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The Moyie Leader Sep 23, 1910

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Array T"  . ���<*-������  liu'  1910  WCTQB\^-  #  C  /"  Do your eyes bother you? .  Consult W. H. Wilson,  of   Cranbrook   and get  satisfaction.  ' V  * /"- V   y'   ii,!  ��'" ���"    VI    <f       '"( " '-  il.     1        V     .  Save money-by piirchas-v  ing*ybur'   -"; '-i,  TIMEPIECE,from/;\|"  .Wilson, t!ie;JeweIer;   '\  VOL. 13 NO, 25.  MOYIE, B. C FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 23, 1910.  %% A-YEAR I  "V:.S A. :__P*0��T  BRINGS YOUR REQUEST  Please send me one of your illustrated catalogues.  These few words will  bring to   you    the   finest  ;       jewellery catalogue in Canada, from which  you ��� may choose at  lowest prices,  Jewellery,    Silverware,     Cut  Glass, Cutlery, leather Goods,  Art Goods and Novelties.  All goods sold through our Mail   Order   Department   will  be   sent  prepaid, by express or post. *���  Money refunded if not entirely satisfactory.  Henry Birks & Sons, Limited.  Jewelery mail order house Geo. E. Trorey, Man. Dir.  VANCOUVER, B.  C.  Your Attention,   Gentlemen  We carry the largest stock of Guns  and Amunition in town. See us before  buying anything in this line.  E3��� Or. c^T&'-^rjy&'Jsr'EZ.  =s%  20c  25c  Cape Cod Cranberries per Ib   Sweet Potatoes  3 lbs for___  Fresb Celery  a bunch _10c  Leave your order for preserving fruits, green tomatoes, etc.  Get the hatoit.     Go to  CROWE BROS. & CO.  I       GENERAL' FLOAT       |  &&GG;GGGeGGeeGeG<3G&GGe9999ii  James J. Hill is 72 years of age.  Winnipeg  scarlet fever  has an   epidemic of  A. A. Paull 7of Rossland has  opened a photo tent at Blairmore.  A Chinaman in Victoria was  fined $2 for offering tubercular  beef for sale.  An automobile now runs between Salmo ahd Sheep Creek.  The car carries eight passengers.  Cranbrook's Fall Fair  M  ���fc  y.Mi,;.^!^..  ESTABLISHED .1897  Beale ��ft? ES1^7eoll  INSURANCE and MINING  and INVESTMENT BROKERS.  Head Office  CRANBROOK, B. O  Shoes- Shoes-Shoes  Most of the leading makes and all of the leading leathers  to be had at popular prices.  J. W. FITCH  Jj-Jz-xS*. ���siz.si' s4z_xS*2iz^iz^&ZJte2te3iz^itJ:>i.s��z^iLsiz. sir .rfz-x&.xOz-x'te.rfz. jrfz. siz s&  ���_[ , MOYIE'S   LEADING   HOTEL. jf  Hotel Kootenay J  The best of accommodations.  for the Traveling- Public.  Rev. Alex. Dunn is returning  to Canada owing to ill health.  He will return by' way of Vancouver.  The new Sanitarium hotel at  the sulphur springs near Blairmore will be open for business in  a couple of weeks,  There are now* eight C. P. R.  hotels on the ["main line in the  west, in addition to the hotels in  Winnipeg and Victoria.  Nelson's eight annual fruit fair  will be. held on September 28bh,  29th and 30th. The return fare  from Moyie will be $6.20.  The convention of British Columbia Fire Chiefs at Cranbrook  has been postponed from this  month to October 18 and 19.  Smith Curtis, has just sold 1600  acres of land forming part of the  original Deadman's creek Indian  reserve, near SavonaB, tor $100,-  000..'.   ...;���,-... - ''     '"'���  Things look good for Nelson.  A new business block is to be  erected, the depot offices are to  be enlarged and dwelling houses  are at a premium.  Stamp collecting rapidly is  coming into vogue again. And  all because the public has ascertained that it for years has been  one of King George's hobbies.  J. F. Armstrong, government  agent at Cranbrook, is taking a  two weeks' vacation in. and  around Golden. A. C. Nelson is  the acting government agent in  his absence.   The Odd Fellows' sovereign  grand lodge is in session at Atlanta Georgia. This is the 86th  session, of the order Buffalo,  Toronto and Los Angeles are trying to secure the 1911 convention.  The Fall Fair held at Cranbrook  thi3 week was a decided improvement over the one held last year.  There was a splendid display of  fruit and vegetables. The best  fruit seemed to come from Creston and the best vegetables from  the Sfc. Eugene mission. R. A.  