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The Moyie Leader Sep 9, 1910

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 PhjHfi''  ���>  Do your eyes bother you?  Consult W. H. Wilson,  of   Cranbrook   and get  satisfaction.  Sa^nto^-EpgA^  ing.your  TIMEPIECE from  Wilson, the Jeweler.  t*-  VOL. IS NO, 23.  MOYIE, B. C FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 9, 1910.  *3 A-YEAR  PURCHASE BY MAIL  DIAMONDS,    JEWELLERY,    SILVERWARE,    CUT  GLASS, LEATHER   GOODS,   WATCHES.   CLOCKS,  FIELD GLASSES, BAROMETERS, and a hundred other  lines at prices which only the east can equal.  Write for our catalogue.  All goods sent prepaid.  Money refunded if not entirely satisfactory.  Henry Birks & Sons, Limited.  Jewelery mail order house Geo. E. Trorey, Man. Dir.  VANCOUVER, B.  C.  Hazelwood Ice Cream  You will find your friends at Gwynne's where the best  ream in town is to be had.  Gwynne's Hazelwood Parlor ,  *-39'9��a*9&'*S9a9*933'?Si^��9'59aa  1        GENERAL FLOAT        ��  Pernie is to have an armory.  An Odd Fellows' lodge will soon  be instituted at Corbin.  s  The Eureka mine near Sandon  is shipping three cars of ore a  week-    Creston, Fernie and Hosmer  had big celebrations on Labor  Day.  Travel on the C. p. R. lake  steamers has been exceptionally  heavy this Beason.  Found Watery firave  ���aS���-seSS-S-c 3S3*533i��Si $S��.9S333>��i'  W     . '    (II  II  ���3 5SSJ!*33"*>&3S35"d'3&*?*5"'  LOCAL ASSAYS  ��)���$���  The printing plant of the Rossland Miner has been moved to  new quarters..  Wm. Clalfy, an  teuay prospector,  Wednesday.  old time Koo-  died at S.almo  Leave  With Us  I  We Mean Your Order For  PeaCties, PKircis,   Pears, etc, for  preserving." ���   We.    are  receiving regular  ship  ments and cau. give you the "best fruit.  Get the habit.      Go to  CROWE BROS. & CO.  > i  J  _-i >'��&rru ;  KSXAUUtSHED  1S!>7  INSURANCE  and MINING  and INVESTMENT BROKERS.  Head Office  CRANBROOK, B. C.  Shoes -. Shoes  Most of the leading makes aud-all of the leading leathers  to be had at popular prices.  A special edition of the Nelson  Daily News will.be issued : within  the next few weeks. ,  An ambulance class  formed at Hosmer. Dr  gins is the instructor.  has beeri  C. P. Hig-  Ilugh Stewart has sold his  business ia Cranbrook to W. J.  Atchison and CJ. J. Little.  Jack Daly, although blind,  easily won the putting of the 10  pound shot on L ibor Day at Yinir.  The city of Trail now owns its  waterworks system. Ic was purchased   from   It.   T.    Daniel   for  $7,00Ol v  A car of machinery  from  the  J. W. FITCH  SJueC*. ��S(.'sOr ���i��r_x&e jte_s*Z-sfe-S^^fej^z-^^.'��fe-sCz.'rfi rf? itz_rfzjs*Z-S&�� sit-siz.s/k s&  Tfi MOYIE'S   LEADING   HOTEL. .,    |  The best of accommodations  for tlie Traveling Public.  Large and Commodious Sample Rooms.  Billiard Rooms.  McTAVISH & CAMERON Proprietors.  j tpsp. iprrp- ip-tpTTp-Tp- ip ip;z?FTp: ipnp-t,p-?p- eye tytprzifirzp tpc-zp-zp-ep  Centre Star has been shipped to  the Mollie Gibson mine, near Ko-  kaneejCreek.   .'... * ._* ,:^jc ,.���.-..."*-  John Gancho, a Slav, was  stabbed by an Italian named John  Serino at Fernie on Labor Day.  Gancho's condition is serious..  Actual construction work has  begun on the C. I?. R. hotel at  Balfour. The hotel will cost over  $140,000 and will accommodate  120 guests.        Fire destroyed the office at the  sawmill at Proctor Monday morning.   The mill is owned by  A. E  Watts.   The   loss is about $500,  with no insurance,  Sir Wm. Macdonaid of Montreal "has-giv"en_$r,200" more~to  the Kingston. Consolidated school,  originally built and maintained  for three years by him.  'Work'ou the Kootenay Central  railway in the vicinity of Fort  Steele is going-right aheid. The  right of way has been cleared for  a considerable distance below and  above town, and the ground for  the passenger station and freight  ���shed has been laid out.  The Nelson Fair  For tlie most fastidious dresser we have the'  Nicest Assortment of Mens' Shoes  va. the newest ��� American lasts. Oxford shoes in all colors  fooni $4.50 to f 5. See puc new m&i CENTURY SUITS-  Buy ��ne aalhe well diseased,'  :   E. A.: HILL. "��� v 7  All transportation lines will  give reduced rates for the great  Nelson fair Avhich is held Wed -  nesday, Thursday, Friday, September 2Sth, 29th, 30th. This  year's fair promises to exceed,  both in exhibits and attendance,  any previous year and visitors are  guaranteed as good exhibits and  free attractions as it laas been  possible to procure.  The waters of Moyie lake have  claimed another victim. Last  Wednesday evening Thomas Hud-  geon was drowned in the upper  Moyie lake, and hotrace has yet  been found of his body,   although;Swan and K.'B. Carruthers  spent  ft  S3>S"5S��  The fishing season is open til)  November loth.  F. B. Attwood and family left  Sunday for their home in Chicago.  Graham   Cruickshank,   W.   II.  every effort has been made to recover it. John Taylor who was  with Hudgeon, bad ft hairbreadth  escape from drowning.  Wednesday evening Hudgeon  and Taylor took a canoe and went  up on the upper Moyie lake duck  shooting. The lake was quite  rough, but there;was no apparent  danger. A bunch of dncks were  located about the niiddle of the  lake and about opposite the log  chute of the Porto'������ Rico Lumber  Company. The two set out after  these and (rot within shooting  distance. Taylor fired, but  brought nothing down. Then he  set the gun down back of him  and picked up the paddle again.  Just at this time the canoe went  over. " Taylor, who" was in front,  does not know just 'what ��� caused  the accident, unless that Hudgeon  saw an opportunity to shoot and  in reaching for Taylor's gun lost  his balance. After the canoe capsized the two struggled in the  water for some timef, each hanging on to the boat. Hudgeon  seemed to. lose his head and  slipped off, going down almost  head first7 Taylor was more fortunate and succeeded in keeping  his grip even though almost completely exhausted.' Dane McLean, who is camped at the Clark  place, caught sight of the situation and went iu Arthur Ward's  motor boat-to the rescue with all  possible speed. He^brought Tay  lor to town and'tlteT-iiewT'of the  accident was given out.  Yesterday and today men have  been dragging for the body, but  without success. The water  where the accident happened is  about 100 feet deep.  Thos. Hudgeon was ' about 25  years of ago,. aud had lived in  Moyie about a year and a half.  He worked steadily at "the St.  Eugene mine, and was very steady  in his habits. He was a member  of the Moyie Miners' Union, the  Knights of Pythias of i\\ oyie and  the Odd Fellows' at Rossland.  His parents live ou a farm near  Stettler, Alberta, and he has a  brother living at Calgary and a  sister~at"Wallace7'Idalio.  Labor Day at Spokane.  'Work'on tlie C. P. R, freight  shed is well advanced, and a few  more days will finish the job.  D. G. McPhail, of the Porto  Rico Lumber company, came  home yesterday from Nelson.  Domenico Vetti killed a large  black bear and a cub near the  head of the upper flume Tuesday.  - Tomorrow will be payday at  the St. Eugene mine, and the  bank will be open until-6 o'clock.  Moyie's juvenile b\ll team  played at Creston on Labor Day.  The Moyie boys beat the Creston  boys by a^score of 13 to 8.  Mrs. Irene Rice left- Wednesday" for Vancouver and Seattle.  After a short stay on the coast  she will return to her home at  Sioux City,.Iowa.  Harold Chapman was in Cranbrook several days during the  week writing on his examination  for second class papers for stationary engineer.  There was a pleasant little  party "over at the home of Mr.  and Mrs; H. H. Dimock oh/.the*  west side of tho lake Wednesday  evening.   . '  ' Geo.' McClelland is back to  Moyie after an absence of several  weeks in Nelson and Spokane.  Tn a few days ,he, intends going  back to the Sullivan mine to work.  DON'T MISS IT.   THE 8th ANNUAL .  NELSON FRUIT FAIR ' '  AT NELSON, B. C.   ,      '  30.  9  9  9  9  9  9  9  9  ��  9  9  9  9-  Wednesday, Thursday aud Friday, Sept. 28, 29,  FULL OF SURPRISES-IN.  Fruit,   Vegetables,   Poultry,   Mineral,  Lumber'and7-District'. Exhibits.,  $3,000 PEIZE  MONEY  See The Free Attractions  PROF. DARNELL-  4.9*  fa  fa  fa  fa  fa  fa,  fa  fa  fa  fa  fa  fa  fa  $3,000  fa  fa  fa  fa  fa  -. fa  bal-  The fearless aeronaut, will make  loon ascension and parachute leap daily.  THE LE0J0E TROUP- N  ��� *  Three ladies and two men, in their un  paralled and refined bicycle aet.  FIVE FLYING BANVARDS-  Engaged at enormous expense, lately  featured with Ringling Bros. The Aerial marvels in long  leaping aud casting act 50 feet in the air.  Numerous otliervatlnictions. Excursion rate* on all  lines.   ' '  J E ANNABLI2, PRES.     . G. HORSTEAD, SKC1VY.  Box 392, Nelson, 13 C,  fa  fa  fa  fa.  fa  fa  fa  fa  fa  *S^^&999999pr99799;  "V-    fa  *9a*-<T9** �����* HW*  "���^���25? 9 9999 9 W  CoiistaMe - Uiibalanced  Constable Andy Morris at  Michel a few days ago'-suddenly  became unbalanced mentally, and  for a time had the whole town  holding its breath, . He had a  gun mania and terrorized the  people until Chief Constable  Sampson went down from Fernie  and brought him back and placed  him in a cell. Morris took part  in the capture and killing of Martin Haller at Krag three weeks  ago, and the excitement of this  and the fact that he was drinking heavily probably accounted  for his condition. Morris is well  "kiio wn'iiT Moy ioT '  i    Imperial SspA of Canada,    j  Capital Aisthorized-  Ctopital Subscribed-  .:_? -$j o.ooo.ooo.oo  -$5,575,000.00  Capital Paid Up 5,330,000.00  Reserve   Fund- 5.330.000.00  BRANCHES IN BRITISH C0LUMBIA-  Craabrook, Arrowhead, Golden. Kamloops, Michel,   New  Michel $j  f Fernie,Nelson, Revelstoke. Victoria, and Vancouver. j  ��rafts and Money Orders sold avaible in any j  $ part of the World ]  % Savings Bank Department. i  t Interest allowed on deposits from date of deposit. i  MOYIE BRANCH. H. W. SUPPLE, Manager, j  &m9999999999����99999999Q999009^��9mi$&a(����8QmS>29$��<i&  BLAIR  BUSINESS    ���  COLLEGE I  OE SPOKANE,  WASH.  The leading Business College of the  Northwest, where young people can receive a thorough business training.  Shorthand���typewriting���bookkeeping-  commercial law, etc. Board and rooms  j at very reasonable rates. We secure  {positions for our students. Our new  i beautifully illustrated catalog sent free  upon request.    Write for it NOW.  Studying Imc Ores  With a view to studying refractory xinc ores in the Kootenay  and with the idea of constructing  an eKperiiuental smelter somewhere in tbe district, A, Gordon  French, a well known consulting  metallurgical chemist, has reached  Nelson, says the News.  Mr. French is a native of Glasgow where he was engaged in experiment work in connection "with  refractory ores for many years.  Later he constructed one of the  largest smelters for the reduction  of silver-lead-zinc ores in Swansea, Wales.  Mr. French for somo time managed a similar enterprise'at Sheffield,' England, and has to his  credit the reorganization of the  famous Broken Hill mines, New  South Wales, and the building  of the first copper smelter in New  Foundlahd, at a place called  No-ore 'Dame. Wr. French will  make a thorough investigation  into the nature of the low grade,  zinc ores in the Kootenays. He  is optimistic as to results, having  already made some experiments  at the coast with ore3 from the  Slocan country.  Laing to Serve Time.  Walter B. Laing, a barber well  known in Moyie, Cranbrook and  other East Kootenay towns, was  arrested at Macleod last week  charged with having received  stolen goods. For the past two  weeks merchandise had been missing from several of the cars  loaded with freight and standing  in the yards at Macleod. A  search warraut for thc house aud  premises of Laing wis procured.  Laing keeps a pool room and lives  in a house adjoining. After  searching his holdings the following stuff was found in his possession: 10 pairs of boots, a quantity of ladies' and children's clothing, 2 boiled hams, one 50-pound  tin of lard, 1 case of egg.