the spirit
q{   .hearty    cq-opcration.   they  fl.ouli)
soon- have Uhe htronge.+t ,,i!id  mos-t id  -
lluwitial horse brpeders" organiaiition'm '
Canada.     -    ■     ,    ,        X
Waits ou thu hands if- a di.sfigtiio-ueiit
that 1-roiibJe.s i-ru.y l.uliet,. Hollowav's
Corn Cure will remove-the blemishcB
without pain. '
cjutckly itojis   cowiih.-,, cures coIcN
tho throat nnd luuijs        *       -       2,"
LIQUID. CURES ECZEAfA       ■*    »>
* l.n   regard   to "skin   diseases,  :n"i!icala
authorities are now agreed on Hum
Don't imprison the (li<-i'.t«c pi'rma in
your skin by -the use f.t", greasy ii!vc»,
and. thus encourage them to nu-'tiply.
A true cure of all ecn»']):itnus .li-«.iw„
ct:i be brought about alone by usir.? tho
healing agents in the hirm of a l-quid.
A simple wash: A compound if Oil
of Wintcrgrecri, Thymol, and "lh"
ingredients as onibii.e-l i" the IU) D.
Prescription. This penetrates to tho
disease germs and destnns fl.ein then
■-(iiitiie.s and he-ils the skin as nothing
else has ever done. ,
A trial bottle will start the cure, anil
give you 'instant relict. Write for it |o-
il.iy  fo  the- D.D.D.   Labuniiorie-. 'Bept.
Y',1*..  -10  Colborne St.,  Toronto.
-For i-ale by all ding-gists.
Vigorous Health
—the power to enjoy to thi full II'*"*
work and pleasure—comes only vllh a
good digestion.
tone up weak stomachs—supply the dlgestlvs Juices .which are lacking—ensure
your food beins; properly converted Into brawn and sinew, red blood and act.vs
brain.    50c a box at your'druggist's or from 32
Nntional Drag nnd Chemicnl Co. of Canada, Limited, .... MontrcnI.--
10ft<"1  her head  wearily  on  heir, h-iii.ls
"Do jou wish to go home!" a^l-."l
tin*  " pun ha.ser."
"11 nine?"
She lifted her head, .is if puz/.Ied
"Aye. To jmir home."
.   "Why, yes, .1 'd like to sec father and
mamma, .but—'.'
"That's all there is to it.. 7Try to ,be
r'oady'ih an hour and I'll call with a carriage for you.'.' .'
As the .'train was ■ rushing' through
the night toward the clover fields and
meadows of her youth the girl lay bad;
in'her chair-and 'reasoned it out. Up to
this it had boon, a dream—a strangely
incongruous dream. But now- she felt
that she knew, 'tnis hard, cold man had
purchased her body and soul for a sum
of money hh ho did the dark men who
toiled for him, day by day, where the
Sunlight nover came. As a child she
had dreaded tbo sight of him, and when
she. saw him riding along the highway
on bis great black horse she scampered
away with all her might, lind 'hid
in the, thickest copse she could find.
Ah sho had grown up the terror had noli
lessened,  because  her  parents  occupied
Twr E»r«*|f**» Wm Ten Tra
Ifortnc Er« Remedr Hstlovea Son Krm
Btreoctbfiiui Weak ASJyea. Doeen't Smart
Soothe* Eyes P«4n. and &Mi- iqr **c Tn
Murine in Tour Eyoc. slbC ts> ^aij^
KjroK for Scatr  EyeU<t«  au>4 g«i ■■■Mirts.i
Miss Kathleen Murphy tell how she
.sulTcicd and how easy and complete
was her cure by the Great Canadian
Kidney Kemedy ,
Tangier Mines, Halifax . Co., N.S.—
fSpee'iall—Thc;-rh-is'no longer any doubt
that of the thousands of suffering women
•(if -.Can n cl.-i, nine out; of "every ten .owe
thoir trouble, to .Kidney...Disease... .Por
that, reason it is glatl tidings that Miss
7\atlilcnn Miii-phy of this/ place, is sending iiut.tu her sufTeriiig sisters.
"My 'troubles '.Started from, a cold,"
says Miss Murphy in an interview. "I
had .pains in iny head and brick, and
Rheumatism and Diabetes finally developed. '
"Then' I started "to take Dodd's Kidney Pills and tliey cleared out my Klien-
mutism, cured my Kidney Disease and
brought back my health.
"I would not bo. without Dodd's
Kidney Pills for I have given them a
thorough test and found them to-be all
that is (-'aimed for them."
Tlie secret of health for women is to
keep tho kidneys 'strong and healthy.
Healthy Kidneys mean pure blood,
abundant cnorgy and a clear, healthy
complexion. The one sure, way to keep
the kidneys healthy is.to use Dodd's
Kidney Pills.
Unless you treat your> ailments in the right way, you can't
,   expect to cure them.    We'll buy a 50-cent bottle of
Psychine (pronounced Si-keen) from your druggist and give it to you free to show you
how effective is the right way.
It's not so long ago that the doctors
bled a tuan to make him strong.
"Stuff a cold and starve a fever" 13
miles behind oui today's knowledge
of  curative   science,   yet   our   fathers
They're responsible for the'hundreds      Wc will undoubtedly buy and d.'strl-
of thousands  that Psychine has cured bute In this manner, hundred j of il",u
Blnce that time.
Us because of these herbs that wc
have   received   hundreds   of  thousands
had   it  preached    to    thcra   time   and   of te.itimoinals attesting  to  wonderful
cures that Psychine has made.
you may not know It, but to-day
there are just as Ineffective methods
of euro holng preached and practised.
sands of  ther.e 50-eent botlles of Psychine.
And wo do thai to show our entlr*
confidence ln this wonderful prepaid
A confidence that has been based oo
30    years'    experience,   with   ttila
And it's because of these very same
herbs that *ve will buy within the
next twelve months hundreds of thou- _.....
sands   of .50-cent   bottles   of   Psychine  splendid preparation, with a rull-kilobaud give   Ihem  away  free to w.hom.so-" U'tlge of the hundreds of 'thousands on
ever sends  us  the coupon in  this an-  cures It,has made.
.    There are two'kinds of corpuscles in c^un:ftxeiit. / A •   3..-3
the blood—red and white. . M A ><  „„       • u .        ,.
Now If you wish to relieve or prevent any of the disorders'-In this list
Bend io, that coupon:
Al, uucause most people do not know
the real cause of disease.
The red corpuscles contain nutrition,
.the wilte destroy disease germs. '-.'..
If for.any cause the white corpuscles
become depleted and aTe hoi'sufficiently
Btrong to destroy the germs of disease,
then disease controls the body.
That's.the cause of disease.
i '-.''■
Years ?igo certain herbs wero found
to cure disease. ,
They didn't know how or -why In
those days, they do to-day.
.'/'-■   ■< -      -    .
Broiiclilnl Coughs
Weak Lungi
Weak Voiuo
Sptliijc Wcaknoiui
Karly Doclliio
Catarrh of SLiniiich
OtiHtinate Coughs
Larymtitif! and
Ij» Orippo
IlBiuOrrhatjos ,
Sore Throat
Fomalo Wnaknessi
t'Ocir Appetlto
Chilli and Kevcm
SliicpIesHnt'i..s and
Ncrvoim Troubled.
Aflcr-circctrf of PlourlHjr, Pnoumonla and
l.a (riilipu.
Now, we don't ask you to take our
And it's because these herbs build up -word  for   the  tremendously beneficial
the white corpuscles. effect of  Phychlnc.    Fill out the  cou-
.  _. '    ''     ■ ' P°n bolow. mall lt to us and we'll give
These berhs are contained in Psy- your druggist an order (for which we
chine—they're responsible for the great pay 1iim the regular retail price) for a
results obtained from Psychine a third 60-celit bottle of Psychine to be given
of a century ago. you.free of cost.
COUPON No. 95   ;■
To  ihe Dr.  T.   A.   SL.OCUM.   Lti
.. I43-195.- Sp»dina  Ave..  Toronto
I accor-t. vonr odor to try a.^o. hotll«
of   I'Bjohino   (pronoiiiiccd   fe.-K'""'  ^
•ytjur oxpon«c.   I  Imvo net h..cl a W'o.
V.      lo   of   I'KVChlnn   tinHer   tlil-V P/''";
K.    lly'.artvlKC luy drujHfUt lo a«U*tJ
. thU liot.tlo to mo.