Webster and Wm. Tipper, who  have ranches in the Moyie valley  below Curzon, had some splendid  looking potatoes and other vegetables there, and was ample proof  of the fertility of the soil in that  locality. Several of the Cranbrook merchants had good displays of their stocks. The association needs a larger and better  exhibition building, and no doubt  this will be arranged for before  another year. It is to be regretted that some of the excellent  fruit and vegetables grown  around Moyie were not exhibited.  Little or no -advertising for the  fair was done around Moyie,  which probably accounts for the  small attendance from here. The  Leader received no press matter  for publication, as upon former  occasions, and the customary  complimentary pass to the publisher was not granted.  ���-',e�����eSSee-**��3S3'��.:��$.S3S32>33>-*��'i'  I       LOCAL ASSAYS J  i)3S3>'5.5ai9a>3S93>S3':?3>3?t3'J3i533''*  James  Colorado.  McNeill    has   gone   to  Presentation to Kamm  Large and Commodious Sample Booms.  Billiard Booms.  j McTAViSH & CAMERON Proprietors.  | xp-zp-ip-zprip-zpnprzp?ip-ip:zpnp-jp-Tp-ip-zp-rp-ipnpip-ip  ip-ip-zp-tpi  Last Monday evening a bunch  of E. O. Kamm's many friends  gathered . at the International  hotel to say farewell to him.  Graham Cruickshank was chairman, and throughout the evening  there was mo, lacking.of music,  singing, speech making and story  telling. - Mr. Kamm ��� was presented with a handsome suit case' by  his friends at the Sullivan mine,  a silver tray by the men in the  office, the mill and the St. Eugene  mine, and a watch fob and locket  by the citizens of the town. Mr.  and Mrs. Kamm left Tuesday for  Nelson and Trail, where they will  remain for a few days before  leaving for Mason, Nevada.  ���* U'-i?-  For the most fastidious dresser we have the  Nicest Assortment of Mens' Shoes  in the newest American lasts. Oxford shoes in all colors  from $4.50 to $5.; See our new 20th .CENTURY SUITS.  Buy one and be well dressed.  E. A.  HILL.  An enterprising concern is  erecting two lime kilns on the  Frank slide, There is no immediate prospect of running out of  raw material as all the rock there  is-suitable for the manufacture  of lime.  C. W. Sharp & Son are the successful tenderers for the construction of the new 0. P. R. summer  hotel at Balfour, on Kootenay  lake. The contract figure is $150,-  000, and the hotel is to be completed by May 1,1911, so as to be  ready for the opening one month  later.   ���  Helped Fire Brigade  W. J. Uren, superintendent of  the Cranbrook division of the  CrP." "R~was���in_ Moyie" M.onday  looking after some matters in  connection with his department.  While here he met some of the  members of the local fire brigade  and discussed with them the fire  at the C. P R. station on July  24th, when the company's property was saved by the hard work  of Moyie's flre fighters. Mr. Uren  fully realized the good work done  and on behalf of the company  gave a cheque for a substantial  sum in aid of the brigade. It is  needless to say that the donation  was fully appreciated.  Consolidated Annual  Meeting  rt6m9999Q999&oe*49&i>99QQe99������999<s9099Q99Q��m<  Imperial Bank of Canada.  Capital Authorized- -���$10,000,000.00  Capital Subscribed��� ���$5,575,000.00  -'       Capital Paid. Up���-:  5,330,000.00  Reserve  Fund ���  -���5.330.000.00  t BRANCHES  IN BEITISH COLTJMBIA-  Craabrook, Arrowhead, Golden. Kamloops, Michel,   New  Miche'  S Fernie, Nelson, Revelstoke. Victoria, and "Vancouver.  I Drafts and Money Orders sold avaible in any  I .partof the World  f Savings Bank Department.'.  tt Interest allowed on deposits from date of deposit.              S,  1 MOYIE BRANCH.         H. W. SUPPLE, Manager,   ii  g<-fre��&����0'��^f����y'Mg'B��^0'P<9'ra  BLAIR  BUSINESS  COLLEGE  OF SPOKANE, WASH.  The leadinj*- Business College of the  Northwest, where young people can receive a thorough business training.  Shorthand���typewriting���bookkeeping-  commercial law, etc. Board and rooms  at very reasonable rates. We secure  positions for our students. Our, new  beautifully illustrated catalog sent free  upon request.   Write for it NOW.  The annual meeting of the Consolidated Mining & Smelting  Company will be held in Toronto  about the 27th of Sepcember. W.  H. Aldridge, general manager of  the company, is on his way east  to be in attendance. There is  considerable speculation as to  whether or not a dividend will be  paid.   