*, together with other good-s. The  Leader is informed that Laing  was tried and sentenced to three  years in the penitentiary at  Stony Mountain.  Leaving for Nevada  E. O. Kamm, who has held the  position of head accountant at  the Sb. Eugene mine for several  years, will leave Moyie in about  two weeks' time for Mason, .Nevada, where he has accepted a lucrative position with Jules Labarthe. who is building and will operate a big smelter iu that   camp.  . Nelson's Company * Good.  Died togellni  "Pierre  of the Plains'  tainly   Htrold   Nelson's  piece.    He has  been  on two occasions,  is  cer-  master-  here  bofore  bub never  ap  peared to better advantage than  he did Tuesday evening. Th  audience was not largo, but������ it  was thoroughly appreciative.  Pierre is a breed who makes his  living by cards, and all the mannerisms, the dialect arid habits of  his class of_ individual were perfectly characterised by Mr.  Nelson.  Ead of Sawing Season  The    season's   cutting   at   the  sawrniU of the Porto Rico Lumber  company was finished a fow days  ago. The services of most of the  men will bo retained by the company. Some 70 or SO men will  be employed all fall and winter  getting out timber on the Lamb  creek limits. The mill had a  good run this year, with no  trouble in getting rid of the  output.  Farewell Social.  There will be a social held in  the Methodist church this evening at 7:30 p. m. in honor of liev.  H. Cook, who is leaving for college.  lOveryoue welcome. Price 2:5  cents. Don'b forget the date.  Friday, September OdIi.  Gprald Dofinond will deliver an  address in the Miners' Union hall,  ���Sunday evening at 7 o'clock. He  will be he:'o under tho auspices  of the local Socialist society. His  subject will bo "Rsvohuioii."  Tho K and II cigar has jumped  to prominence through the t x-  ellent flavor of the tobacco out  of which it is made. ���  Hunting  and Fishing  ' Principal.  E. A. Hill, Jack McTavish, Jack  O'Donnell, Mike Bouner, Percy  McAlpine aud Jack Sherman spent  several days of this week hunting  J and fishing on  south of Moyie.  Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera  and Diarrhoea Remedyis today  the best known medicine in use  for the relief and cure of bowel  complaints. It cuies griping,  diarrhoea, dysentery, aud should  be taken at the first unnatural  looseness of tho bowels. It is  equally valuable for children and  adults. Sold by the Moyio Drug  & Stationery Co.  The Royal Seal  cigar   has been  before the smoking  public for a  do/.an years.   Ib is made in Nelson  Meadow creek 1 nud   can   be   bought   iu nearly  every mountain town.     0  The' Cranbrook Cooperative Stores  is selling dressers  and  stand at  $11;   iron  beds  at  $3.50;  spring, $3.25; mattresses, $3.25 and  Felt Mattresses, $9.75  It will pay yon to get in touch with them when you want  CRANBROOK CO-OPERATIVE STORES, LTD,  i  MS  ' H  Two brothers,   named Walter  and Robert Hoag, were taken in  by the police   at   Cranbrook   oa  Sunday suffering from severe   al--  coholism.      They    had   been  iii  town for a week and were known.    ,  to be drinking   heavily,   and ��� on  Sundav their condition was such -  as to call for interference, if only-  to save their-lives.    Accordingly,  they .-*vor<-v .tn.koa ,.to.-thespolice>  ���lockup and' Dr.   Lso-*-v*as''.communicated ��� with ( at   once..     The  ictor prescribed for them and  the police'saw that the medical  directions were''carefully. carried  out. During Monday they  showed sigus of betterment and  at about 2 o'clock they were resting fairly .quietly when the jailor  attended to their wants His  surprise was great when at "7  o'clock in the morning he found  both of them dead in their ce'l.  It is said that the Hoags came  from a place called Travellers  Rest, near Huntington, P, ince  Edward Island. They were v. ell  known as first class sawyers, who  al way s~"work'ed*together; Ifc wa9~-  their boast that if one were  found at one end of a saw the  other brother was sure to be in  charge of the other .side. They  were inseperable and intensely  devoted to each other. A short  time since one of thpm was injured in the woods and the other  nearly lost his life through  anxiety at the occurrence.  At the inquest on the bodies of  the Hoag brother-*, Dr. J. II. King  stated that he had made a post  mortem examination of both  bodies in accordance with the  coroner's directions. Ho found  that death in each case resulted  from heart failure, accelerated by  excessive or acute alcoholism.  rm  '&\L  \- TJlitY.  -31 THE   MOYIE LEADER  Doomed to Suffering  RESCUED IT "ROIT-i-TIVES"   ���  CHARLES BARRETT. Esa.  Harbor an Boucbe, March 24, 1909.  "I cufFered terribly from Biliousnes*  Had Dyspepsia for fifteen years, wa��  treated by physicians and took many  ���remedies bnt got no relief. Then I took  "Fruit-a-tives", and this medicine  eompletely cured me "when everything  ���lae failed. To all sufferers from'lndl-  gestion, Biliousness and Constipation,  I ttrongly advUa them to try thi��  fruit medicine". Charles Barrett.  50c a box, 6 for $2.50���or trial box,  age. At all dealer* or from Fruit-a-tive*  Limited. Ottawa.  THE    DUNSMUIR    INTERESTS    ON  VANCOUVER  ISLAND  Mines to  be Extended  THE lion. .1 tunes Dunsmuir, who has  sold the entire coal holdings on  Vancouver Island to Mr. William  Mackenzie, 'President of the Canadian  Northern Railway, has been describing  to an interviewer how his father built  the Ksquimalt ami Xunninio Railway  lie himself, he snid, often worked four  teen or fifteen hours a day in the.mines.  "Since father's death,'' he proceeded,  "1 have opened out the Comox Mines,  built coke ovens, opened the. Unions  Mine, started before his death, opened  the Extension Mines, aud developed  them to what they are today: 1. also  opened the Alexandra Mine. The shipping mine at Wellington was putting  out. 1,000 tons a day at the death of my  father. The mines Loday are putting  out 3,500 tous-ot coal a day. There has  been more development since 1SS!) than  there  was  prior  to  it.  "Since the'death of my brother in  *i)00 I have had charge of the entire  interests. My first, action was to buy  out the four San Francisco shareholders  who had a half-interest in the railway  and the (Joniox Miiies. I paid them  ���$1,500,000 for their share. This crippled  me for cash tor the business for a time,  but I did not regret the step. 1 sold  the E. and N. I'aihvay to the C.P.R.,  three years ago. for $'',000,000, the land  .going with it, reserving the coal rights.  J. have finally sold these to Mr. Mackenzie. T have done my part and helped  to build up British Columbia, and especially Vancouver Island. Now Pin  going to enjoy myself."  Kxtcnsioiis and improvements costing  between $3,000,000 and $4,000,000,  which will quadruple the present capacity, and when complete give cmploy-  -nient to 5,000 additional men, are to be  carried out at the Comox and Extension  Mines. The present output of. the mines  is about 000,000 tons a year. "When the  improvements and additions in question  are effected close upon 2,500,000 tons  ���will be produced .yearly. According to  *the  present, determination  of the  com  pany, four new mines will shortly be  opened, two at Comox and two at Extension. The shipping facilities will be  increased as the business demands their  growth, new wharves being constructed  to ship the products.  THE   NEW   QUEBEC  BRIDGE  rrWll' enormous caisson built by  X Messrs. M. P. aud J. T. Davis for  enlarging the foundations of the  deep water pier of the Quebec Bridge,  recently launched at Sillery, weighs 1,-  700 tons, andi is ISO feet long and 54  feet wide. When completed it will have  a height of <i8 feet. It is built of southern ��� pitch pine of 1- inch by 12 inch,  and its cutting edge, which is to sink  into the bed of the river is shaped like  an equilateral triangle, with a '!0-in.  side.  A despatch from Ottawa states that  there have been, of.course, differences  of professional opinion among the three  engineers as to the best plans to adopt:  but a final agreement was reached as to  the plans nnd specifications, and tenders  have beeu called for.  1'ecently Mr. Fitzinaurice, C.K., the  British engineer appointed to advise, as  to the plans, returned to the Dominion  Government a cheque for $0,000, on the  ground that owing to his absence in  I'urope he did not feel that he had  properly earned that amount.  WHERE THE OLD CANS GO  fTMH raw material of a number ot  X. large establishments in tkis country consists of empty fruit,aud  vegetable cans, rescued from the dumps.  The principal products of those maim  factories are window-sash weights, ele  vator weights, aud ballast for boats.  After delivery at the foundry the cans-  are piled iuto a large iron grating, under a sheet iron hood, which terminates  iu a smokestack. They arc sprinkled  with crude oil, which is then set on fire.  Thc process consumes the labels, loosens  the dirt, aud melts the solder, which  falls through the grating, and is collected, cast iuto ingots, and sold to be used  again. ��� _  Somo of the cans, which have,.simply  lapped aud spidered joints, melt apart  completely. These are sorted out, and  the sheets straightened and bound into  bundles, to be sold to trunk-makers for  protecting corners. They are also bought  by button manufacturers, who-stamp  from theni the disks used in cloth-covered-buttons..  The machine-made cans do hot come  apart, and' they are loaded into' large'  carts, taken on an elevator to the charg  ing floor, and dumped into the cupola,  which is fed alternately with cans and  coke. The cans are so light that some  of them arc carried out at thc top of the  stack by thc force of the blast, and a  large screen is arranged to prevent the  pieces from falling on the roof.  HOUSEKEEPERS' HANDS  IF the ..ands are thoroughly greased  with vaseline before using dyes it  will  prevent thc stain  penetrating  deeply into thc skin.  After washing clothes the hands an  generally disagreeably rough. If a lit  tie olive oil is rubbed well iuto thc skii  with a cut lemon and well washed witl  hot water and soap, the hands will he  come  smooth  and white  again. 1  Needle's Journey���A needle which  entered the left knee of a dressmaker  at Schroda, Poseu, emerged some days  later from the sole of hdr right foot.  Countless have been the cures worked  by Holloway's Corn Cure. It has a  power of its own uot found in other  preparations.  A New Head In 30 Minutes  Exchanee that aching, throbbing, aufferlne, muddlod head  for a clear, cool, comfortable one by taking a  NA-DRU-C0 Headache Wafer  25c. a box at your druggists' or by mail from  National Drug and Chemical Co. of Canada, Limited,   Montreal.  28  THE DOMINION SCHOOL OF ACCOUNTANCY^AND FINANCE  ACCOUNTANTS! Our courses in Higher Accounting and Chartered Accountancy  were prepared liy throe chartered accountants and a lawyer.  Tho strongest ACCOUNTANCY SCHOOL in Canada.  Our lessons are authentic, up-to-date, the most complete on the market, and tho  only ones suitable J*ur any province in tlie Dominion.  Why study courses which ^\ere only written for ono province?  We had more successful students at the C. A. Examinations in 1910 than tho  total passes for Manitoba, Alberta and Saskatchewan in any ono previous year.  Write for prospectus and full particulars.  P.O. Drawer 2929     D. A. Pender, "C.A., President "Winnipeg, Man.  For Steajn Traction Engines  and Steam Plants  steam traction  Traction Engines,  Wagons, Etc  Reapers,  Threshers,  Plows, Harrows  Gasolene  and  "Kerosene  Engines  Delivers more power, and  makes the engine run better and longer with less  wear and tear, because its  friction - reducing properties are exactly fitted  to tlie requirements of g  engines and steam plants.  Mica Axle Grease  makes the wheel as nearly frictionlesa as possible and reduces the wear on axle and box.'  It ends axle troubles, saves energy- in the  horse, and when used on axles of traction  engines economizes fuel and power.  Granite Harvester Oil  insures better work from the new machine  and lengthens the life of thc old. Whcre-  ever bearings are loose or boxes worn it  takes up "thc play and acts like a cushion.  