My Mama • "
Town.... ..•••	
Street and Number .......••	
My Dmffgint'flNarao.............-•*"•■•'
Street and Numtmr.
of l'Hychli.olf pi-CTent.d U> Uie drui-h ^
-lt iniiKt be MJiit u«-wo will tl i» ' J
tho .We. bottle of PByohlno fro. t >. >"J
druKKltt and direct lilm to clc.11\ r ji.i
you. ThlH offer mny bo wlth'lr«wn
mv timo without notice- Send ooU|.i»
to-day. ' -
63 Heaviness at Pit
of the Stomach
1 ,  Feeling of  Uneasiness  Before   and
After Meals is Quickly Cured
With, Nennline
N'firlV everyone gets an occasional ut-
,'k ,.f 'indigestion mid knows just what
!|l" _ea\y feeling means iu the siom-
i  ' f iu< Mibject to stomach derange-
fflVnts and «'>' health was seriously ham-
...i-cii n» l|llh  aef
f;~ ^SiB'^ftr"-;'-' - ■*"•
Tho above let
ter .comes from
Jilrs. "P. It. Stetson, wife of an important merchant
in Hjroekton, and
^^^___ still ' further   proof
Tfthe exceptional power of Kcrviluio is
c,n .sbetl by,A. B. llow>uimi, the wull-
iiipiui upholsterer1 of Cliestcr, ,v/ho
^r.'te*- "Lot everyone wilh a ba,il atom-
I, ,jS(1 'jVerv'iJine," and 1 am hure
,7,ft. ml) bf few Mifferem left. I usod
'hue cramps, rumbling noises, gas on
„. ^n,,-i)sii'h ami .severe His of itidigcs
ti.n. Xooditie was the only, leim-dy
,ijj7,1(1. mc relief, and I found it so
fc'i'fi-iv hiilisfaelory that 1 would like
Lfl'au' my letter of reeoijlniundalion
wbii*.lit'd broadcast, lu order lliat others
m,,. prolit l»y "ty lixperier.ee."
(rtu'l! find a huiidied w>n for Nervi-
ljBt-r-it "«■ .i trusty .household remedy
that sclUjlr.'tlio extent of a million
bottle- ].'T yeai—-tlintta the biisfc proof
l,l3t, it muni 'cure and giyp funlimited
wiisfd'llpn. Uefu«o! anything' offered
,r nliue ot' Xcxvilinp. 'J n two hizen'f SOc
i'J "I.. AIJ de:i-I<*r«, or Tho'Cutftrrli-
m-c Co., Kingston, ,Ont. "    '
rpllK  (.oniiug   of' the   aeroplane,   has
1 cp/otlinied  a  don'iancl  for, a   inetal
,    which combi^iuK-4he strength1 and
[, Mu.'hiii.'J.s u£ steel with-.thp lightness of
jlumu/iiini, ,ivhieh aire qualities ii.vulu-
^b1? for many otBcr purposes provided
that the metal will not rubtiror corrode
nfci>ii exposed to thu' weather.    Such ^
suiial h'i4> reountJy, been /discovered by
' Mr. it. B, Keeks, tho chief chemist lo.
builders,    Messrs     Vickers]  Son's,   and
il'ix.in. The now all&y, which has been
lafciitcJ throughout tha1 wjirld,  is only
slightly Inavioi- than,aluminium, whilst
it is as strong as'ordjnary hteel, and can
be fulled into sheets or drawn iuto,wire.'
These qnalilios,"t9gother, with  the ab-
ftioc ol,any  tendency  to ru.it or cor-
tjilc. have 'not been 'qominereially'pro-
dcMl luiherto, and duralumin,  as Uie
tew l-itititl is calli'd,', will no doubt be
, titd-snclyiluied  in  future  where  con-
' titinrii   (lemiiid   lhc7''S'iocial   features
l^i'Mid to above."    'Durhtumin  is''to ho
EiMifacturcd near. Birmingham,, where
> uctury for 'this  purpose  is  noariug
siapletioa. 7    , ' _ -
AVEBY small 'boy was trying to lead
a big St.'Bernard dog up the road.
"Where  aro'yduAgoLngftto ,take'
7tte dog, my little  man?"   inquired va
(«5a:liy.   "I-i-J^iii goihg to see whore
"i~»ane he wants"to go, first," was'the
brutLfess r'eplv. -.        .-> °<
'-    r ,    *   ,
sMJ some flannel pctticoats-and here is a ,„• j;imJ lb„ i)Cht
kind if one feels one really must wear anv I bin» .lh" "or ''
&.o brought out a pretty little affai. in k _,length and made
±"? .fe""h"?'* P'"™H without a^^te   "a   ;
A'lllldPill for Delicate Women.—
The most upliqate woman can undergo a
<"ir--f of Parmcleo's Vegetable Hills
^miicul /osr ti-f uupleauo.nt-conH^qneucoB.
Ticir action, while, wholly oil'eetive, is
milj and agreeable. No' violent, pains
oi purgiaga follow their use, as thous-
scd^.if -Aomeu who have used them can
tMity. ,'Uicy arc, itheroforo, strongly
rt'oaunerded, to women, who are more
More to disorders^of "the digestive or
fai-vthan men.
„, -ft
S'JC|h> *'"•>' courfhi. cures  cold,." hen
"i« throat n,,,l |,inifs '     ' '
i *ny pAiiiful «mict,on promptJj
*mU. rltasuit, cmtltoptlc-tlnlniont.
J Mietnw* to ut. of tiolililo, htal
liiKluid MiolliinK AIwren-civcciKitl
l.unchos eurii nn pollrti, miia, cjits,
Mct-pmjr Hlnou ; hc-Ab cma, Mittt,
founds, reduce Vwlco... \oipv
vnrlcxio-l^ Iljdn>crle.coic< "t.cilns
iwi,I npnijn«. Tat,c^ioutiH,uttivftiiutd
uilatnnmllon—utojM lumpiicM.
AcuucimM-wiitea 'Kjnirohim
Nil; truublwl «lihampiarcd lin.b
tor 12 or 13 yenrB—no n-4. dsy or
WKdU W,. tried incur orirrr- kYiCMl
iMitrdy fin Uio troiillc—uollili it
wvt n jravfl ten,pornrv rrllcf on. -1 ill
beu.'o of AIlSOiaUMI. JI5„
tiiw b«;n uee.1 bj nitibin,conirfShtlin
x .'-'V-   i' i. ,s. -- ;. ^u '-•«!» .£*&,? Vj»!t;i
'.si..*. - ..4,-. m- —V^?.AViiJSl^ .&!2£L£Z&d
Combined Persian and Plain Silk Gown"
nnd it closed, nQt-at ihe back with an overlapping of material
but, juat to the lett of the fiont, by means ot a snap'button.'
IJut  the chief thing ahout thi» 1,-ttle Fiund. bkirt was the
arrangement of buttouhules, two near the noui and the othois
at the sides, worked across the goods.    Through  these slits
the  f/artoru are supposed  to pass,  fustenii-g over  the skirt'
into the top of'the slocking, and thus keeping the soft flannel close around the limbs and giving warmth without bulk.
The  nM'idgo  woman   now puts all,the  warmth  she considers csspiiti.il  to  hei   winter cumtoit  into  it  union  suit  of
-ilk or silk and wool, allowing the garniei.th abo\e to be as
filmy  and /latnty  as  woman's  heait  alwa\a  dciues.'   Over
the union suit goes the corset, and .ib'ove this the combination
corset cover aud  short petticoat;  an .J  finally  lhe long petticoat of nnisliu or turn silk or batui which foims a touuda-
tion for the iilk gown.   "N omen who ,10 not miud the cold and
who dislike the clinging feeling of a union .suit, we.ir winter
and summer alike, the little chemise uevl tlie skin, and over
the corset a corset-to\or and diawer coiiibiniiiinu
Tho real French chemise is always worn next the skin
and tho so-called chemises, of Amcncxn make, belted in at
the wuist wuh a ribbon beading mud tn mined with a flounce
•it the, knee, are really only ,-Wot eowr and petticoat combinations. The newest and daii:tie«t Preiieh chemise du jour
— as 'hese little ga^nenls are called to distinguish them irom
the chemise du unit, is divided at'the side semis eJ.ac.tlv
like the tail of a man's fehirt and tho corners aro ioi,nq'c*ii
off in the gillie way. Thes-e chemise-, are made ol the ihiu-
iiest naiiitook, batiste or \eiy sott i;hine=e silk, v0 that ?hev
make no bulk at ail under the corset.   Often they roach onlv
ThU is seen in tbe present dispute betM^en the manters
aud the boiler-makers in the Old Country. These latter alone
have offended, aud they alone have been (nominally) locked
out. But their inactivity means the enforced ldlenenn of
thousands of "platers" and "helpers" in  addition.
Procifely the same thing happened in  the gre.it lock out
in the boot and nhoe trade in 1895.     Beginning m a hrnall way
with  a lection  of  the  operatives  in --I-ieicester,  it spread   to
^Northampton,   thence. to   London,   and   finally   wM   o\er   the!
United Kingdom., ' I
At first not more^tban 3.000 men were affected.     Hut in
less than a week after the declaration of the loc k-out there
were 200,000 idle, and ten days later, when  the London  cm
plovers  locked   out   their   operatives,   another   100,000   were
added to the alreadj' buge total.
• Tho consequent distress aud suffering were fearful. Mr.