Changes of weather do not affect it.  tandard Gas Engine Oil  is thc only oil you need. It provides perfect lubrication under high temperatures without appreciable carbon deposits on rings or  cylinders, and is equally good for tic external bearings.  Every deafer everywhere.  The   Imperial  If not it yours, write for descriptive circular, to  Oil   Company,    Limited  THKRH   is   a   sermon   for   "children  who   have   grown   tall"   in   the  words of a little tot who was told  hy her mother not to play in the front  yard on Sunday.  "But,   mamma,   isn't   it   Sunday   in  the backyard, too?"  * *    *      '  J AM.MS ADBEHY, the dramatist, was  descending the steps of his club,  when a stranger addressed him  thus: "L beg yoiir pardon, but is there  a gentleman in this club with one eye  of the name of X ?" Albery answered the question at once by another:  "Stop a moment.    What's the name'of  his other eve?"  * *    #  MAKAUT, the great Viennese painter, was taciturn to a fault. It is  related of him that once at a dinner party he sat next to Mine. Gall-  mever for a whole hour without uttering" a svllablc, when his fair neighbor  playl'ull'v nudged him with her elbow  and said: "Come, Heir von Makarl,  lot us change  the  conversation."  A  FAMOUS North Caroline clergyman, while preaching from the  text, "lie giveth his beloved  sleep," stopped in the middle of his  discourse, gazed upon his slumbering  congregation, and said: "Brethren, it is  hard to realize the unbouuded love  which the bord appears to have for a  portion of my auditory."  ���    ��    ��  A WOMAN'  was  upbraiding her husband ou his drunken habits and  saying     lib     was     mining     his  health.  "Don't be alarmed about nie, my  dear," he said. "The doctor says I'm  'in   the  pink   of  condition.' "���  "You should have asked the doctor  to look at your tongue, and not your  nose," retorted his wife. j  I  WANT some cloth to make, my dolly  a' dress," announced a little girl of  ' seven as she entered a store the  other day. .;.>.������..  "How much is it?" she asked when  the merchant handed her the package.  "Just one kiss," was the reply.  "All "rieht," she said; "Grandma  said she would pay you when she came  .in tomorrow."  * # . #  A BLIND man in Khoota (a Cau-  A. easian villago) came back from  (he river one night, bringing a  pitcher of water and carrying in his  hand a lighted lantern. Some one, meeting him, said: "You're blind; it's all  tho same to you whether it's day or  night. Of what use to you is a lantern?" "I don't carry thc lantern in  order to see the road," replied the blind  man, "but to keep some fool like vou  from running against nie and breaking  my pitcher.".  * *-    *  SO. Belinda, I .hear you and 'Doc'  have parted company. Couldn't  you got along?"  "No'uin, we couldn't. Least, \  couldn't. D'ye know that low-down nigger  just nia'ied me fo' my money?"   *  "No?" 1   said.  "Yas'm. He saw all dem things in  my pahlor, silber butter dishes unci  crayon portraits that you and thc othe'  white ladies gi' me, and he. just  though ho was goin' to set in there  and smoke while 1 washed and i'ned.  And r had a big burial insurance, too.  and he knowed that. So L ;jes;' u:it-  chnlly tu'ned him out.  "Yes," I said. "But I thoneht 1  saw him going in vour back gate last  week."  "Oh, to be sure! He's 'round, but  he's jes' boa'din' wif me-now."  * * ��� *  THE late Colonel Bob Taylor of Bon-  hiim, Texas, once met a woman in  the road as hc was riding on  horseback to hold court in Delta Coun-  ,ty, hc being then district judge. The  woman had a ,jug of water and the  judge was thirsty. Being a man with  a cheery word for everyone tho colonel  stopped her. "Aly dear madam," he  said, smiling, "if you will give me 'i  drink of cool water from yonder jug,  when yon want a divorce from your  husband I will see that it costs you  nothing," "Are you a lawyer?" inquired the woinau, handing him the jug.  Thc colonel explained who he was, and  /waving a farewell departed, leaving  the woman gazing at him. The very  next morning the woman showed up in  -tho-courtroom-tin tL asked _rnr_h in.'. ____She  explained that she wanted a divorce.  She had been separated from her husband for a long time, and thc colonel  was game, however. l.Ic procured a lawyer at his own expense and in due  course of law the woman was given a  divorce.  The Horseman  TUft veteran breeder R. S. Vcach was  over at Lexington the other day,  to sec his three two-year-olds work  out. Now it so happens that they, are  in different stables. The brown colt  Woindcll, by .Walnut Hall, is being educated by John, Splan; Coolidgc by Co-  e.hato is with 11. S. Moody," and the  brown colt Esko by Moko, is with John  Ifussey. Mr. Vcach saw them all trial-  ed out and then ventured thc opinion  that Weindell would yet prove the best  of the partv.  "Well, it's too early to tell about  that," said Splan, 'but when Moody  and Hussey and 1 hook up in that race  for a hundred bushels of oats, we'll  know who's training thc racehorse of  thu  party."  "When arc you going to-have that  race, John?" asked Mr. Vcach.  "Thanksgiving Day," promptly responded Splan. "Yes sir, Thanksgiving Day, just after we've had our  turkey and when we'll be feeling prime  for sport. '���'������.  "Look here." said Mr. Vench with a  smile. "If you're going to put it off  that long, I expect it would bo cheaper  for me to send each of you a hundred  bushels of oats and not have any race.''  ... When the American continent wa's unknown, and England an obscure province of the mighty Roman Empire, over  two thousand years ago, there were  horse races in Italy. The Romans were  the lirst of the great nations* to appreciate the value of thc horse and the  knights of the equestrian order were the  elite of the army. In times of peace  the chariot race's were favorite amuse-  A Pill for All Seasons���Winter and  summer, in any latitude, whether in  torrid zone or Arctic temperature, Par  melee's Vegetable Pills can be depended upou to do their work. The dyspeptic.will find them a friend always and  should carry them with him everywhere.  They are made to withstand any climate and are warranted to keep their  freshness aud strength. They do uot  grow stale, a quality not possessed in  many pills now on the market.  ments of the vast crowds at the coliseums.  Today the trotter is decidedly to thc  fore in that classic land and though  they have imported a few Russian Or-  doft's, the tendency is to the American  trotter. They have in a few years imported quite a few good sires, such as  Elwood Medium, 2:2t:)1, by Happy Medium, Atlantic, 2:21. Later on Onward  Silver, 2.05*/,, Col. Kuser, 2:1I>/|,, and  Codero, 2:091/., and others followed.  These havo been bred in many instances  to native mares, OrlolV or American  mares, and a trotting breed is being  gradually developed. The champion  three-year-old trotter in Italy last season was Glisuer Kuser, who t.o'ok a record of 2:1*5. She was by Col. Kuser,  2:11'/,, out of a marc by .loktan. 2:1<*'/,.  This young champion started in thirty  races, winning twenty-four, was second  in one, fourth in two and unplaced in  throe.  Breeders should adopt an aggressive  policy and they should not bo content  with the home' market. The manufacturers of all classes of machinery, invade all parts of the globe and sell  their goods. The. American sewing machine is on every continent and agricultural  implements are a close second.  WALTER WIXANS, the well known  American who lives in England  and keeps a large stable oftrot-  tcrs for his own amusement, was recently interviewed hy a reporter of the  London Evening Xcws on the American  trotter and here is what he says:  "Do I think that American trotters  arc suited to this country?" said Mr.  Walter Winans. "1 think they arc the  only animals worth driving in any country that has roads tit to drive on, and  the reason that almost all Englishmen,  so to speak fight shy of theni is a mystery to me. 1 can attribute it only- to  our intense conservatism and to the  rooted objection to what English people  call 'making a new departure.' Personally, 1 think that American trotters are  infinitely preferable to English.  "Certainly American trotters can be  driven in comparatively heavy carriages, though a belief is prevalent that  they are suited only to very lig\t two-  wheeled vehicles. Until a man has driven trotters of this stamp he doesn't  really know what driving is, and comparatively few. men who have driven  such animals-.regularly.for a little'while  have ever gone back to the ordinary  slow.movers���if 1 may. call them so  without giving .-offense to anybody.  "Yet it is a fact that hardly any  interest is taken in this country introt-  ~ting. races .with American trotters. I  am -inclined to think that many Englishmen confuse the American trotter,  'properly so called, with the American  horse that 'paces.'  "The. 'pacer' is not a trotter af all.  also his action is ugly to look at and be  is not a pleasant beast to drive. My  trotters are all 1rne American trotters;  they look magnificent as they literally  sweep over thc ground: and to their  every stride there is grace combined  with strength and suppleness. To sit  behind them' is a pleasure; to drive  theni is a joy."  "The popularity of cars lias had one  good effect,-1 mean from my point of  view, for 1 believe that people have uow  become so accustomed to rapid locomotion that when they again take to driving horses���as,f feel convinced the men  who drive for. pleasure will do before  long���they will not be content with the  slow motion of what I call thc old-  fashioned carriage horse, but will finally adopt the fast American trotter, to  whom the ordinary undulations of a  high road make no difference, so far as  his speed  is concerned.''  Asked if the climate of England suited these animals, be replied that though  all tho trotters that hc owns are American bred, they arc seldom or never sick  or sorry. Care, however,, has to be exercised when thoy arc being shod, some  needing heavier shoes than others, and  shoes of different shape. ���  The ono drawback to driving these  extraordinarily fast animals is that, in  wet weather mud flies up so thickly  that to avoid being splashed is almost  an impossibility, no matter how carefully adjusted the dashboards may be.  For this reason Mr. Winans usually  wears motor goggles' when sitting behind his trotters.  1'i-nquirfid if lie had any remark iu  particular to make about the fnterna-  tional Show, and  he replied at once:  "Yes. you can draw attention to the  grotesque way in which ' the tails of  many of tho horses are docked. It is  no exaggeration to say that the tails of  some of the horses are to all intents cut  clean oil.', for not-more than four ot  five inches of the sti.np are left, and  J,hose_scj-aggy_s_tu!nps_are_jnade to look  still more absurd by "being cither'shaVcd  or else heavily singed, so that literally  they are no longer tails at all, but hat  "This remark applies more . partial  larly to some of the English horses that  have been seen in the ring in several  classes, and T could give you the nam?  of a French buyer of horses who camo  over to last year's show at Olympia for  thc express purpose of buying a number  of animals, for which he was prepared  to pay big prices, but who didn't complete a single deal. ���  "This buyer himself told me there  were six splendid animals which would  have suited nis requirements to perfection but that none of his clients  would look at horses with tails cut off  like that, aud that tlfcrofore he couldn't  buy." ���'������'���  REPAIRING   SUBMARINE   CABLES  UPWARD of fifty_ ships arc constantly employed' in the work of repairing the submarine cables iu  the various oceans of the globe; but  these differ as much in appearance and  equipment as a small rowboat differs  from the big steam yacht. The up-to-  date cable repairing ship is a model  of scientific invention and equipment,  and repairs of a difiicule nature can be  made in short order; but far out on thc  Pacific and Orient many of the cable  lines are repaired by native divers, who  sometimes remain under the water for  remarkably long periods.  The "trouble finders" of the sea have  as unique experiences as their brothers  on land who face blizzards, storms,  floods and other dangers to repair telegraph and telephone lines. In many  respects the latter have the advantage  of the former. The "trouble finders"  of the sea must often work at great  depths in the water to locate and repair breaks, and in the tropical seas  they must encounter man-eating sharks.  A break or interruption in a submarine  cable is determined today by mechanical  devices or detectors, but when located  the cable must: first be inspected hy  divers. If the break is serious enough  it must be grappled and drawn to the  surface for repairs.    One of the most  Through indiscretion in eating green  fruit iu summer many children become  subject to cholera morbus caused by  irritating acids that act violently on  the lining of the intestines. Pains and  dangerous purgings ensue and the delicate system of the child suffers under  the drain. In such cases the safest and  surest medicine is Dr. J. D. Kellogg's  Dysentery Cordial. It will check the  inflammation and save the child's life.  curious of these breaks was found in  the Indian Ocean a number of years  back. The cable, though a short one,  was important, and when it refused to  work the repair ship was sent out to  hunt for thc trouble. When the location  of the break was made a native- diver  was sent down. After an absence of a  minute hc returned to the surface and  reported- a very curious phenomenon.  A sunken ship was resting directly  across the" line of the cable. Divers in  rubber suits were then sent down, and  they, discovered that the native diver  was right. A derelict had floated along  aud sunk directly over the cable. The  sharp keel of the ship had cut the cable  in half, or at least damaged it so that  it was put out of commission.'- It was  impossible to raise the derelict ship,  and so the cable had to be spliced and  carried around one side of her.1 The  divers made. a cursory examination of  the sunken ship, and found, to their  surprise, that it was a rich prize. It  wa's the old Lahore, a tramp ship which  had disappeared- some time before in a  storm. All traces of her had been lost,  and her disappearance had seemed destined to remain one of those, untold  mysteries of the son.  The ship was laden with a rich and  valuable cargo, much of which was still  intact and undamaged by the water.  When the cable repairing ship returned  to port, a wrecking sh'ip was despatched  to the scene and the cargo raised. The  salvage from this gave to each member  of the crew of the submarine repairing  boat a handsome little sum. They had  not been looking for salvage, but that  little experience demonstrated to them  that they had one advantage over their  brother "trouble hunters" on land.  The latter do not pick up salvage  money, even if they do freeze and starve  to death in their" efforts to clear the  lines so that the throbbing of the  world's messages may go on uninterruptedly.  OVERPAID POSTAGE  A CONSIDERABLE gain accrues to  the government every year from  wasted postage stamps. The government profits iu two ways from the  carelessness and ignorance' of the public. In the first place, many stamps are  destroyed, a circumstance that means  a profit to the Post-office Department of  thousands of;dollars annually. Just how  much'this gain is cannot be correctly  estimated, seeing that there is no way  of obtaining the statistics except by  elaborate and '������'untrustworthy, calculations. One may carry stamps in his  pockets until they have become so worn  that he docs uot like to use them. As  a matter of fact, however, anything  that fairly resembles a stamp, though  it be somewhat mutilated, is passed by  the clerks, just as a dilapidated bank  note is good it there be enough of it'to  show what it is. Wear and dirt cannot, without, almost destroying the  stamp, give it the look of one that has  been cancelled. Yet few persons will  put a damaged stamp ou a letter.  Thc second source of loss to the individual whereby thc government profits  is iu thc number of stamps that are  wasted in excess postage. In tho case  of foreigu letters to' countries wherewith this country has reached no two-  cent agreement., persons who have not a  five-cent stamp put three two-cent  stamps on the letter, thus making the  department a present of one cent. Domestic mail also is frequently Over-  stamped. Enough money is wasted in  this way to provide thousands of inexpensive letter-scales.  . Then, too, people have false estimates  of weight. Many entertain the notion  that should they forward anything in  a large envelope they should affix there  to two two-cent stamps. It takes a fat  letter to weigh more than a half-ounce.  Furthermore, most people know noth  ing about thc rate for newspapers and  think, that because a newspaper rolls-  into snch ji solid bundle it costs a greai  deal to send. So they continue' to over  pay the postage.  There is, however, a great deal oi  mail matter that is underpaid, but here  the government loses nothing, for the  shortage is collected from the receivei.  who must pay the stamp due. Knowing  this, and being anxious uot to seem  niggardly to the friend who must make  up the deficiency in postage, a person  in doubt often puts too many stamps  ou fourth-rate matter and on extra-big  letters, and the government gets the  difference.  fatal cases which occur every now and  then from the use of spirits in toilet  preparations do not prevent them from  celaning and tonicking their hair and  wearing celluloid combs.  . The risk is always doubled in'the hot  weather. Gloves, lace, net, lawn, silk,  are all cleaned with benzine instead of  using tho innocuous dry cleansers, such  as fuller's earth, baked flour and salt,  bread crumbs, cornflour, and cloth  balls.  The crumb of a stale loaf is one of  the most economical cleaners. It has excellent effects on white silk, lace, ribbon, and net, as well as on light gloves  in suede and kid. To clean th�� gloves,  they should be drawn on the hands and  each finger rubbed in turn with a piece  of bread. To clean a lace or net skirt,  the bread, must'be crumbled over the  fabric and rubbed into it lightly with  the palms of the hand, discarding the  soiled crumb for frcsli when necessary.  Hot salt and flour is another good  substitute for dangerous spirits. It  may appear extravagant at the outset,  but it is less costly in the end. If a  shirt is to be dry washed, a quartern of  flour and a pound of salt are placed  in a large enamel basin in the oven, or  on the top of the stove, where the contents may become very hot without  scorching them. Wheu very hot. the  lace of net shirt, jabot, plastron, frills,  or collars should be.dropped into it as  into soapsuds, and kneaded with the  knuckles until thc dirt is looscued.  Garments which are being washed in  flour must be treated exactly as if they  were iu the washtub, but instead of  rinsing them in fresh flour aud shaking  them well, they must be lifted out with  as much flour in the folds as possible  and rolled in a clean towel. Hero they  must rest for a day. A good shaking  and ironing will then restore them. The  same (lour can be used again and again.  A LOCUST PLAGUE  Swarms of locusts recently invaded  Athens, Tendering the stroets slippery  with their brushed bodies. The market  gardens of the surrounding districts  were seriously affected.  AFTER having wrestled with about  thirty dishes at a dinner, and after  all this-being called upou to^spciik,  Horace Porter declared that lie felt a  great sympathy-with that woman in Ireland who had had something of a field-  day on hand. She began by knocking  down two somewhat unpopular agents of  her absentee landlord, and was seen later in the day ,dancing a jig on the stomach of the. prostrate form'of the Presbyterian minister. One of her friends  admired her prowess in this direction  and invited her in and gave her a good  stiff glass of whisky. Her friend said,  "Shall I pour some water in your whisky?" and the woman replied, "For  God's sake, haven't T had trouble eu-  onght already today?" ,  SATE CLEANSERS  TIIE practice of nsing dangerous explosives, such as benzine, as innocent cleaning agents is resulting in  scores of accidents. Notwithstanding  the precautions which are repeated by  professional experts - who. use them,  people continue to clean the contents  of their wardrobes with explosives as  they would do with soapsuds. Even the  ZAM-BUK  CURES  3X5NB0RN  Neglect of a sunburn on face, arm  or jieck often leads to the after growth,  of  akrni  which- is  freckled   or   coort.0.  and  tibia is particularly  distressing  to  ladies-..     Timely  applications   of-   Zam-  Buk  will prevent this.    Zam-Bvk is sl-  herbal  balm,   which   soothes  and   cools--  the* burned skin, aud assists nattrre to-  replace the, damaged   tissue witfe soft,  velvety skin,  'Zam-Buk is- also good for stings,  scratches,, heat sores, blisters on hands'  ov feet, and a-Hf-skin injuries. Applied  to these it quickly stops the smarting;  and ensures qurek healing. As it i&-  free from-animal! fat, and mineral coloring matter, it is- particularly suited to  the delicate skin of babies, suffering  from heat rashes,, chafed places, etc.  Sold everywhere by druggists and  store-keepers. Beware%of harmful imitations, and see the name"Zam-Buk"  on tne box before buying.  HOW OLD' IS MAN?  APROPOS the suggestion that-ther��  has been a succession of deluges,  Mr. G. Beauchamp writes as follows in Science Sittings: "Mr. A.  Hold says: 'It is admitted that man has  had his place on earth for about two  million years, from the time of the  Pleistocene period. Such a comprehensive statement seems to imply that all  admit that "fact"! Bnt I would suggest that thero is no evidence in support of such statements, except in the  easily influenced minds of those dominated by so-called authorities and by  thoso who have read somewhat but not  enough. I would further mention there  is no evidence at all for, man having  existed upon this earth for a longer  period than 10,000 years up to date. If  there is any evidence for a contrary  view I for one of many should be glad  to know where one can sec it or read  it."  '  m  The Oil ,of the People���Many oils  have como and gone, but Dr. Thomas'  Eclectric Oil continues to maintain its  positioii-and-inerease. its sphere of use-  fulness each year. Its sterling qualities  have brought, it to the front and kept  it there, and it can truly be called the  oil of thc. people. Thousands have benefited by it and wo*uld use no other preparation.  Worms in ^children, if they be not attended to, cause convulsions, and often  death. Mother Graves'-Worm Exterminator will protect the children from  those distressing afflictions.  PROFESSOR HUGH W. RANSOM,  of Harvard, has been working as  ���_ . a laborer in the Cambridge subway in order to compile certain statistics at first hand. "To do our work :  well," said Professor Ransom to a reporter, '' we must use enterprise. We  must ignore the' minor conventions. But  we mustn't go as far as���But listen:  A Boston doctor sat in a front seat in a  Tremont Street theatre the other night.  Tn the breathless silence, as the third  act neared its climax, there was a commotion near:the door, aifd then a grave  voice said: 'Is Dr. Blank in the audience?' Dr. Blank rose calmly. He passed down the aisle with the serious, self-  contained air of one on whom the life  of a fellow-creature depends. A young  man" awaited him at the door. 'Well,'  said the doctor. ' Well, sir, what is it?'  'Doctor,' said tho young man, as he  drew a large wallet from his breast i��  pocket, 'I'm Cash & Pnynp's new collector. Would it be convenient for you  to settle that small account this evening?"  They Sootlie Excited Nerves���Nervous affections are usually attributable  to defective digestion, as the stomach  dominates the nerve centres. A course  of Parmelee's Vegetable. Pills will still  all disturbances of this character, and  by restoring the stomach to normal action relieve the nerves from irritation.  