I^abouchere stepped into the breach with propot-als for ,irbi
tratiou, which were approved by .Mr. Asquith, but masters
and men aliKo had by'then hardened their hearts, and the
proposal was lujectcd by both parties. - E\ entuall\, however
the nun had to submit. , " ,
Even more disattrous, from the workers' point of \ lew
was tl>e lock-out declared by Lord Fitzivilliam against hib
colliorii some years previously.', The trouble arose over the
compulsory use of safety lamps. In this case the men give
in after a prolonged struggle, but his lordship curtl t declined
to accept their submission, and closed his mines. "This happened hhortly before Clnistmab, and" an entire district wa3
plunged intp dettitution during what should have been by
rights tho most festive season of the year.
Then, again, there was the terrible Bethesda labor war,
one of tho bitterest and most prolonged of its kind on record.
This was a combined strike and lock-out lasting three yearrs.
the scene of hostilities being Lord Penrhyn"s famous Welsh
quarries ..  - .    ■
The men forfeited in wages alone tho 'enormous sum of
$1,820,000, while some idea of the harm wrought to British
trade inay'bo gathered front the fact that although prior to
their eiai-iUg work the quantity of plates imported into Eug
h»nd was practically nil. at lhe conclusion'of thu struggle wc
wero uitying them lrom the foioigner at the rate fof over 120,
OuO tons per am um.      r , *>        '     i
'iOuo of the mofct pu/./,liiig things to an 'outsider is the
seemingly .trivia) events leading up to some loc'k-oats. For'
example, at Altinma Colliery, a short wliila 'ago, tiio driverf
a^d'tbo stablemen quarreled, as^ to which should put the"
bridles on the pit pOnic-b. .    ,   . , '
Neither t.'Me vv-'iulJ give way, and at'length the colliery
ownerb, irrititted beyond endura'neo," declared a general lock-
out- ..Jt lasted foi  over twd' months, a
TTTTrCqueilt cause of a "lock out being threatened, or even
declared, ia the deiire by the masters to nip in tho'bud an
incipient strike, "lint it is a dlingerous c8r<} to play.
TUtts, it was directly due to an ultimatum of tho kind by
the employers that- the" strike of the' Amalgamated Society
of Engineers and allied trade unions took the malignant shape
it did. Each 'Eide thought the 'other was bluffing, audi tho
result was thedocking out of over. 70,000 highly bkilled workmen,,'only about 10 per cent, of'whom were able to be re
engaged, when, after the lapi-c'of more than half a year,
hostilities a't length ceased. ' J "     - * "
, Here, on the other hand, is an example of a successful
coup of.tho kind. Early in July, ,1890,^ strike of tailpis'oc-
currod at Southport, and the masters had nocret information
fchat'it. was'the beginning of a regular campaign which was
destined to be fought out in sections, as it were, each separate
'striking, centre' being supported in th£ir struggle by funds
contributed by their fellow-vrorkermen'in1 other districts. In
this way the men's leaders^hopedfin time to raise the wages
of 'all working tailors tthrouglio,ut the country who were
members of their union. '\ -j ,    •
On July 22nd, however, the Master Tailors' 'Association
met at' IJiverpbql, and ordered a general lock-out throughout
the United Kingdom unless the Southport tailors returned to
work by coon on,the 29th. This decision, of eoursevcheck-
mated the men's leaders, effectually preventing them from
conducting what tbo Association'contemptuously designated
"a strike in penny numbers." They resumed work within
five minutes of the time nppointed.
Does noi contain Alum
By an Englishwoman in Canada
(JVorn the London "Daily .Mail'-)
OV-VAMAN* f.irjrt Hi0 is nn occupation which is cpming rapidly-to
tliij * 10111 j much si em- to ibe
written about it from the maiiS point
oi view, but very little 1 inmi the- woman h .Many men gu o-it with the
idea Hut ii„M, win j[Mu ,^ i1(ui,v|ors_
1 hin.ulcl hi,,- them to know iu.it tlif-v
vvnl,*>n>-pei m-ii'h bolter if they tako
lhe uglit M,rt ul woman with them to
bhare their fortune!,—one who' ,m v»-rv
strong,. Jus n„ iiiimt-ii^' ,eiis0 of humor
t;id iB.pK.parc'd to Sive.lhe most >tiunu-
oui hie .she 1,11: jiC>-,il)ly live unvwherl'.
In in./sl iavu tin* vvuuian rn.il.c-, or m.'irs
thy h'ncc'ess nf a tarm r ,
The inriip t'lT'iue of tins woman's life
cm a ,IJ«li.iili'iii' (arm is v,orl., and a
iie.er-oilding feeling 0/ vm*,h ireso. On
uty iaim v.u imw tivo pan-, .of hands
and are m eluvur, but a-, ,1 "rule one
pair ol han.K hah to wrestle alone with
thu veiling, ironing, baking, churning,
daily liou-osvoik and rooking, and the
.care of the family. It j?, qc-tte'useless
tn expect to'get help; it dimply cannot
bo got in the country places, ^tud is
worse tli.'in useless when, you elianeu to
igc't.it. An ideal faimei '(, wife near
me used'to give out as her nile bflife,
"Don't hurry—don't worrj." So
doubt an'excellent ma.Mrn, but then her
mother in law lived with hei 'and she
had no children. fo life'was comparatively simple to-her. Ir is undoubtedly
,the children*,vho make, the work, but
farm' lifii- bereft of children would he
too tedipus 'and monotonous for words.
The work/, of course, is hard, but
there is always a sunny side' to it and
l'Ienty.,01 fun can be got out of it. You
must be able to think it funny .when
your washt.ub wa,rps during t tho week
and the water flows out over your floor
as fast as you ppur it in.1 ,And in the
¥oo-Can Work Near a Window
in winter,when you haye a Perfection Oil Heater. It is a portable
radiator which can be moved to
any part of a room,' or to any room
in a house.   When you have a
       Sl*flOK.£l.ESS       _-/W  *l
A'    '     (Wilh1 apologies to P.udyard  Kipling)
Y the1 Mighty's old pagoda, sittin' somewhere.,
bea, .1
There's a mighty thinker thinkm', an' I'know he^thinkb
,0' nie; , "    '
For  thefe's hot  air.in  the headlines,  and some one,seems
.-  , f" saJ": 7 '   . ,    ' .    <•
"Come you ont. you*little statesmen; come vou out"to Ovster
,      ,     Bay!"    \ ' '    '«;  ' ' ' *,' "V   -
Come,yon out to Oyster Bay, , •   '      '
\   Where  the  politicians  pray;' ,       , " ", • >
*   Can't; you   'ear  their   'carts a  thumpiu.  from
The.  Bridge  to  Oyster  Bay,? 1 '
,-   . On'the road.to'Oystei  Bay,"   *-       ,    '     A,l     l.   ''
~    ,'Untin \ Jarmuiiy they *.ay: j, ,<• r
. • 1   And the dawn comes'up like thunder;'such a r <
„   Noise at Oyster Bay!    ,
I'm sick*o' nuttin''doin' and c' walkin' pavin'-stones* '•
An ' the blasted air o' Broadway feeds the fever in my bones;
Though l.tnlk with mollycoddles: though I talks tb beat the
band; "
i.-inri»t«-iv.,iJt.«iT.tiu-rci.nc.mcic.   to tbo biibt at the top, ribbons being tied over tuu sbouldof
K-.^iK^oSlfMiiKflSl.   l? MS"° wl!I.i0 lU v°yct JS b01,'« ■"hntted and jmlled into
„, -   - .-- n-Pliiic ttltttu
nip %« Him mm It-t:.' noil prtini-
TO'- ill .. !,r,''-', th,'" t,m<* «!•'«« Invli-ll.lo
"'''.- Iruei ,,. , h  1V* t* "tlmcu it mlnu lo. In t It u
;»*l-n.  y.i^lhJ,1." ^M'rl-ii. 1U   V\ o Kl ullj   mm,,.
'« ii.A.-in. 1^0,Vm>!t"(r?';1"|,|t-""*"">>•-
i ■; -    .* v mid ri^""Vq",fu'} "l"-' rU ' '"t" 'kin.
!' ^- i, *. , ."' c.u;"-   Itoi'i'ttliltc tho nlioio ma
,   .   .  J.. A It ro ir nt lL.l,l,n^i ..I,.,.     ■
MODEL 1910
pell-Loading Rifle
| ^ Strikes
This new Winchester
shoots; a heavier bullet
and hits a harder blow
A^an any other recoil
operated rifle made. It
»s more powerful than
the .30 Army,.of big-'
pme hunting: fame. The
loading: and firing of this
rule are controlled by
■ the trigger finger.   It
'""* <or illustrated circular tally
ic this n«u. riYI* which
'trtnzth and power  pint
a:kms co.,
New n'aven, Conn.. U. S. A.
pl.ice over, the chemii-e. Then rl'e nboiis an; untied and
ficked into the top ot the corset. This is always done when
a decoletlc frock, is woin or l .shier vcke ot nnv'sort.