There is no sedative like them and in  the correction of irregularities of the  digestive process, no preparation has  done so effective work, as can.be tcsti-  fiedto by thousands.  FOR  THAT NEW HOUSE  The Empire Brands of  Wall Plaster  MANUKA)rrURKD ONLY  BY  The Manitoba Gypsum Co., "Limited  WINNIPEG. MAN.  VOL. 1  WEEKLY EDITION  NO. 40  SIR WILFRID,  THE TARIFF AND  THE  SIR WILFRID^ The gentleman at the back of the hall has asked me about  the tariff. I shall be very pleased to answer the gentleman's query. I notice  that my friend in the back of the, hall is smoking a cigar. That, as we all  know, is an evidence of prosperity. Such has been the marvelous progress of  this great and glorious west, since my government came into power, that any  men may, at will, smoke cigars, instead of the home-grown .pipe tobacco, the  fragrance of which lingers'iu my boyhood's memory.  The gentleman at the back of the hall is even more than ordinarily blessed,;  for I perceive that the cigar he is smoking is a BUCK-EYE. It is one of those  extraordinary dispensations of Providence that you, my fellow Canadians in this  great and glorious country, aj;e enabled to enjoy the privilege of obtaining the  BUCK-EYE at the ordinary price. And if I needed proof of tho discernment of  my able friend at the back of the hall, if Ivnceded an illustration of his ability .  to pick out the salient points of any subject under discussion, if I were to ask  for the reason why he has become so prosperous, so independent, so far-sighted,  so clear of vision���I should point to his choice of the BUCK-EYE.    Such keenness  of perception, such admirable judgment, warrant me in the expression of the  belief that so long as my government shall be in power, so long as I shall be  spared to direct the destiny of this glorious young nation, so long as the sturdy  pioneers of these vast western provinces display such splendid qualities of judgment as are evinced by my friend in the back of the hall, I look forward to the  time   when   the   teeming   population   of   these illimitable prairies   shall be as    7  prosperous, as happy; as independent and as fortunate as my favored friend in  the back of the hall���when,under the guidance of Providence and the stiinula-    '  tion  of my government, every man, woman, and child throughout these vast  regions will be in a position, if they so wish, to choose the BUCK-EYE for their      V  after-dinner cigar. :"   ..-'-*' 7    .  7  \S.--Not only Sir Wilfrid, but every visitor to the West cannot  but notice the remarkable popularity of the BUCK-EYE,  the best ten-cent cigar on sale to-day.  52a. TIIE   MOYIE   LEADER  SAVE YOUR GRAIN  Owing to the great heat this  season a great deal of grain will  have vcrv short straw, making it  hard to 'handle. If you want a  machine which will save you  money and labor, get the new and  improved  GLEANER  AND  SHOCKER  Saves all the Short Straws.   Stooks  the Sheaves.   Operator Rides Machine.  One Man Does the Work  of  Two.  PRICE $65.00 F.O.B. WINNIPEG  Terms:���535 with order; balance,  z      note 60 days, Interest 7 p.c.  PRICE FOR CASH $60.00  MUNRO STEEL & WIRE WORKS, LTD.  \V I N X I I' E G  Cores Sprung Tendon,  Collar and Saddle Galls  234 Kanitobm Are.. Winnipeg,     I  October 11th. 1109.  "I h*v�� used your Rparia Car* oa a Sprung  Xfeadoa wttli good result* juld I cu rtcominruil It  ftr Collar and SaddU (Mis.' J. II. HaiieU.  Kendall's  Spavin Cure  la a blesMnc to tenners and Btodunan. In thi past  ���0 yrare, Kendall's Spavin Cur�� "uui Literally tared  millions, of dollars for borse- owners.  Itls the olio remedy that can airways be depended  upon to absolutely cure Spavin, IUngbone, Curb,  Splint, Swellings and Lamenens.  Never btluU-rs, scars or turns tat kalr whjto.  As good for man as for beast.  Keep Kendall's always handy. 41. a bottle���(  8 for $5. When you buy at your dealer's, net copy'  af our book "A TreaUu On Tbe Horse"���It's free  ���or writ* us 57  ���S. B. J. KENDALL CO.. Enosbarg Falls. Vt.  PERHAPS it was tlie long, cold spring which influenced  ��� thc designers of smart millinery this summer, or it may  have been only the unquenchable desire for novelty  which has caused the utilization of the various materials  from which the newest midsummer hats aTO made up, textures  which hitherto have been seen only in thc models intended  for the height of the winter season. An all velvet toque  trimmed with quills or even ostrich feathers was, for example,  never before considered appropriate until almost after the  first snowfall, yet such is worn now with a lingerie gown, .-is  though tho combination were the most consistent imaginable.  Even fur is used'as a trimming ou one of the very smartest  French models, formed of lace and chiffon, but it is not likely  that fur will ever have a place in the summer,outfit for an  American resort. Moth, if not rust, does corrupt too quickly  in our zone.  The most charming of all summer hats, however, are  bound to be the wide brimmed leghorns, adorned with great  French roses, lace and ribbons. There is a suggestion of the  cloche, or bdll shape, still evident in nearly all thc largo  hats, but thc brims are much more spread out than was the  case a year ago, giving the effect of not quite so high a hat.  This is but an optical illusion, however, as will be seen as  soon as the attempt is made to pack the hat of the present  season in.last year's hat box. The greater width of the  crown makes it appear not so high as before, but it is in  reality somewhat deeper if anything. The exaggeratedly  wide crown���larger than the top of the head could possibly  be���is disappearing, and the smartest hats till, have now an  effect of fitting the shape of the head peculiarly well. Thc  crown, in other words, must never seem to stand out beyond  tho sides of the head, so that were it-not for a bandeau or  halo within the hat would fall down and at once smother the  woarer.  There are some few quite Hat hats also. These are'the  hats that are unusually wide, the brim curved down slightly  all around, but the hat tilted slightly on one side, so that  while part of thc face is almost completely hidden the wearer  shall still be recognizable from the view point on the other  "idc. The brim is wide and bent up slightly on tho side.  In the large hats the crown is generally curved or rounded,  seldom flat.  "While there is considerable adornment on many nf, the  smartest models, others again of the costliest hats are delightfully plain. A wide brimmed black crin shape which bent  down slightly both back and front, but not at the sides, had  for its sole trimming an enormous cream colored rose. The  medium sized crown was softened by a soft fold of black-  satin. Carried out in leghorn, with a great pi if k rose and  with tulle instead of ribbon about the crown, this hat was  also exceptionally pretty.  MY VARICOSE VEINS  WERE CURED completely by  AB SORBIN EJR.    days    WM.    1'HA'II,   M'ltlM.HU.n,    JU8S.  anil will <lo thu enmo for you In u, pleasant manner;  illay tlie uillammatlon, kill p.iui, heal and restore them  -so a normal condition; reduces Goitre, Tumors, Wens,  Oouty or Kheuinatn; Deposits, Synovitis, Vancooele. Hy-  ��� diocele, Sprains ot tlio muscles or liKaments. Heals cuts,  old sores, wounds, etc. Costs only $1.00-4 or... $2.00-12 oss.  bottle at your druggists or delivered.   Hook 21" free.  W. F. YOUNG, P. 0. F.,210 Temple St., Springfield, Mass.  LY3IANS, I.I"., Ilcmtn-nl, Cnnnillnn Agfnli.  - Alw InrnMiwl by JIAKT1.N  IIOI.K k WY.NnK 10., Winnipeg:  THE RATIONAL IlltUl A (IIK.1IICAL CO., Winnipeg & C��I.  .rot: nd "IE.NDEKSO.N BROS. CO.. Ltd.. Vancooicr.  Dr.Martel's Female Pills'  SEVENTEEN YEARS THE STANDARD  Prescribed and recommended for women's ai  menti, % scientifically prepared remedy ot proven  worth. The result from their use is quick and  permanent. For sale at all drusr stores.  THE WIND IN THE LEAVES  The wind that moves among the leaves  Js some slim maiden none perceives,  "Who evermore her magic weaves,  ���-,       .  Aud. dances;   ,-��-   You hear her feet, as soft as thieves';  And  then  the silken  swish  of sleeves,  flutter  along  the  forest's  eaves,  Kntrancos.  She leans and whispers iu the ear  Of every wild flower something dear���  How to  protect their hearts from fear  Of dying;  Then takes the thistle's feathery sphere  And  glimmers it across the  mere,  Or on  a  cobweb, trailing clear,  Goes flying.  The butterfly, that comes and goes,  She tosses on the wild wood rose;  And, standing sly on elfin toes,  She teases  The   calyxed   bee   that   whines;   then  blows  Into each bud till wide it grows;  And swift the musk that in it glows  She seizes.  Then,  faen'-fair,  away  she  trips,  Wild perfume on her wildwood lips,  To where, with tinkling lingcr-tips,    "Da>vs__daughter,_  ___  Dusk, wa'its her where thc silence "drips;  Theie from her gown of light she slips,  And with the star of twilight dips  Tho water.  HOME COMING-  As I rode North, as [ rode North,  My heart came out of prison.  I saw the hills go shaking forth  Like  strong men   newly  risen.  Oh, thc South is'soft and merry, but she  touches lighter strings ._......  Than the fury of the battle when the  North wind pipes and sings.  As I neared home, as I neared homo,  My'heart was like a lover's.  I heard across the windy gloam  The harsh voice of tho plovers.  Oh, the South is wide and kindly, and  its hearth is warm aud bright,  But the North born needs the welcome  of a rough and windy night.  As I rode in, as 1 rode in,  The wind roved wide of prison.  I was ti free man, near of kin  To strong winds newly risen.  Oh, the South is soft and merry and the  South is good to sec,  But the stubborn land and thrifty aro  the garden soil.for inc.  Cyclists' Paradise���-Denmark is des-  ��� cribed, in thc report of the American  Consul at Copenhagen, as a wheelman's  paradise, with au abundance of good  roads, good inns, and special tracks in  cities, and few gradients. In Copenhagen, he says, there arc 00,000 cyclists,  ���probably a larger proportion to the  population than will be found iu any  other city.    :   *        .  fur is soon on the summer models it is generally as patt of  the trimming on a mousseline or lace hat.  Cornflower blue is a favorite shade of the moment and ih  introduced with ever-, color that will admit of the combination. This is another favorite trimming and a touch of cornflower blue velvet on a white hat veiled in black tulle with a  gieat cluster of full blown thistles as trimming was most attractive.  *    *    *  There is no real limit for the size of the hats of the present moment���no limit in any direction,-it might be said.  When large they are so large a.s to make the widest Gainsborough look lii;t> a Scotch cap: Wheu small they arc very  small and rapidly growing-narrower. At the same time a hat  of medium size does not necessarily look out of date. Some  hats are very high, others apparently q-i'te low and nat, yet  if the proportions aud lines are correct they will look smart.  A high bandeau instead of a flat "halo" is worn in some of  the newest hats when it i.s desired to keep the sloping brim  from entirely enveloping the face. The height of the bandeau must depend entirely upon the individual. This means  largely the way in which the hair is worn, for upou this depends almost entirely tho adjustment of the hat.  No summer costume is-porl'oct without, its sunshade, even  though the hat i.s itself wider than the parasol, for a parasol  must be carried to give a finished effect to the whole. There  aie many novelties in the parasols of the present year, but  chief among them is the sunshade of black velvet lined with  softly shirred white chiffon. Somewhat incongruous, perhaps,  a velvet parasol is nevertheless exceedingly effective, and a  blacK velvet is more effective than any other, ft must have  a very long handle, almost, a shepherd's crook, of course without the crook, and it niust\jiot be too wide when open, for  then it might be heavy. It is absolutely plain save for the  lining, but ihe sticks aud the handle may bo as costly as desired. As yet a velvet sunshade is by no means cheap, even  iu its simplest form.  