+     *     *    "
An u-.usunl belt for mornirg wear is made of cloth covered
in a Taialey design, with the dominant note m n dull red- it
is trimmed with a patent leather.    Tho buckle as of "-ill.   '
llelus a.io \\urn with iilmoat eveiv   Up., ot lin.^, and th^
black  belt,  v\hethei   ol   -..-itin,  ]iitc^t  h'aihei,  or of  suede  i*.
universally seen.   One ol tbe--e ^liuwn in the jni'int itjOr.-- is a
'•circular belt" of black  s>in.de vmiIi  a dull  gold  biieMe     Ji
is cut in Mich a manner rh.,T it runes peril . ti\  into the waist
line, fits clesily, add is beioim.g to a ^n>l'nt  ,\ny -i?.\ as
lhe  leather  is  veiy  soft  and  pliable.    1-5 -It-, -made" of  suede
iii-il.o  Hie   wuis-t  look  smnJler  ih.-in   those  ot'   piteiil   h-atliei
l-'or a more elaborate icsliine i^ ^een one 01' the muht bcauti
Jul   bells   that   has   ,ul,   beea   .mporled.    'I ho   ginuud   is   oi
white  silly   and   is   covered   in   an  (ln», t.il   dC'cga   in   heav\
•mbrbidery     'I his is done n. nil gold threul  \ili,,h does not
fnrni.'-h.    In  (he i.p.u e between aie sewed tinv  gvd I sp-ingles.
'I lie   biicUIt*  is nt   gold, and   thi- elTei t   is  m.i~t   di-i-iignislicd.
I lie   rag-    lor   glitteiing   aid   Onenfil   r-iii-t.!   gs   ^eeins   lo
increase  rather than  diminish aid one finds the nevveat crea-
iiuii-i  orii..i7U'iiteil   Willi   in  e\(j!i.si'e  i> r..lesnM.i   iiimiiiing ol
iiil '-Ieel ami cl irU bli.i  lie i Is   I'ld.i.'. iiiternui gle I wilh gold
I'lii' tnr/iiniig is cule-l " I'hoei i\" p:is-,eineiiluui', and  is u:
!c irlbal-Iy rich and odd l'i e'leet.
' .     *     »
Some man n.is and—"ii.tl miiiv have echnel his sintimeiiis
-Hi it  the most attiacliM' vvoiiiin in (he Woild is au  uuniar
ni'd,   good-Iooki.ig   vv.nii'iii   bciwron   tlnily    I'd   torty—pro
\ nled   tier «-lni sleihood  In-   not   s(),ir(i,i   \nl   ,!is,H,s,(,oii,  yi^^
I'mlipia livman iu Oi tobt r f-"t"iit isel.    A wotam   it   that   lgt
Ills   -i  tu"illv   .liei,ned    i     iitui   poise,   ,i is   m j>t   li-r   person
I   \(]uistielv   gloomed   •'i"l   In'   w  ts  shiipcucl      (Arcs  ot   the
Aiou  clitild   hive  no1   diii iiii!   hi r  from   keeping  up lo elite n
davs and   booU"   unl   nui-n .  .nd  e»en   ihoiigh   -In    in.iv   be   1
hri ail whim'!, Mit* is uuiie tli in  li\elv   I o lii\.-   tiuiud  time tu
acquire  some  ncc.oiiiplK-li|iieut.s   which   will   make   her  .sought
.lifter;.- occiisionnlly   she' oyei..-  has  (lint'  rare 'oii.e   of  being  n
ifoo'il  listener'—nnd every, limn  will .agree with  ine that tlmt..
i.f nil fonnni.tie -'icci)iii|ilishiiieiil.s, is quite Uio most, charming.
'The ' mail   has'  never   seen   her   vvith   her.   hair   sc-rewiid   into
."•iia'tunil'waves" or pouring  (lie colTe'o  in  a'.soiled  dressing
gown, but naturally sees onlyhcr  best'side.     She,  too,   has
until her side—but-what does it matter since only she horsolt
Knows, it? ,' .
When a' maid arrives at the age of twenty-five from then
until forty let'her .buckle on lier strongest armor and take
up her spo'ar well sharpened ''or. tho fray.    Slur vvi.ll need (hem
 for   it,   is   during   l.hut   inclusive   period   that   she   is   most
dangerously attractive, to men.
winter .when, your wash freiv.es in the
basket before yo.y cam pat' it on tho
line, and, when theie, rattles like so
many dead bones; when the snow drifts
m everywhere, and mountains of It are
between jon'ai.d the pump or barn;
when you creep down by -moonlight,
with- the thermometer 20 'dog. below
C , -:ero, to light the fire aud put every,
near the thing you want for breakfast on-the
itove.to thaw out; or when'jou have
a quarter oibeef frozen solid in your
larder and have to saw off a piece when
needed., w hen 'cooking, you must lauo-h
if you foi get you have a batch of puss
,in the oven aud\come back to find them
blackened cinders, or if" you do not'
know that suet dumplings swell' and
'drop them into pen-soup and find when
you want to dish it that there is a .vast
amount of dumpling and no ^soup.' If
you do not ,waut to laugh do not put
bacon, to fry in a pan, full of holes, as'
I did; .or trv to m.ike gravy for beel-
steak while the meat is still cooking;
do not leave a pot of marmalade boiling while vou go to answer the telephone and -return to find a 'glorious
golden iUieam flowing over stove and
floor.  '
i'ou must still smile if, when j-ou
have just washed jour floors, children,
dogs, onfaim hands at once come in
and leave a track of snow or mud
aerofs them; a|s0 think it funny when
you really have not time to make vour
beds, but just pall the elothes back" iu
the morning and up again up nightr—
you will sleep every hit as well.
In hot weather do not be uinov-ed if
your butter is far too moist to^"makeup. Wbou gathering potatoes in the
field, forget that your back aches, Ih'it
the pails are hecvy a",d the sun is hot,
and gefall the inn ont of it that you
can. "When a dnrcn men «uddcnlv appear, as lliev do two or three tniies a
yc.il, to thris-h. or saw join wood, bo
verv cheerful with them, and make
them thuili tho one thing m the world
you want to do is to feed Ihe-u. They
are ipally very little tiouble. They
,pist dash in to a meal and out again,
never speak, use one pl.ite tad knife
for cvervtaiiig, and are perfectly con
tent if you. _'i\e them .quantities of
pickles   pie, and toi
,AbsoliiteIy smokeless and odorkss"
you;do not have to work close t.Vi-foe
stove, which is usually far' from rhe
window. You can work whc:t you
wish,4and be warm. You can work on
dull winter days in the full light near
the window, without being chilled to
the bone. ,        ]   "
'   The Perfection Oil Heater quickly
gives heat, and with one filling of,the
font burns steadily for nine.hours, without smoke or siriell.   An
indicator always shows fthe amount of oil in the font.   Trie filler-
cap; put in like a cork, in a hottle, is attached by a chain.   This
'heater has a cool handle and a7damper top.    N   „ „    ,' .
The Perfection Oil Heater has an automatic-locking
flame sprekder, which prevents the wick from being turned
high enough to smoke, and is easy, to remove- and drop back, so
the wick can be quickly, cleaned. The. burner body or gallery
cannot become wedged arid can be unscrewed in an instant for
rewickirig. The Perfection Oil Heater is finished in japan or
.nickel, is strong, durable, well-made," built for service, and yet
■ light and 'Ornamental. ' ,
Dealers Everywhere.   If rot at yours, umtc for aesenptot ctrmfar
, to the merest agency of the '    ?,
'J S3
.It A
■ a>M
Il I
. ST, I
i*iiiV <-
— ^y.
; Stop it In 30 minutes, -without any h'airo ti any part of your system, by taking
wNA-DRU-CO" Headache Wafers 2Sc-«»«■■»'*
Sackeit Piaster Board
The Empire Brands'of  Wall Plaster
*■ * l    ■* n t »
The Manitoba Gypsum Co., Limited
qulckly Mods couijli.-k. cures colds,  ln-ol
tbe throat uad lun.s .        25 ccnls'
Dr. ,T D. Kellogg s liysenterv'Cordial
is compounded ^penally tn combat dvs-
entery, cholera nui'hus and all intl.im-
nuiory disordois that change of food or
water nnv <,et up in (lip .stomach and
intestines The<-e complaints are more
common in summer than in winter, but
iliey are not confined to the warm
months, as undue iaxness of the bowels
m.iv seize a man at anv time Such a
sufferer will find speeds relief in this
And life loi n woman on •>. Canadian
farm   is   not   nil   work.     Fu    from   it.
Thete  are verv\ mm/  tonus  ox   amuse
'ip  t    i.u'si    takii't'  a   nro.i'niei.'l   part.