Brocade parasols are also smart this year and the silk sunshades so coveted, or, to speak more strictly, so cut by opeu  English embroiiliMy as to be not shades at all, arc also much  in demand. The shapes of many of tho newest parasols are  strange and curious to behold, "every possible design being  attempted, even the Japanese umbrella with its numerous  sticks being carried out in silk and linou.  The handle, too, is an all important pail of the parasol  of today. Tortoise shell and amber, with monogram or initials in gold, are always in fashion, but now the craze is for  the dilferent kinds of costly enamel ware in exquisite shades  of mauve and blue. There are curiously carved wooden  handles also, and the utility or vanity handles, with tiny  powder box and minor at tlie lop, are approved by all followers of fashion, ' '  Another complement In a costume for late summer or early  autumn is one of thc new satin scarfs. Black, faced with  white, about half a yard in width and two and a half yards  long, is thc; most popular combination, but there are" also  black scarfs seen lined with cornflower blue, and even raspberry pink, according to the costume itself.    ^  .    *    *  Not. for many years has there been"an occasion when the  home dressmaker could use short ends of material so effective  ly as at present.   In fact, for a long time there was so little  ;:->*��',  [^Lz���"J^>'i ,-^:H-^'W,-��o /'\'L ".������'- 7*   " "���   **,-.''   ->'v?  vA'rejvWt*'.;'' if  <*' -' - *  .'"���    '*"' '',--'-.*? v''���- ���'���'-' J,. ' /���,'.  Italian Straw Veiled with Black Tulle  White and Blue Hat  Does not eoxrtainAlintt  ALUM is put into inferior baking powders because,  jfTLit is cheap. You cannot detect it, because all  baking powders look alike. Alum is a dangerous  mineral acid condemned by food experts as unfit for,  use in any food preparation* because it works havoc  witb tbe stomach and digestive organs and causes certain*.  barm to tbe entire system.  . Your baking results will  be the best witb MAGIC  and you bave the certain-  knowledge that your bread*  biscuits and  Sastry will be  ght, healthful  and delicious.;  There is no  substitute for  MAGIC and  it is a medium priced baking  powder and the only wett*  known one made in Canada  that does NOT contain alum*  /  Full Pound Cans, 25c*  E. W. Gillett Co. Lid. Toronto, Ont  ITDPST/YVrtT RfkAt-f >i��^-MM<Mi-w4H^UMMiMiti'iiw  rlUXtlA/fiDUU&��H<^-^-^M-AWb'^M^i'*MW'Mrftect'  J        ''  -'V  " ''  ���*��� - .1   '' f  m  - i   * 'v  V  ,.,  'Jr*  ,-,_;  V  . " >..V*  '"*  -V.ff.-b  ' ���",  -  'V<v  .- '    ,*..>������ .  ', 1  ������^i  "X  i   1 -  3 M *-���   i*  *  1". \  Many of tho most attractive midsummer nais arc veiled  in softly shirred net or lace. The crown is left plain, while  the brim is softened with either black, white 01 colored  maline.  Most often it is the yellow straws which are veiled, but  the white and the black crins, leghorns and chips are also  treated in the same nianiior. About the crowii will be a  wreath of green leaves, with three or four great roses or  peonies and grass or wheat standing up from the wreath to  give height to the hat. Wheat in all colors, even black, is  much used in trimming at the moment, and grass of all kinds  is cleverly imitated in silk and cotton. The groat silk peonies and poppies .are also inost. effective, two or three such  flowers often being cpiite sufficient trimming on one hat.  #    *���*"  *  There is a return to the idea of the lingerie hat in the  morning hats of English embroidery, trimmed only with a  wide flaring bow of bright colored ribbon. These embroidery  hats, however, are unlike those of former years in that they  are attached to a stiff wired frame and there is no soft ruffle  edge to fall down becomingly over the brim. Silk and even  foulard hats are also seen for morning wear, but it is doubtful if these will ever receive hearty approval'from Dame  Fashion.  Most desirable of all for morning wear, however, are the  perfectly plain-hats of black satin trimmed only with a wide  bowknot of the same. They aro flat, wide brimmed, really  shade hats, and so cleverly made that they are no heavier  than the thinnest of straw. . It is a novel idea for midsummer, but with a simple waist and skirt costume these black  satin hats are wonderfully smart.  _  The all black'satin models have also invaded the realm  of afternoon dress. With a black and white costume of silk  or voile, of lace or lingerie, a really small black satin hat  made with narrow brim and high crowii, adorned only with  a stiff wired bow of the same satin, gives a most perfect finish  to the effect of the whole.   ":,.  Large flower bedecked hats are most worn by young girls,  but for older women there is nothing more in vogue than the  quite small satin hats.  To American eyes the black velvet hats may seem strange  just now, and perhaps.while the weather remains at its hottest, black velvet toques will not be worn, but at the first  breath of autumn velvet is destined to be put on for most  formal afternoon wear. It is not necessar3r, however, to have  the entire hat of velvet. Perhaps the brim may be faced  with straw or thc crown and facing may be of velvet, while  the upper part of the brim is of yellow, white or colored crin.  Flowers relieve the larger velvet hats. Lace is alsoused to  soften tho black velvet and to make it look lighter. Fortunately, the velvet hats are fashioned in some miraculous  manner which makes them rpally no heavier than the thinnest  straw.    - "��� .  Sheerest lawn combined either with straw or satin is another unusual effect noticeable in some of the new models. A  larger crown composed apparently of layers ot folded white  mousseline de soie bordered with a band of softly folded  black satin made up one charming little toque. Again, the  white mousseline is seen next-the face, while the crown is of  satin. The different combinations of textures and the different methods of combining are almost .innumerable.    When  combining of material thai it was necessary to have a full  pattern of one fabric for every costume turned out. Almost  all women who have a weakness for bargains have stored  a way from time to lime most, nltiaetho short lengths of material which, after buying, they found quite impossible tor  utilization, in a satisfactory gown. Happy the woman who  has such store of fine fabrics today, for if'they aro beautiful  of their kind there is almost sure "to be a way"by which they  may be combined with another material to make an attractive  costume.  One of the new designs for foulard has tho upper part of  tne skirt and tlie hodi*_ " green and black foulard and the  lower half of the skiv'. ,t black satin. Another charming  foulard of green and white check has the upper part of the  bodice iu plain green embroidered in cashmere design aud  the entire front of the skirt in black silk mousseline. A toilet  of rose satin has the skirt and upper part of the bodice of the  satin, wiiile the overskirt and the lower part of tho bodice  are of embroidered voile de soie.  PROVING HIM  HI'RK i.s a quaint little Turkish fable:  As a woman -was strolling along n road a man started  to follow hor.  "Why," said she, "do you follow nie?"  "Because." lie replied, "1 have fallen in love with you. "  "Aly   sister,"   said   she.   "who   is   coming  after   ine   is  miicli handsomer than I.    Oo and make love to her."  'I'he  man  turned  back  and  saw a  woman   with   au  ugly  face, and,  being greatly displeased, returned  and said:  "Why did you tell 'me ,t  falsehood?"  Tne woman replied:  "To discover if you were telling me the truth. Jf you  vtiiYp, in- love with me why did you go hack for another  woman ?���" !    ��� "' -  THE ESCAPED HIPPO  M\NV of the-littlo dramas enacted at, the London Zuo  arc'never divulged to the public.  'Sometimes the animals get out without the consent  of their keepers. One which did so was Obash, tho hippopotamus. Tie proved a savage indeed when the attempt was  made to deprive him of his liberty. Happily, the Gardens  weie. closed at the time. ' .       .  Try as they would, tlie keepers could not cutice or, coerce  the monster-in the direction of his den. At last the superintendent, called up an assistant whom the hippopotamus  hated.   .     ��� ���       ,  The Chief put a  banknote into the man's hand.  "Scott,"  he said,  "throw  open  the  paddock  gate,  show  yourself to Obash. then run for it!"   Scott did.    The animal  went for him raging, along tlie path, and after him into the  paddock.  Scott climbed the railings just, in time, and the hipuo-  potamus, on  turning, found the gate secured behind it.  Presently a. Press representative arrived to investigate  the story, which had somehow become known.  "Hippopotamus escaped? Oh, dear no! Come arid see him  in his den," he was answered,as they led him to where the  monster was re-caged..  DOG'S FIGHT WITH A LION  How a Stray Fox Terrier Won a Lion's  Skin���A Naturalist's Adventures  With a Cinematograph Camera  in Africa  SIMBA,  the  pluckiest fox-terrier in  the world, aud the only dog of its  breed   which   has  ever  tackled   a  full-grown   lion   ".single-handed,"   has  returned    to    London,    her    birthplace,  from British  East Africa.  The story of how Simba fought the  lion was told to a representative of the  Daily Mail bv *\Lr. Cherry Keartou, the  clog's master, who has jVist returned  from the Kenia district of I'fiti-'h East  Africa with a number of cinematograph  pictures of wild animals.  ��� Simba is au oi-jlinary J'oxtcrrier, of  no special value from a breeder's point  of view, Und was, in fact, taken out of  the Batlersea Uoj*,'n Home by "Buffalo " Jones, of lion-lassoing fame, who  gave her to Air.  K cart on.  Simba's fight with the lion 'took piacd  when Mr. Kearton was trying to obtain  pictures of thc killiug of a lion by  native spearmen. Two lions had been  located in some scrub, and twenty Masai warriors, with spears, were ready  to attack. The lioness, how".or. escaped, aud the male lion, after appearing for a moment, bolted into a dried  liver bed and  refused  to budge.  "Simba." said Air. Keartou. "darted  into thc donga, and within a i'uw' seconds we heard a tremendous roar which  seemed to shake the ground, and the  bushes within hvchc yards of us were  violently agitated. The lion roared  again and again, and in the brief intervals we lieaid the weak but very  furious yapping of the dog. The Alasai  stood, every nei ve tingling, wilh spears  poised. >  "Suddenly the lion datdiod through a  little clearing, and wo were amazed to  sec Simba hanging on with her teeth  embedded in its tail. Three spoais wero  hurled at thc escaping beast, with such  accuracy that they all 1 iniisfixod the  heart, and~lhe~lioiri'ell~dc.'ui:���Voir must  know Hint, the skin of Ihe lion belongs,  according to local custom, not to tin-  warrior whoso spear inflicts tho fatal  wound, but to the man who f'u>t rushes  in and cuts off the black lip from tin'  tail.  "Two of tlio thice spearmen dashed  into the donga, but they found Simba  with the black lip still between hor  teeth, lesoluli'ly determined to oppose  any hostile claim. The sponriiien, who  were lost in admiration, agreed that the  skin belonged by right of .seizure to  Simba. anil they handed if "vor to iny  wife as trustee for the dog."  .Mr. Kearton also rein ten the following stories of his 'adventures, during a  very adventurous journey.  ''While I was \i\ the Kenia district  getting cinematograph pictures 1 was  attacked by rover, and for somo days  my temperature ranged from 102 to 10.'!  degrees.  "It, was while I was in this state that,  the Somali horsemen told me that they  had rounded up four lions. What would  I do'.' I told them that at all costs wo  would have the light, and that f and my  machine must bo carried to the spot,  sonic fifteen miles distant, f'y the time  l arrived throe of tho lions had escaped,  but the fourth was still hold up.  "Wo had with us six Somali horsemen (unarmed) and eighteen Masai  spearmen, who were to do the killing,  while, as 1 was. unarmed, two spearmen  stood guard over me and tho camera.  The lion made a running fight for about  a mile, and again and again" charged the  horsemen.    Then he made a stand.  "The spearmen rushed forward, and  at a distance nf ten yards six spears  were hurled into his body. I was within thirtv yards of the beast with iny  hand on'tlio handle of the machine, but  ���just us the charge was made I .fell forward unconscious through-.'weakness. I  have no films of that 'fight."  "On another occasion we rounded'up  a lioness on the plain. After a running  fight sho made u stand. 1 advanced with  mV machine within thirty yards of the  beast and at right angles to the spearmen, who wore sixty yards distant,  waiting for nie to got the camera ready.  ��� "Suddenly the lioness dashed at me  roaring, with  mouth  open  and tail  up.  "The Hon. Berkeley Ole. the leader  of the expedition t.o'which I: was at-  tached, shouted,' 'Put ymir^ camera  down;  sho  is coming for yon.'  Ttmir Drutefnt Will TeH Ton  Murine fiye Remedy .Relieves Sore Eyes,  Strenginens Weak Eyes. Doesn't Smart,  Soothes Eye Pain, and Sella for 60c. Try  -Murine In Tour Eyes and In Baby's  Eyes ror Scaly Eyelids and Granulation.  'But  -... ... business was to get pictures, and J relied upon my two spear-  nicu guardians, in whom I had great  confidence. So I went on turning the  handle. The lioness then seemed to  realize that L was not the danger, and  she darted back and lay down, awaiting  the attack of the advancing Masai,  "Then her heart failed her, but as she  tinned to bolt, one of tho men hurled  a short sword which transfixed her  mouth. Turning again sho charged the  ^Iasai, bit through three of the shields  which the warriors carry and wounded  three of the men before" she fell uudor  the spear thrusts. That was a successful hunt with satisfactory results." -  ��� iLi'i Keui'tou. thejj. rvjuic'l particulars  of a "close shave''"with a rhiiioooro.''  which he had last year in the same  district. On this occasion he did not  succeed in obtaining any pictures.  "One morning my. friend (Jlark, of.  ii�� New York Natural History Museum,  and T went Jo lool- |or a troupe of  fouiiOeii lloim of which we had heard.  We both carried rifles, and two spearmen and some porters accompanied us.  Suddenly my camera boy .'hunted something which I did not catch and bolted  past  mo.  "Sharply turning. T saw Ihe two  spearmen and Clark making wilh all  haste for the only tree in sight. 1  thought the troupe of lions wa.s on us,  but in a second or two I heaid the unmistakable puffing noise made by the  rhinoceros, and then 1 ��a\v two coming  toward me at full speed. f, too. made  a  dash   for  the  nee.  "But the tice t\as too thick to climb.  Tho Masai hid behind the trunk. Clark  was five yard" away with rifle levelled.  The two rhinoceroses came on in a cloud  of dust at a speed of about twenty  miles an  hour.  "When thoy wero within four yards  Clark, whose lille had jammed, shouted, 'Pile. Kearton.' f fired and dropped one. His head as he fell almost  touched   my   foot.     Within   a   few   see  onds_he -lose _in:!de-as_tl!oiifrh-he would  charge ('lark, aud then bolted.  , "I thought the second rhinoceros had  followed thc wounded animal, but il had  gone in anolhei diiection, and as I  dashed round the tree I ran .shoulder to  shoulder into it. I stilVcred most in the  collision.  "This rhinoccos escaped, but the oiu-  I had shot dropped dead within a huii*  drod  vnrds.  �������, Weak, We��ry, "Wntmrr ��� -���  Relieved By Murine Bye RemaAj. ' Trfli  Murine  For Tour  Hye Tzvutttm.     Y*��:  Will  Like  Murine.    It BootbM.    60o  A*  Tour Dnnrgrlsu.    Writ* Van "By* Books.,  Free.   Murine Bye Remedy Co., Toronto.  tastily  Garnished with spikes, and they grow**  in difcgrace till he  Burns them, and shirts with new button-'  holes hastily '   ,  (tared with a knife, -ifc v  What though, to banish Despair, -'\  Clubward he wends?  Lonely his heart even there���        ",     i.  Gone are his fricuds. ' 7;  So by the fire, in thc gloom of his gar->  vet, he  Atuses, till, sent by the gods of their  charity,       ��� _      ,  Thoughts unaccustomed arise.'and hilar-  {ty,   -.   ; "77;   ' - . "V  On hi iii 'illends���'���        -    ."   ,-J ���  Thoughts of the men he knows ���  Bound for their sins, '    ���  Deep in connubial woes, ,    ��� ;.r  . Up to their chins;  Bliss' in perfection they sought, and, in  quest   of   it,  Bartered  tj/elr rouls, and  their friends  iiiHl'-c a jest of tl}  That's when  ho feels that he still  lias  thc best of if���  That \s when he grins!  ������'"t  ; .-*������-  .:t-J  WHEN A MAN DON'T MARRY  i'riends  all   around  him   he   sees���  Follies  forgot���  Married  and settled, while he's  Going to pot.  Happy  are  they  with  their  wives and  their progenies:  He in his rooms, vainly trying to lodge  in  ease,  Gloomily  sits, au  unwilling   Diogenes  'Pity  his  lot!  There in I hose homes of the Blessed  l*niii  would  ho sil,  Welcomed by all as a guest.,  1'amed for his wit.  But the young wives  view his schemes  with  anxiety,  Fearing lost, in  his unhallowed society,  John may be lured from his newly found  pietv  "Back to the Pit.  Plainly his clothing reveals  Needs of a  wife���  Socks that.ard lacking in heels '  Burden  his life���'���  Prayed arc his cull's, and his collars aro  Likb Mother Used to Make���At the>  Blackpool Agricultural Society Show recently, was a class in which six prizes  were offeied for the best loaves of1  white bread made by girls attending;  the local elefiientary schools. Xincty-  livc girls entered.  Educating Caddies���Middlesex Coun-  ty Council has decided to contribute $125  a year towards the cost of educating  caddies employed at Fulwell Golf Club,  the members of which are to provide a  claws-roovi-and-i n struct or.   Married by Proxy���Miss Johanno  Houses, of Utrecht, Holland, has just  been married iu Holland by proxy. Hor  bridegroom, Mr. 11. Yrolyk, holds an  important position in Java, and in the  absence of both bride and bridegroom,  the couple were represented by their  fathers, and a pair of gloves were exchanged, the ceremony being completed  by the signing by the parents of the  requisite icgisters and documents.  Profits of Flying���It is officially announced by the Lancashire Aero Club:  that* Mr.- ('rahamo White has beeu engaged at a fee of $10,000 to give exhibition flights daily during the period of  the Blackpool aeroplane exhibition. Tbe  retaining fee is the largest, which has  ever been paid'to 'any aviator.  The August meteors are believed to  originate from a large cluster or zone  of meteoric bodies, which revolves  around the sun in an elliptical orbit,  extending far beyond the orbit of the  remote planet Neptune, and through  which the earth plunges annually. It is  also believed by most astronomers that  these bodies are scattered over the entire path of the cluster to which they  belong, but not in equal numbers  throughout .The earth is about ten days  in passing through the entire chrstcr,  which, from our velocity in space, indicates that the thickness of the cluster  is about Hi,0(MJ,0'(iO miles. The annual  August display usually lasts about six  hours, and it is always an event of peculiar interest  to astronomers.  52a, 1' ���  1! ',  W'  w  r     ,JTiK.LK7U')KK,,MOYIE, B1UTISH COLiJMBIA-.     ���',- '  ������fta-vn j an, jprjtar-- ���-.-^������������-������gaftsgus*'*-*^^^  - - ��� ���   ���-- - - ���������--- ��� ��� ��� ������ ���    -T ���. ��     At thett  ?7T!^?,-r."SBTt3mj.TO3xr^5ff.��mr.Ei��sv.i3,w  u  1.LEA1B.  Published in the interest of the people  **'  ' ��'-df MMyi6*arid;'Ea*3tICclotemi'y. ::  P.-J: S>1YT1T, P'jj*,MSin*K.  -       ltAT^:   CK   SUBSCIIII'T'OS ������  .OneTeL^f'..- .':'.$$.00  i  zr^fc.  FRIDAY, .SEPTEMBER 9, 1010,*���  Look   not  upon  the  wine  when it is red.-' Tak'6'eiiL'  slim. Mr. Caven lias niaae  good tit Victoria, and the'same  can'be said of Mr.' Qoodeve" at  Ottawa. Bach occupies a.''  ''solid Conservative seat'. The  pl&ing'ofa ijiian in nomination % Sir. Wilfrid' Laurier  will not 'elect luth. If is ,the  ���ballots of the voters that count,  aiid Mr. Macdonaid well  knows what it means to be  shy of ballots on election day.  .jMKTnODIST   CI1.TJRCH  Morning 'sei'Vice'at'll a. m.  Sun  day School, 3 p. m'. Evening ser  viae,"7::I0 p.' m. A hearty welcome epntended   to all.  ''      '        REV. S. COOK,  ': .(l-abtor)  Chureh Meeting  &  The Salvation Army baiid  is the 'best band 'in Fe'riiie..  It's a dandy.'   7'   " ���./'':  .  :'r-���r^*.a-. ���   . .      ���  The ''Man to Man'' maga-  zinc published at 'Vancouver  is a credit to' western Canada.  there are' "p'e'ople ' wii'6  '.'shoot  ��� snipes" during'any 'old sea'S'on.  Advertising' is aii insurance  policy 'against fbrgeffulriess.  ���It compels people to thinlc  of  Montreal   Star  ���niair J"b"uys >;an'   aiitomobilc  everybody wonders' where he  "got the "moijey; iir)til he calls  -arouird to'tijee tjife^ii   out for  ���aridei'" ''"-   "' '  ���    PI*JUS*'YTi*IUAN     OHUI*CK.  Morning Service 11 a.  m.  Sunday school'and Hibte class   at   10  a. hi.   ���jjvening.f'iurvico at 7:'>G   p.  m.' "A hearty welcome to all.  llfcV. G.'jL' I7ACFCNKY7 !'����� A.  ���      ' "'* ���     (l-ui.b��*��xi'  Enoh of the chief organs of the body, is a  link in the Chain of  Lifo. . A chain is no  stronger than its  weakest link, the body  no stronger than its  weakest organ. If there is weakness of stomach, liver or lungs, there i3 a  weak link in the chain of life which may snap at any time. Often this so-called  "weakness" w caused by lack of nutrition, the result of weakness or disease  of the stomnch'and other organs of digestion and nutrition. Diseases and  .weaknesses of the stomnch and its allied organs are cured by the use of Dr.  Pierce's ^Golden Medioal Discovery. When the weak or diseased stomach is  cured, diseases of other organs which seem remote from the stomach but which  have their origin in a diseased condition of the stomach and  ether  organs  of digestion and  nutrition, nre   cured  also.  ,T/io strong man ftcis a strong stomach.  Take the above recommended "Discov-  erv" andyou may have a strong stom.  /ach and a strong body.  Given A.\v.vv.���Dr. Pierce's Common Sense Medical Adviser,  new revised iidition; is sent free on receipt of stamps to pay  cypuusc-��d mailing only. Send 31 one-cent stamps for the  i^'ik ir. paper covers, of SO shwpa for the cloth-bound volume.    Address Dr, K. V. P-.-ue, ttufolo, N. Y.  &^��3=*��.  At the request cf Father John,  a feofieral meeting of the Catholics  of Moyie was held in Sc. Peter's'  ch'hrch on Sunday'last. The obr  ject of the meeting was to make  ���known certain decisions recently  'arrived at by the Oblate Order  regarding Catholic missions in  East Kootenay.' These missions  are now so numerous that the  priest in charge will iu future 'be  able to hold services in Moyie  Regardless of the game law ,only onone.Sand[vy, the third, in  each montlu   In  order, however,  .that serrli-nionthly ' services  may:  still be had,    Father '���John will arrive here -the   afternoon 'of the  first Thursday of eacli'month,  remaining until the'following night,  and holding'morning and evening  services on the first Friday.    S it-  isfacbory   arrangements   for   the  �� inching of regular Sunday school  When   a Classes were ah*o  coucluded,  and  for the efficient  management  of  minor church   affairs.     Bdlow   is  the order of services:  ���First Friday's!      Morning "prayer- communion at 0 a. m.     Mass  ���and instruction    at   S:30    a;   m.  Rosary, instruction  and  benediction of the  blessed sacrament at  METAL   MARKET.  New'York.���iJar silver, 53 cts.  Load $4 50.   ���  Losjoon���Lead, ��12, 10s  Stock' Quotations.  1"UK.S"IS1IKI>   Hy   BI.  A.M5  &��� l'LWKMi.  ���      <  Hid  Asked  Aurora  25  C'(iiiw)ll(l|iterl SmcUer.-  60.00  72.00  Cnn. Goldfields    ���  ���1.  r.  Nortli Star  0  10  Society Girl  .'  2'  Certificate of Improvements  The drowning-*  accident  in  "^ Moyie lake' Wednesday  agaiii  ���points out .the daug'er-'of using  in.   canoa for   any thing 5 side  ;from facing and' for ' pleasure  ���purposes.