There   was  the   bind, ,foi   inst.iuce,   of
which  I was proiiiolcd  to be the .aceom-
panis-t.    lt leallv v\as the funniest Hung
in the vvoild.    I  li ■ tl alwavs l.ejr.l that
to socceed in a jil.ii e vou must get  into
liaiiiiony    u'lth    voni     siirroiiinliugs—a
'i' ivii'i   1   hid  en.le-i\..Med  to   mit   into
prietice   m   (-iii-ul i—but    to   jrel    into
liarinot.v   with   that   bind   T  i-nuld   not'
ft   wn«   one   big   ilmiinl;   every   in m
| lived   fo. luip-iPlf and eoii'i lerpil  him
■•ell    (he   bind.     At   one   mii i il   tpa   vie
Ii'erl   to  in iu hi le   with   "Cm]  Save  tbe
I^iiif''        livivs   i  diilmili   th   lgrnpliy
oi.   the   spui   "I    thp   menu'ut    w-tlioat
iiiusi,-      Our ton.iiu toi  give out  Hi it ive
Wool '.   " -it   ci   |!„-   .into   " I', "      1   1„.
lieve  th it   tin,  iui,i   i,  d,,)i ■, nt  on   ,h(
lerent   i   s.niiienis      A\ t.  -,|l  staitrd  on
dille'i'iit      i «l "       s(   jrf,-ri, i      h-iltvvay
through   in '| i   most    iwlnl dibcor.l    anil
finellv   colli'isid    mi, I  shoots and  jeers
from (uiiscl-es and mir anlnuce.
Smithville,  Ont
'I   suttored   for   three   years  with   j.
l^ain   Tn   My   Dack      I  am   now  taking
OIX PILL'S ,,n,] fl11(j :l &rca(, rpll(Jl artCr
taking  only  one  hrA "
, W. J„ BALDWr.V.
Ts it anv wonder that w e sell, Gl>f
PILLS with an iron el id guarantee or
monev back if t)ie\ fail to give relief*
Wc know that GIN ,'JLLS will stop tho
pain in thp bade—relieve the bladder—
and niro owiv i r.ti e uf Kidney Trouble
.uid   liliPiiinat isoi.
GTX PJLL.S have cured thousands of
ease= of K'dnov Trouble that were
regaided as. hopeless
We don't ask you to buy GIN TILLS
to Hud  out   whit they will do tnr you.
Simply    write    us,    mentioning    this
until  everybody  is  helne.l;   always   put   ['lt"-''.> *ll'c1   "r  "*V1"  ',0,,^  ><v"   i"*-unple
on jour best clothes it'vou  want to .to   ""k fril°   Th^''- lf }*>" are n-iaMe to get
. mi&
sidcred a pleasant temperature for
lHito-es, but I know many of them were
up to one hundred degrees). 1 vwire
my thinnest <nuiinier g.n meats the whole
winter, and  was often  too  waim  then.
Do  not   be  too insular  to  conform  to
"ii-toim     Never   <l.ui   e.Hinar   at   table
oui  to post a letter or to eel a pound of
t"..;   wear  v.oui   nil.l.eis'on    -verv   po<-
s'ble    iKcisiou:    dnnk    le.-i    witn"  jour
iliuiici.   lc cm    the   prop, r   w iv   lo   on
the ipgul.ir s^r boxes at vour doiler's,
wute (is. and we will supply jnu at the
re I ill piiie-—"!ue a bo\. ij for i,? 50.
GL\   PILL'S   H,,   maiio  ;lI1,i  ;rlurU1ttw.(j
.- ■.:,'
Indian corn, and do not hi...; about tlio'1>v ,tln  ,lr--',.'-t   viliolcssle  drug hoi.se in
Old  (."oiiiitrj-.
In   fait,   keening   hiiinoi    parnan mi»,
learn   to   coeibino   the   in-iiiv   iM-Aiint
points o<" ( anadiin  Ine w-Hi   Hip re'i. e  I	
ii put   and   homeliness  ot   I'mrl'm,!,  tup,A
i:nglish',vomeii  will  make   i  g-eat   in irk I du'--it,il.t
in   (  ina.ll   and   w-.|l   , ,-1 ,t.  to   le  looked'
upon,   .as   thrv-   too  one-i   aie   iai..il.o-,
as   so   manv   c ipii.-   .,..
GKUTurn:* luai:p
tl..*  Ui  t.sh   Lnn ir"
Xitio'i 1!     Drug    and
Dept. T' I", ToroiAo
Ol.emu il    Co.,
\\   '■'
t"     1
Tlancinu   is   .inothei    gn*ii    reimirpp
The fi|sf .lain   I v .,t  to wi    toi  vou   g
people  onlv
and   sn   111
a I   i  .'iv i n
'1 he  _irl-   ill
'   tow    lining   t Ii.    iv ill.    unl I
i.,ii il  j in-  v oui ir men   Inn s(
Old Rose Lihorty Satin Govvu
A STRIKE is equally bad  for employers .and  workers, but
in the case of a "lock-out it is usually the workers who
■Buffer,-moitt keenly.
I*or .the  locK-out  is  more   in   the  nature  of  an   industrial
bombshell  than   is the. strike.     It  is  timed  to  act suddenly,
without warning, and when  the men are least   prepared.
The 'employers, in other words, choose their own time for
beginning hostilities. They can hardly ho blamed for this.
Rut, all tho samo, it inflicts fearful hardships ou tho men,
and frequently on perfectly innocent men.
An, Jthey .talks'-a lot 6' polities, wot do they'understand?
1    Qn.st an  Ananias Hand—; '-. ..
Law!   Wot do  they 'understand? ' - ',-■'.
I've a  keener, cleaner leader.'in  that dear old  happy land!
On Uie, road to Ovister Bay-
Ship mo somewhere cast o' Broadway, whoro the best is like
the worst, ..'...'■"
Where, there's-politicians 'plenty  vou  can   raise  and  quench
a   thirst;     - , . ■       ■        ■
But  the   niiglily  Colonel's.callin',  ami   it's   "next"  that   I
would be—
By his niiglily old  pagoda, lookin' lazv at'tho sea—
Oir.  the   road  to  Oyster. Bay,
■ Where tho politicians  pra,y;  " '■,',-
Some who see the mighty'master
Often" pray the other waj-1."  . . . 7 .-   ;..   	
On  the road  to Oyster Bay !
From dawn to. dawn o ' day
His voice comes up liko thunder:'that's the
Prido of Oyster Bay.
—Robert Wallace, ia S.Y. Life.
into   the   roo-p,   -e in lied   nisi   f lu.   (.ills,
nnd   shook   ln-nls   wi'li   p id.    with   the
remark, .A Pleased   to   sec   you.''      We
tliei'i   bega'n -to    dunce,   soli-iiiuly.   ,-uiil
siovvly,   no- romping  .ir   lion   wult7.es   at
these   d.'jin'es.-*  Most' of   the   men   wore
hoofs,   none   lind   glnvps,   nnii,   only   one,
had a dress suit.    The costumes of. the
girls wero   yuried,   but.   all   very  -short,
tweed suits being nppnrently considered
suitable.     1   was   the   onlv   one   in   low.
dress.   ' I  soon   saw  the' wisdom   of   the
short, skirt; 'tlie floor was thick in dust,
and   mv   long skirt   swept   il,  up   like  a
niotor-enr.    Halfway through (lie dance
the girls once more resume.!  ilipir seals
and the young men  vanished,'reappearing vvith staidts of huge plates unci massive 'cups., baskets   pneked   with   huge'l
sandwiches   with   the 'crusts   on,   and   n
varied assortment of cake.    A plate and
a cup were deposited  on  your lap,  and
yon took  as-much  sandwich, cake,  nnd
coffee   as  you  were  likely   to  consume.
There are. also card parties innumerable
during  the- whiter .evenings,   when   one
sits and plays euchre for hours in  boiling  hot  rooms  (eighty degrees i3  con-
TUB discovery is i-inoiim ed of a rnv
alloy for use in i-nkuig uitlerv
bj Mr, Elvvood Hivnes of Koko
■nn, Imliin.,. In a rece'-.l i.ldr.'ss be
lore tbe industrial -section of the
A merit nn f hernical Society, M-. Hajnes
slated (hit after \cirs oi <.\ppr|,iu.'t
i.rived   (irsf|Il0   ll<1(1   b(,0I1   ,lbl(.  („  Illlki,  ar,',,!(1V   f„-
 i oli'ilf   .ami dirnniim  winch   riv jll.'d" Mw
linesL  quality   or   steel   in   hirdi'esj    unl
The   mo-t   re-nai k J lo  properly    ot     this    cfi-i'iiu nio ,,    however,
W   ' -,     it -     I t s   st UK'.-.     I o    . O   -I s  (,-• ,     hf'l i{r
'l ly c'lj.'alle 1 ii ' li -, re iei t li\ gold
u I thr [i|.*ti!i of fi « i[i*iim,.-i irr,,,jp.
Mii'ini'^n ins .!i- -,i\ pi n's |, i i ,i,,i been
id Kid   in   ' 'ic    ii ii   p'     M-    l'i-    cs  felt
c    II  ', l '   J'l it   I J. '
Iii .llv -Lin r-p I,.