- '  ���    ���         ������-T-r-r-- -  ,   Some   new" system  should  .'be tried in -placing' the "game  law   regulations   before   the  public',' for the present method  ��� is a failure.     The blocks  of  black  and white1 'printed   on  cotton and tacked in couspicit-  ''ous plares shovf the opeir' aiid'  "closed " season',    but ' besides  these there 'are additional ttg-  tilations: which'   hY many "instances conflict with thd orig-  ���iual ones!'' "A better plan,''and  one ' by   which'  no   mistake  ���could 6'ccur,! would be t6 'have  'noticed 'posted1 each 'month  and also printed in the ' newspapers of 'the districts effected  'by the law:   Then at a glance  ���a   hunter   would' know ' the  ���game'that was'operi t'q kill  ���and    that   protected" for ih'e  ���month,' ..>.'..  7;30 p. m. ���   ���  ,   ���  ;Third Sundays. Mass and ser:  mon 10 a! ra. Sunday school at  2:30 p m. Jlo*ary, . sermon and  benediction of tho blessed sacrament 7:30 p. na.  NOTICE  Delta Fraction Mineral Claim, situated  iii the Fort Steele IVfjiiiug- '"Division of  Fast Kootenay District.'  Where Located: On the East side of  Lower Moy,ic t/ake.  TAKE NOTICE, that I, Sehvyn G.  Blaylock; -F. M. C. No'. B24036, act��i-r  as Aycnt ^or the Consolidated Mining &  Smeltjufr Co., ofCanathi, liiniitcd, Free  Miners Certificate No.' 1*24042, inteiuJ,  sixt\v clays from tlie date hereof, lo apply  to the Mining. Rt'.corcler for ' Certificate  of Improvement 'ior {he purpose of ' obtaining Crown Graijt of the above  claim.  And further take notice that action,  under Section 37, must .be commenced  li.cfore the issuance of such Certificate  of Improvement!.        '   '*  Dated this 1st day of August, A. D.,  1910.  dyi'e Hotel  P. F.JOHNSTON Prop.  This hotel is new and well finished.  The tables are supplied with the  best the market affords. The bar  is filled with the best brands of  liquors and cigars.  Headquarters for  Commercial and Mining Men'  Movie         B. C.  ,(5r^^_        I.O.O. F.  W^^IU^WHtloy Loilit'e No.   4\.  ^^*��:> v*--*��3f  Meets Tuesday evonings  in the  -Miners' Union hall.     Sonourninj*;  Odd Fellows cordially invited.  N. W. BuuDBrr,    ���   F. J. Smyth,  Noble Grand. Secr'y.'  ���������������������������������������������������������������^  9  W We Make a Point  W of always telling thc truth and  W - of giving a reason why when  ^        asked to.    There's "a reauon"  9    why-  y-J Soft Drinks Bottled  A-.       are superior  to  most  others  oK        Why?   It's because we know  W        the art of how to bottle  W Soda and Other Drinks  W so that.they retain their life  w       iijul freshness.  tit  P. O. BOX 810  ��� V  PHONE 73  9  ( fiiur^ & 'i >i W.  Cranbrook,   B. C. '   ^  jr.jr.j>-.ji<'.xr,jT.j''.^.Jr.J*.^:jr.jr.jir.jr. 4 ���jr.j^.jr.^^^y.jr.jr.jr.jf'<S^  %  -THE ���  f  yearai m  ���nj-HAllI-NIEK    J"I40S,    I'��i|>r.  Lartte cample lonrii iu connection  with house for eomniurcml men. Best  of aicommoiliitirin.  llt?ii(lqnn:'ti'ra  for   Gnm-  rnereiiil nnd Mitiitm Jlt-n.  Dance Is Postponed  . . ..  L_  The dance in aid of the Moyie  Fire Brigade, which was advertised to be held next Monday, has  been postponed for the present.  The dance will probably be given  witliin the'nerb two or three  weeks.      .    "   * *  BUSINESS   LOCALS.  Querns avb  MOYIE  When Sir Wilfrid  laurier  ���was at Cranbrook recently lie  took occasion to' place Ins  approval upon M.' A.Ivtacdonald  lor the Dominion  house,' aud  ������at Nelson his name was  mentioned ' *' for ' the    Provincial  housef.    Of course a$ Sir Wilfrid  "and'his' party  cWfiued  themselves1 'solely    to'party  politics it' is ubt to  be wondered it tliat a little campaigfn  ���work was done.    In fact if  a  stranger   liad   attended    the  ���Cranbrook *   ' meeting       his  thought would have beeu that  "*th.e country "was  iu the' heat  of 'a** 'pdlitical   campaign and  ttn election- would be held  the  followiug day.    There' is   no  deny nig the fact 'that' Ml  A.  Maicddriald is a'bright,   clean  cut'lawyer, and some  dav  hc  iuay occupy' ��� nn    important  political position.''   But so far  it's!  the   Kootenays   are ^con-  Crerned, his chances are mighty  it V. i ��� -   "-   '-  .���.:.'-:'���"  FOR KENT-Small furnished  hoiis'e. Apply to O. F. Bothamley.  Mrs. L. Macdonaid,'North Tavistock street, is prepared to trim  and make hats, also far and velvet toques. '  Miss!L. T\I. Scott, trained nurse  of Rathwell-IIospit'sl,-Winnipeg,  is ready for engagements'of any  kind. Maternity a specialty.  Moyie. '   ''  'Singer Sewing Machines cost  very littlo-more-than cheap machines. ' 'Do the best work and  last a life' time, Sold on small  monthly payment's by Geo. ��� B.  Powell, Cranbrook.- In Moyie on  10th of each month.  Your complexion as well as  your temper isrendered miserable  by a disordered liver. By taking  Chamberlain's Sd6mach and Liver  Tablets yoii can improve both.  Sold by the Moyie Drug & Stationery Co.  LIQUOR ACT, 1910  (Section 19)  NOTICTC is hereby given that, on the  20th day of August next", application will  be made to the Superintendent of Provincial-Police for tlie grant of a licence  for the sale of liquor by wholesale in  and upon the premises known as The  Moyie Brewery situate at'Movie, I*.' C,  upon the-lands described as Lots 4 and  5, Block 1, Moyie townsite.  Dated this 16th day of August, 1910.  ': MUEI/IJiR' & HESSE,  ���L '. Applicants.  SEND YOU 11    WOJiK   TO THE  -   KQOTEMY  STEAM,  LAUNDRY. ���    ,  NELSON ���  All White Labor.  Thos. Summers  Cigars,   Candy,     Fruit and  '"   Confectionery.  TOYS.   NOTIONS   ETC.  South   Victoria "St.  St. l'ugcne I.ixlgo No. 37  K; of P.  Meets evsry Thursday  e'veDing    in   McGregor  hall a I. 8    ( M-ck.    Vi  iting brethren welcome  Aliikht Gilt. E. A. Hux.  Chancellor Com.        K. R.   &.    S  As made by the present brewer is admittedly, the  Best Beer in East Kootenay. With the Best Malt  and the Purest Spring Water it is unexcelled for  quality.   Insistou having Moyie Beer,   v  BOTTLED 'AND DRAFT, BEER,,',  TO  IU  Sulltirlc   Liielgt1, K<>. f>*i  A. V.   &   A. SI.  p llegular meetings  on tlie first Wed-  ncslay of each  month.  yisitiu^ brethren welcome.  H. Chnprnan, W. M.  N. W. Burdett. Secretary  Moyie   Miners'   Union  No. 71  W. F. of M.  Meets in Miners' Union Hall every Saturday evening. S-gourn-  inp; members aro cordially invited  to attend. ,  Joe McTJaren James Roberts  Presideut.. Secretary  MTJELL&R & HESSS,   PEOPS.  7    MOYIS5B.O���  ���'^^^^w^w.  ^T^7.TSSaC?��rC7Ji,;3aU733XIESCriSSi3  Laavo work with the   local agent  ��� A. B. STEWART  POSTAL   PHOTOS.  , I make a specialty . of Postal Photo work. Prices, 4  for 50 cents, or $1.25 a dozen.  ' MISS FLORA DEAGON.  Harvey,    McCarter  &  Macdonaid.  Barristers, Solicitors, NotaiicH, Etc  Cranhrook.   -   -   B. C.  W. E. GURD,  ISAKRlBTKll. SOLICITOIS, 1"TC.  CE AN BROOK. B.C  '    DR. :F. E. MILES  Dentist,  Cranbrook, ��, Q.  O F. DESAULNIER.  DEATjEP.   in  ���   PROMPT DELIVERY.  Queens' Ave.      MOYIE  "Can be depended upon" is an  expression we all like to hear, and  when it is used in connection-with  Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and  Diarrhoea Remedy it means that  it never fails to cure diarrhoea,  dysentery or bowel complaints.  It is'pleasant to take and equally  valuable for children and adults.  Sold by the Moyie Drug & Stationery-Co.  Don't waste your money buying  plasters wheu'' you* can buy a  bottle of Chamberlain's Liniment  for twenty-five' cents. A piece of  flannel dampened with this liniment is superior to any plaster  for lame back, pains in "the side  or chest, and much cheaper. Wold  bythe Moyie Drug and Stationery Co.  Not a minuto should be lost  wheu a child shows symptoms of  croup. ��� Chamberlain's Cough  Remedy given as soon as the child  becomes hoarse, or even after the  cronpy cough appears,- will prevent the attack." Sold by the  Moyie' Drug & Stationery Co.  ���'���������'  If you want anything in the  line of'clothing or men's furnishings,'try  Cl' A. FOOTE  THE TAILOR  We carry iu stock the goods  to make an up-to-date suit  made in town, or we can get  yoii a* special ordered suit  made'to your measure. Wc  have ready-to-wear Campbell's  clothing, the best made and  fitting clothing in Canada.  Underwear, shirts, collars,  ties, belts, summer hats aud  nearly' everything in the line  of furnishings at reasonable  prices.  Ai! our goods and work guaranteed. Cleaning, pressing ana  repairing done.  "    STOl* AT THE  COSMOPOLITAN  ���-^'.TUff   'Mf*"*"��<��'��  EJTS  WHEN IN  CRANBROOK  K. U. SMAI.I.', Mil linger.  Good room?, good tables nnd bnr '  and first class sample rooms.  ��� Jewell  Express and General   Delivery   Business.     Livery  andN  Feed Stable.  WOOD   AND    COAL  For  Sale  Leave Orders at  Gwynne's Store.  Moyie British Co.umbia  ^Tw^kri-^ro'mrar'flV'.TH1**^^  erchant Tailor  St.   Joseph's   Convent.  NEL.S0N.13. 0.  ���Soardmg and Day School conducted by Sisters of St. Jqseph, Nelson  B. C. Commercial and business  courses a specialty. Excellence ancl  swift progrnss charactehize each department. Parents sliunld write for  particulars. One month assures the  public of the thoroughness of the  Sisters' methods of teaching. Terms  comnv-nce January, April and Sept  Pupils are admitted dnriu-j tern*.  George II Thompson,  I j.\ i* lUSTER,     So UC1TOK  NOTAHY PUIJLK*, itc.  01lA.NIJR001v,       British Columbia  ���?L*  ' is e    s%ra��P' ���������  "���aaM<3>"$  , TO SEE THE FIFTH INTERFtAOONAL'  ir>KY",FARMING^XPOSITI OH)  ^ . AMD CGMGRBS-& _  ' J   lN'SPOKANE THE SAMS WEEK;*,  -���-;  THE MILITARY INDIAN BATTLE NIGHT SHOWI.'  CHIEF JOSEPH and the BATTLE. 0E i'  STHL CLEARWATER" &  AS.aO.OOCOO RAGE PROGRAM)  &.  ���&��  ('3IOO.000.00 WIILBESPENT 7ORTffiS FAIR AND tvlXO  DEPARTMENT WILL EXCEL.  jKEBUCEDPAILVfiSf HATBS\;"    J  iFNn Tn d u nricr.nrwnr   eirr-"\^ crSo   nniTF i i��*-r<i sun'    t*s$A  fSENDJTO R.H.COSGROVE, SECV FOR. PRIZE LISTS AND  --���-������ INFORMATION.  . E. BEATTY  Embalmer and Undertaker,  Phone 9. .       Cll&NBKOOK  T. T. McVIUic.O.ICI' L. S.   U.  Y. l'm-kor, I!  1"  McVITTIE & PARKER  Provincial Land Surveying  kaiiiwav & mining  kng1nkhuing  Estimates Furnished.  OFFICES  Fort Steele P. O. Box 25.  Cranbrook P. O. Box 11.  BUY   YOUK  Cigars  Be;awell Man!       |  If you are a sick man,   suffering from  any dis-   |  order,    we   can  cure    you���PERMANENTLY.'  |  ���f���You-domoHiave=to4i-iigei^alon^  ease, because we are-medical specialists witli many  years' experience treating and curing successfully  all men's diseases.  HONEST   TREATMENT  A sure and permanent.cure in all  diseaSBS Of  men-Nervous WBalmess, Varicose Veins,  Hydrocele, Nervous Ailments, Blood and  Slim Disorders, Sores, Ulcers, Kidney,  Bladder and Rectal disorders, and all special ailments common to men.  Best'Anatomy Museum in the Northwest.  CONSULTATION P^EE.  ;  If you cannot come to Spokane for free consultation now-  write for onr free booklet, ' '  Dr. KELLEY'S MUSEUM  I 210 Howard St. SPOKANE, Wash. |  ;t  Confectionery  FROM  A. B. S  INTERNATIONAL  This hotel is now under new  management, and is first class  in every respect  TAYLOR &   BONNER,  PRorniETOna.  Victoria Street. '.-MOVIE  ��� Shamrock Creamery Butter  Sliamrock Leaf Lard  Shamrock Hams  and  Imperator Bacon    .  For sale by all first class  grocers and .  ���J j- ���?* a ���* /��j  Pil  Ltd  MOYIE.  B. O.  MISS HELENA HARRISON ���  Certificated Graduate of Toronto Conscr:  vatory of Music  P.O.. Box 127 -   Cranbrook, B. C.  Will be in Moyie every Thursday.  ft  DENTIST  The Expert Crov/n and Bridge  : ^V/orkcjT  Office over TMr. Short's  Wall      Paper   -"Store.  Armstrong Ave,       Cranbrook  FOR  ELECTRICAL SUPPLIES  of all descriptions, siieh as house  fittiuRs, lamps, shades or motoi*  boat supplies, spark plugs, coils,  batteries, go to or write.  J. H. KINGR0SE  Stanley St.' NElSQj*-'  '-��� ;       '   < .���   -     ���'    \\,  V  ....#_...,..._


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