. > I.f.1- , >lerj
.' d de'n . p .' \
Ol ir I'.y p\p. . i ii
I e i ion o i vv <s w
poi 's [i- th i id >
i rn i-i'.u   w I ilp I hp
s   I     ^'1     I
'   I- K
. obalt   I.
b. .1.   i-i
1 l-lus    1" .
.1 -
W>||   PM'l)
Ihi    in iIv.ii g
i   s'm ncnts,
!    in]i ir.iiui.
"Is     -1      1    l,<     1-1     |1H>    ,.(,„
, li a In jh s ii i I li*hp.
•■ • l.e il t ni' ' I bj tho
'gp oi  the i lire i a iu
ii  t d  ii-
.    -\ il>i il,.
■  iUstrov   it
l oill'l
'■'tl 2'1
!, j-
p.i i
■i*-f"[-?v*-! *
ym; 4
3"Ai7l   f:
,'l  ii
a77 i
■»■•'-."■.-. 1 ��� I  h   '  (I  l      i  ]l"    B  I * '...(  , �� '    ,1  &��.'     '. <   *.  :u ^  ..  -^*  |,(' i      "      -Hp     ���  ,'   *���*  i, s,   \#>  ,  t. J,  -<* -4  M''-7  . ,_    \0'~  ���SaH".  |?;fw," i  EH ���*.' .i  ���S.jlf-.   "  KB j,T"t, ,'  i*Kl      i  r       1                   1  pU :  I?1- *.  ,  ���vrw&rxrra"    4Bftrs*.ssM  THE LEADER. MO^ IE, HR1.TISI-I COLUMBIA.  - fP  fDB -M0T1B LEADER.  P.iblislied in tbe interest of the people  , . -  ol il oyie and Eafel K qofenay.  R J.-SMYTH. P'.UTJSiiKit.  streak running through the  formation : -of, -some Femic  people ��� who attend concerts  and plays at the local theatres.  At a recent first class concert  An that,- city, piercing shrieks  .and whistles ' vulgarized the  ���applause. Others indulge in  the uuiuanerly habit, of "whispering or talking'while an artist on. the stage is endeavoring to entertain the audience.  This, as''; the Free Press  With the consumption of rightly points out, is not only  lead exceeding ihcf, production unfair'to those who are   doing  b ->th in the -United States   and their best to please" but   it  is  ' ~ ' !        "  Ctnada<the  only   conclusion; intensely repugnant' to   those  to be reached ia that the/price-, who arc trying to listen.     But'  IIA1K    01     <-li'SM-ltlrTIO\-  One Year  . . '.  .   $2.00  FiKiD'AY'NOVRMH-Gll. 25. 1910.  '; of'this metal' niust 'of .ncccs-  '^sity go   up. .   Those'in   posi-  yfter all there is  not  a   great  deal of difference in.the people  ��� ,tion    to   know  frankly ' state hvhb ..populate' one- town   and  1 tliat it does .not seem - possible  that a material advance jn the  -.'load' -markel   can   be'    much  5longer,    avoided.- .  The  next  few years, promise to  be - .ban-  iicr ones for the owners'of "lead  ' and zinc mines in tlie JCoole-  ���  i *  nays,     i';  ,The city  of -Nelson  is  deserving of all  kinds  of 7praise  for the able.maillier in  whicli  '"*she received and looked' after  r Premier   . McBride     and   his  ministers aiid the delegates to  ", the  Conservative' convention  ' last week.   .Liberals' aud Conr  ."servatives  in -that   citv  alike  \ -worked in unison', and foi  the  -���yLimc  being  iir 'Nelsbii   party  .-lineswere'wiped out.    It  was  "lhe lai'gest   political' conven-'  ... tion .ever held'in the province,!  i �� ^  -    .and'    every '  delegate 7- went  ���   -a>vbay" feeling that Nelson   was  -about .tlie.best place on  earth.  Nelson'rose to tho occasion in'  -.great shape. -   ,  lliOHjc avIio  populate  another  There is scarcely a town' auyr  where'but has a- few' with   the  Bohunk streak in  them   that  is  referred., 'to , iu   the    Free    ' 'A >q * '  VrpKH      >    . ���       6 1  ^?���--$$��--s--s--Ss-res-eec-���e$ise66s-s-rs-5p  Vt*     . . s -it  % ' CHINOOKERS,"/'������     Z  X '       '  ' &  71 ?d35s^*3l55-?*5>3i*i'i533>S���c6�����j-  '' '     (SJiokesinan-Reviow.)    .  ' ..Doctors and, lawyers (find 'business lind when every one is well  and happy;    ,' i  . * One o�� the things that always  makes the non-churchniau sore is  that tho blame' thing continues to  run without him-     ' '7  Half the people don't know how  the; other half find -time to. put up  such a front.   '.,,;, , ,., '���  ' ' ���iti.f   '        ' "���    ��� ,->,      ',  "T see Kjiink has a fine  job."  "What's he doing?"    ' ,  "Sporting editor 'on   the   War  cry.;,v.   ���. ;: v '-���'   \  Christmas  Gifts at  Moderate   Prices  art? to be found by the "hundreds"  in our new 132 page Catalogue just'  " issued.    Write lor o copy ot once  ���it  will proye   a   great   help   in  selecting suitable gifts.  tJU. We'pny.nll postal and delivery  charges���guarantee f>nfe dclivcry--  ond  refund  the  money if you rvic  not   perieotly   sati'sSid    wish    t'.ia,  goods.        .  7 ,    .  -        y  WRITE TO-DAY FOR /  CATALOGUE   R'      (I  RY.RIE BROS. LIMITED  Diamond Horchant", Jewolcrs '        t  end Ellvoriimltlia       ' ''���>,'  TORONTO  IIakry Rvkik, 'i r  Sec.-T reinsurer.  Women s Secrets  134-138-138 YONCE ST.  Jas^RvriBj  l*<rc��iiient.  Tliere ia one mm: in the Untied States who has perhaps heard  more women's {.ccref!.. tlnn any other m��n or woman in the  country.  .These secrets ��re not secrets of guilt or shame, but  the secrets of nurtc-ring., and they have been confided to Dr. -^-^  R-. V. Pierce in tlie,hope and expectation of advice und help.  That few of these women have been disappointed in their expectations is proved by the fact that ninety-eight per cent.'' of  all women treated   by Dr. Pieroe   have been  absolutely aod  ��� ,|  altogether cured.    Such a record would be remarkable if the  cases treated were numbered   by hundreds only.    But .when  that record applies'to the treatment of more than half-a- mil-  '   lion women, in a practice of over 40 years, it is, phenomenal,  ������ aad entitles Dr. Pierce to the gratitude accorded him by women, m the first ol  specialists in tbe treatment of women's diseases.  ' Every   sick? woman   may1 consult   Dr. Pierce   by letter, absolutely without  charge1.    All'replies are mailed, sealed, in perfectly plain envelopes, iwithoot  nny printing or advertising whatever, upon them. ' Write without fear as with-  ,   out fee, to World's Dispensary Medical Association, Dr. R. V. Pierco, PrcsU,  Buffalo,  N. Y. ' r ', '    ' '  ' DR. PIESCE'S   FAVORITE   PKtESCStlPTIOWr  3&Ex��JtJSLCMS��  XiCo��.3x., ,Womon Strong, '        -    -\  / JSloax. VW'cxcxxoxx 'Won,,  JO  BUSINESS ' LOOAliS.  FOB, RENT-One of'the best  pottages in town at- $12'a month  Apply,.to 1?. J. Smyth.  . Mrs. L. Mticdouald, North ,Tav-  istock'street; is prepared to'"trim  and remodel hats, also fur and  velvet toques.  r ' ,'r  " "Miss L. M. Scott, .trained - nurse  of liathwell Hospital,' Winnipeg,  is ready for engagements of any  kind. Maternity- a��� specialty.  MoyieJ ,, -     7 '  , Croup is most prevalent during  tho dry,cold weather of the early  winter mouths. Parents of young,  children should bo preparod"for it,  All that i.s lieeilfd is a ,bottlo of  Chamberlain's Cough .Remedy.  Many'mothers are' nover 'without  it in their home? and ,i'fc lw* never  disappointed them, ^old by the  Moyie Drug & Stationery Co.',  ' Lame back comes *oii ."sucldeuly  and is extrom'ely painful. Tt is  caused by rheumatism of th'e  muscle. ..Quick 'relief is afforded  by applying' Chamberlain's .Lini-  ment.'Sold.'by.tho Moyie Drug &���  Stationery,Co, 7. - '       ,  LIQUOR ACT, "1910  -    . Section 19  %.  1. O.O.F.,  ,  ' Meets' Tuesday evenings' in fcho  Miners' Union  hall.', .Sojourning  Odd Jt'ellows^cordially invited,  N. W. JJukdktt, '       F. J. Smyth, ,  ���"    ,   Noble Grand. ..Seor'y.  '-K.'^of P>'  Mpots pvsry Thursday  evening!' in "3fcf3r6feor  hall at S o'clock.  ' Visiting brethren welcome  ' ' '' E. A. iliT.r..  K.'i"It.7&'."S^  Aliikkt Gill    -  ,Chancellor,Com.'  WATER  NOTICE'.  iPellows who talk about,the per  capita distribution of wealth are  never very strong for the, per  capita distribution of picks aud  shovels. ^ ,    '  Modern Optical Plant  Missouri Republicans   have   ' ^^ people in  Cranbrook rea-  lize that we havo m our  raidsfc a  adopted   resolutions '-opposing;  -prohibition,   on   the ' grounds  ' that  experience   has  demonstrated ' that     prohibition   in.  liquor traffic    cannot   be   in-  forced.        Attention'   is'  also  directed to the fact thai- regulated saloons in the dry states  liave given way  to   unlicened  "blind tigers"   and   trippliug,  houses which cannot be  regulated.     Attention   is    further  invited in- tlie  resolutions   to-  ,th,e fact . that   such   men   as  Col. Theodore Roosevelt, Cardinal     Gibbons    and   Bishop  fDaniel S. Tutfle  oppose   prohibition on the  grounds   that  prohibition invites  hyprocisy.  At  the  Conservative    convention at  Nelson   last  week  ���Hon. W   R.   Ros>  of   Fernie  struck      a   responsive   chord  when     he   pointed   out   thai  should the time come for   Mr.  ���Borden to select his associates  in forming a   cabinet   at   the  national   capitol   British ' Cpl-  iniibia could offer him  at least  one man   thoroughly capable  . pf filling with distinction   any  position-7-cit     the     executive  board a of . Canada. ������    "And  ��� when.I  say ���'���any''  such,  position," Mr- Ross   added,   witl.  a brief '.pause   and   siguificanl  emphasis,    "I   mean ��� 'any'."  ���iThe tribute was received ;witl  prolonged   applause,    as  wa;  every reference to the provincial-first minister..-  a thoroughly equipped optical  plant, which- is seldom found in  cities with ten time3 the population of Ci anbrook. The plant is  owned and operated by "W. II.  Wilson, the jewler. who is a  graduate of the Optical Institute  of Canada. Mr. Wilson can fill  any oculists prescription, as he is  in a position to grind'all kinds of  complicated leuses in a few hours  notice. Should a ' person be so  unfortunate as to drop and break  cheir glasses, by saving tbo pieces  the correct axis and strength of  the lense /can be obtained from  the broken parts. Mr. Wilson  has gone to a great deal of ex-  penjo to install this plant, but reports the increase in bis optical  trade more tbau justifies the extra expense incurred.���Cranbrook  Herald.  LIQUOR ACT, 1910   ''  Section 49  Notice is hereby given that" an a'ppli-  'cation will be made under Part V. of  the "Water Act, 1909,",. to obtain a licence in the Cranbrook. Water District.-.  - (a.) The name, address and occupation of the "applicant, Percy Thomas  Haywood, Rancher, Kingsgate.   A -A ,   ,  (b��) The name of the lake; stream  or .source [if unnamed, the description  is] sprang oil E. boundary of pre-emption 1230.   " v'      >\      ,        '       '    ',  "(c), The point of diversion: at the  spriny. '        , t i  (d.) The quantity of. water applied  for [in cubic feet per second J one.  (e.) The character of the proposed  works: dam, flunjes and ditches.  (f.)'The premises on which the  water is to be used [describe' same] preemption 1230 on tiie East bank ot  Moyie River about 3 miles Sonthv oi  Cnr/on. ,   '  (g) The purpose for which the  (\vaier is to be used;   irrigation.  '" (h.) If for irrigation describe the  land intended to be irrigated, giving  acerage: pre-emption 1230 about 160  acres.  (j.) Area of Crown iand intended  to be occupied by  the proposed   works:  none. ������  i  [k.] This notice was posted on the  15th day of October, 1910, and application will be made to the Commissioner  on the 22nd day of November,  1910.  [1.] Give the names and addresses  of any riparian proprietors or licensees,  who or wbos lands are likely to be .affected by the proposed works, either  above or below the outlet: none.  PERCY T.  HAYWOOD,  Kingsgate. B.  C,  The Royal Seal cigar has been  before the smoking public for a  dozen years. It is made in Nelson  and can be, bought in nearly  every mountain town.  Notice is hereby giveu that, on  the 2oth day of December next,  application will be made to the  Superintendent of Provincial Police for the transfer of the licence  I'or the sale of liquor by retail in  md upon the premises known a^  .he International Hotel, situate  t'u .Moyie, 15. U , from Frances L.  I'.iylor. to M. J. Bonner of British  'olumbia.  Dated this 25chjlay of   November, 1910. (  FRANCES D. TAYLOR,  Holder of Licence.  MICHEA.LJ.  BONNEE,  Applicant for Transfer.  At  the Churches.  C* P. R. Time Table  ^��*   j    The Fernie .Free Pr  plains-that there is o   BolnmV  I   Westbound  Vn.  ,313  L<"n' .  1:20 p. m.  No.  7  Soo-Spokane  ' Eastbound  2:58 p.m.  *To,  31-i  Local  2:5Sp. m  vo.  S  SoorSpokane  0:30 p. m  METAL   MARKET.  s'kw York���Bar silver, 5 6 cts.  7cad $-1.50.     .   . -      7  London--Lead, i'13  3s   9d  CATHOLIC   CHURCH  First Fridays. Morning prayer, communion at 0 a. ra. Mass  and instruction at S:30 a. m.  Rosary, instruction and benediction of the blessed sacrament at  7;30 p. in.       '��� " \  ' Third Sundays. Mass find sermon 10 a.m.- Sunday school at  2:30 p. m. Rosary, sermon and  benediction of the blessed sacrament 7:30 p. in. . '  ^Notice is'hereby givpn that, on  the first "day" of Decern ber -next;  application will be made'^to the  Superintendent of Provincial > Po-  lice'for the renewal of a liceiiiee  for thp sale of' liquor by wholesale in, and 'upon tbo' premises  known', as '/Tho Moyie Brewery  situate at Moyie. li. p., upon1 the  latfds described as Lots 4 and o,  Block l,''Moyie townsite.  ,   Dated'1,5th October,.]910. ,,    -'  '     MUELLER/&, HESSE,  t       , 7 " -   "Av   ',, (t   Applicants.  o    ijl,1 '      .  In this man's day there vvas  little chance for tho chap who  started out in' life as a vvoik-  man vvith no special training.  He vvas foredoomed to work  for small wages until finally  disqualified by old age.' Wv'ith  YOU it is different. If you aie  not getting ahead as fast as you  should in your chosen occupation, the I. C. S. will help you.  A record of over 1G years of  remarkable success in training  thousands of ambitious wage.  eai uers for better positions and  ��� increased earnings enables us  to state positively that we can  help you, no matter how scjut  your time, nibavy, or education  may .be. Don't neglect any  possible chances for advancement.  Send this coupon NOW.  SolUlrSc I.oilgc,   No. 53  , A.. V.   &   A." M.  ,' i   ~      "   ,~  Regular -meetings  on ''tlie''first, Wed-  nesday of" . each  month..    '"'  \ isitiug brethren welcome.  '-    II. Chapman, Wv 1S1.7   '���  -    ,  ' N .W.-Burdett.' Secretary  Moyie ,L Miners'   Union  ,'No,. 71  w:-F, of M.   '     '  i ** ' ' r  iMdets in Miners'" Union, naif ,ev-',  ery Saturday" evening. 3 .Sojou rn  ing members are/oordially invited  to attend-.   .      ''-'',', < - ���  ���     -  * A ' '    '       '"  Joe "McLaren - James Roberts  . >.,. President. .-     .f,3'  Secretary  Harvey,     McCarter **'&  , ''  ...'Macdonald.1-.'*,.^  .i   ....   - ..-      -   ',..'",  , Barriaters, Solicitora, Notaries,1 Etc*  Crantirook.   '- "-    B. C  w. f; GUED,  BAKR18TKK, ROLIOITOU, ETO.  CRANBBOOK.' B. C  DE,, F. E. MILES,  ;    Dentist,  Cranbrook., ��s,' G.  G-eorge H Thompson,  Bariiister, , Solicitor  Notary Public, ctcl  CBANBBOOK:,      Bkittsh Columbia  W, B. BEATTY   '  Etnbaliuor'arid Undertaker,  Phone 9. CKANBROOK  * IKTEP.KATIOftV.. CORREIPONDEINCE SCHOOtS     ,  \ Doi 7D3, HCRANTON. PA. ��  GEORGE C. - EGG,  Local Representative,  P. 0. BOX 30     -    FERNIE, B C  * Peise expriln. without lurinrr otitirn'ior nn my put.  -  * ),uw  I can quilllvlnr   **   lirrf"    ^ilirynnd iilvnnce-  ���  4 ment to the posltKn be'ore whir��  I htvr nntk-tl X. ���  1\ T. MtVUUo.C E ,1* h. S.   II.   V. Tarter, C K  McVITTIE & PARKEK  Proviscial Laxd Survevixci  KiVIHTAY   ii   MINING    KNOINKKKING  Estimates Furnished.  OFFICES    ���'  Fort Steele P. O. Box 23.  Cranbrook P. O. Box 11.  ice to  METHODIST    CHURCH  Morning service at lia.im. , Sunday School, 3 p. m. Evening scr  vice, 7:80 p. m. A :hearty welcome   extended   to all.  liEV. J. W. MILIAR, 13. A.  (Pastor)  P^KSTJYTEUIAN     "CHURCH.  Morning Service11  a.  .ra.   Sunday school and  Bible class at  2.30  p.m.    Evening Service 'at 7:30   p.  m.    A hearty welcome to all.  KEV. G. A.! HACKNEY, B. A.  Ar, Writer r  Shuw Cir'I V/rlur  Window Tfliiun  r  Civil Service I-n hi b.  Ornnmentil Doltrncr  M^chanicil Engineer  M echinli.nl DraUtmin  Forcmin Mirhlnlst  Hle-ctrlcnl Hn;;ineef  Klcctiiclin  pawfi'Station Supt,  Architect      .  Arch    Driltiiniin  btructuril I'nflneer  Strurtt.nl Driftsmin  Con'rartor ^�� Hiilldcr  I ore unit I'lun ber  Civil I nglncei  Ii R   Construct'nEnc.  Surveyor  Mtnlu/ Enclnccr  ChunUt  Itookkceper  iStcnoB'^iilicr        ���  Name  1     If 3"qu want aiiylliing- in the  line of clothing or meii's   ftir-  iiisliing-Sj'try 7 -  �� St.jS.-No..  ��� City   ��� ���  ��� ��, H> ��� * 1  We   Are Agonts Por .7  THE PITNER LIGHTING CO.,  of Cliicago, and .have a  complete    stock    of  Gasoline   Chandeliers,  Arc    Lamps,  Mantle$, etc.  The  cheapest and best light on  the matket. '  J. H. RINGPvOSE  Sole agents for Southern B. C.  P.O  Box, 155. '      ���   KELSON  VAA/VVVVVVV^A/VVVVVVSi^A^VVVSVVVVV^^^        ,v  Your health, your nerve force, your  vitality���:thesc are the real basis of  success iu society or. business. It is  the person with the greatest health and  nerve energy who wins, no matter,  what the'work'or profession.  HONEST/ TREATMENT' '  A,sure and permanent dure in all  diseases'ot'  men-Nervous Weakness, Varicose Veins,  Hydrocele,   Blood, and   Skin',,Disorders,-  Sores,   Ulcers,     Kidney,    Bladder �� anri  Eectal disorders, and all" special   ailments com-  ���I',     ' .- - r   '  in on to liien. ,    -  -     'Best Anatomy Museum iu the Northwest.   ���  OP'NSXj"r.'TATI,ON'35raJREE ,/  If you oiiu not,come to, Spokane for free ooasultatioundw  write for our free booklet,    ,/      ,:"     , fl . ,  Dr. KELLEY/S MUSEUM  210 Ho\yardSb C ���   J ''"', SPUJKAtfJS, Wash   ' .,   \  ^v^<^iV/vtWlc^^^/WAA(^ivvv^A^  -TUB-  &      j *��� -'  I    <��� 09f'  mi h  yi  .-"���..DBSADtMBB    ItnOS'.    I'i.p-.1     ''  Iitir.'o'-nuinple   room'  in ,connection  with house-,for comiiierciixl men. ^Bcst  of ftccommci'dauon. v, - ���<  i,   ",    \ '   '  "���    ,    i.    '  '.Jle.iclquartcra  for .Corn���  ,' mercitil uriil-MiningMen.       ' '  * i  - u    '       i  QOBEXS AVE' ."*'*    -���      ���'      MOYIE  O P.-DESAULNIER.  i^y -i   v     T t   ' *  DKALl'R.    IX i  ,. ,'      J3UY" YOUJt  r /,'   ' ��� ���   i,      ,  Cigars- -'.   -  Tobaccos  i *���    t    ,  Pmit-yand *.,  Confectioner1  ������'  \   ..;./- 'FROM     t'__ '  7"'i; ',;B,- 'Siewart  y  ' TP^OM PT _ DELI VERY.' - �� . '  aueeris'Aye':"./ MpTTB  SEND,,Y0UK    WOlili  -TO;THE  : , KOOTENAY' ;/{-  laundry: :<V.  '���i  "' ." ' '7     KELSON", '-,-,   ,    '  All "White Labor/  Leave work with tho   local agent  ' A: B. STEWART ' ''  INTERNATIONAL  HOTEL.  This hotel is now under new  management, and is first class  in every respect  , M. J.   BONNER,  ,   Shamrock Creamery Butler  ' ��� Shamrock Leaf Lard  j i '  >-��� ''!,'   Shamrock Hams  ,, ���       ,    , ���    "' and  1 '     "       (j    "-   .t A  -   ���>' ��� Imperator, Bacon  '1 ���   C- '" - * ���"   ���  For- salei by  all  first classl  grocers and,      n    ���-  P'BUttS&GO^i  .^MOYIB^-v    ' B.C.  STOP AT THE  COSMOPOLITAN  I'KOPRIETOR  Victoria Street. ,  MOYIF.  POSTAL    PHOTOS.  I make a1 specialty of Postal Photo work. Prices, 4  for 50 cents, or $1.25 a dozen.  MISS FLORA DEACON.  Certificate of Improvements  THE TAILOR  We carry in stock the goods  to make an up-to-date suit  made in town, or we can get  you a special ordered suit  made to your measure. We  have ready-to-wear Campbell's  clothing, the best made and  fitting clothing in Canada.  NOTICE  i  Colwunia l?ractioii;i], Kootenay Fractional, Burton I-Vaclional, Hustler lfiactional, Daily l''raclioinil, Jumbo Fractional, nonunion, Mineral cliiims, situate  in the Foit Steele "Miniug Division of  lvusi Kootenay District.  Whore Located: On (he K.ist sule of  Lov.fr Movie I.aLe.  TAKIi NOTICE, that I, Selwj-ii O.  Rlaylock, V M. C. So K2976J, nctin>:  as Ai;ent foi lhe Consol-cl lU-cl Mining iV  Snieltmif Co., of Ciin.iil.i, l,unitetl, l'rce  Miners Certificate No. B2'j757, intfiid,  sixty clays fiom thucl.if* hereof, to apply  to the Mining Rcroider for Certific.ites  of Jniiiroveiiients for the purpose of obtaining- ��� Crown "Grants' of the above:  claim.;.    ". :���'  7 .And further take "notice' that action,  under Section 37, must be commenced  before.the issuance of ,such Certificates  of Improvements, , a ���'..���������������  Dated this 28th day of1 September, A..  D., 1910.       '  WHEN IS  CRANBROOK]  IS, IX. SMALL, 31auac��r.  t i  Good rooms, good  tables ami bar  and first 'class sample rooms.  Dh'H. E,   HALL]  DENTIST  The Expert Crown and Bridge)  Worker.  Office over Mr. Short's  r  Wall      Paper,     Store-  Armstrong Ave.,'       Cranbrookf  BLAIR  1 ��� BUSINESS  COLLEGE  of spokanne; wash-  is the best equipped businc-,  rollcue- '���*  the   northwest.      Many   Ctin.ulun  y  tlenls gi.idutae from    our   colk-iiu  <-'cJj  .season.     You can leant  SHORTHAND,  TVrKWRITINl'..  UOOKKlCICri.VlV.  COM^IHUCIAI/LA\V  and i;ct a gencial business traini"K.  v.e will iccuie a   position  foi   )Oii i"  Canadian     or     an    Ameiit-.tii   I iw'"'  house.    Write for our   bcuitilu")   '""  trated catalog,    Scut free upon n-'l':c*-  tl .ul  principal.-  2rcn  aiior  St  Joseph's   Convent.  NKl/SON.B. C.  xSoarding and Day School conducted by Sisters of St. Josoph, Nelson,  B. 0. Commercial and businesB  courses a specialty. Excellence and,  swift progrnsa cliariioleiiizo each de-j  piirtment. Parents'sliould ��� write for  particulars. Ono month assures the  public of tho thoroughness of the  Sisters' methods of teaching. Terms  commence January, April iind Sept  Pupils aro admitted during tho  term.  oyie Hotel  /vvvvvvy��t.  P. F. JOHNSTON P^P-  This hotel is new and wdli.^;  .The   tables  are    supplied  >vti��  best the  market   affords. . 1^  is   filled   with   the .best   brnml*.  liquors and'cigars.  Headquarters for  Commercial and Mining Men  u .     : _.-     B.


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