Sunday Morning  Fire  ��! CS  Fire broke out in the residence  occupied by Thos. Miller last  Sunday morning. The building  being out of the range of any  hydrant, the bucket brigade was  pressed into service and soon had  the fire out. The damage done  was not very heavy. The building is the property,;of Donald  Peddy.      _���_ ���  Principal.  The Royal Seal cigar has been  before the smoking public for a  dozen years. It is made in Nelson  and can be bought in nearly  every mountain town,  D. M, Ferguson left for Rossland Monday. v  P. J. Tatfner, the jeweler, is up  at Stettler for a few, days.  Constable Browning and wife  were in Cranbrook Wednesday.  Jack Sherman was hurt while  working on the government road  yesterday.  Miss Flora Deagon and little  brother Harry 3pent the first of  the week up at Kimberley.  Prank Cryderman, who is in  the hospital at Cranbrook, is improving nicely.  John Cannon came down from  the Sullivan mine Monday to attend the Kamm farewell smoker.  D, Campbell, a mining engineer  of Toronto, was in Moyie this  week looking over the Aurora  property.  C. A. Poote, the tailor, has  taken the agency for the goods of  Stone & Company of Toronto,  high class tailors.  Wm. Jewell is arranging to  move to Alberta, and will locate  north of Medicine Hat, where he  has taken up land.  V. R. Houghton is now running  the barber shop in the Hotel Kootenay! having purchased the business from W. E. Miller.  Mrs. Wilfrid Cameron returned  Tuesday from Grand Rapids,  Michigan, where she spent the  greater portion of the summer, ���"**  Herb Jackson, Moyie's celebrated cartoonist, is again in  evidence.. ..this week, with some  clever advertising ��� for tonight's  fire brigade dance.   .  F. B. Hawthorne and bride  passed through Moyie Thursday  on their way to their home in  Nelson. The wedding took place  in Regina a few days ago.  C. M. O'Brien, socialist orator  and member of the Alberta legislature, made a talk on the street  Monday evening. : As   usual,   a  soap box was his pulpit.  v  The Presbyterians propose holding their anniversary services on  Sunday,-October 9fch. and their  annual congregational social on  Tuesday evening, October 11th.  D. J. Elmer of Cranbrook spent  several days" this "week ~in~"town7  Mr. Elmer is just back from Ontario, where he has been on business for the past month.  Joseph Ryan of Cranbrook will  have charge of the South East  Kootenay mineral exhibit at the  Spokane fair. All samples will be  shipped from Cranbrook next  Tuesday.  Mrs. J. A. B. Macdonaid received  word a few days ago of the death  of her sister, Miss Mary McDougall, which occurred at their old  home at Dalkeith, Ont., on September 18 th. She was 29 years  of age.  Mr. Charles Riley McCalley,  one of America's greatest versatile performers, will bo at tho  Presbyterian church next Monday  evening, September 20th. His  humorous readings, impersonal-ions, violin solos aud imitations  are said to be excellent. Tickets  are 50 cents; children 25 cents.  Mrs. C. H. Sweetzer, Chairman  of tho Committee of the Woman's  Club, Olympia, Wash., says: Mr.  McCalley's humorous readings  and violin solos ol "old time melodies" was received with much  applause, while his impersonations and imitations were irresis-  table. Mr. McCalley will be at  the Presbyterian church Monday  evening.  The Phoenix Pioneer is again  being published after being out of  commission for a month or more.  Thc big fire in that city destroyed  the Pioneer printing plant, and  Mr. Love, the publisher, sustained  a loss of over $3,000. Tbe Pioneer is always a welcome exchange at the Leader office.  DON'T MISS IT.   THE 8th ANNUA!*  NELSON FRUIT':'"   AT NELSON,-B. C.  3     :d Arsrs-   Wednesday, Thursday and Friday, Sept. 28, 29!,.;3Q  FULL OF  SURPRISES, IN.   ,7.7/  Fruit,  Vegetables,   Poultry,   'Mineral;,',';1^;,,:'  ���* fa  '��:-ji___  '"fa  "fa  Lumber and   District    Exhibits.  9 $3,000  9  it *  fa  th  PBIZB  MONEY $3,000  fa  See Tlie Free Attractions  PROF. DARNELL-  ��.��.���-  'j fa  9   > The fearless aeronaut, will make a bal-  9   loon ascension and parachute leap daily.  ^ THE LE0J0E TROUP-    .  '���'������ Three ladios and two men, in  their un  parallod arid refined bicycle act.  FIVE FLYING BANVARDS--  Engaged at enormous expense, lately  featured with Ringliug Bros. The Aerial marvels in long  leaping and casting act 50 feet in the air.  Numerous other attractions. ' Excursion rates o n all lines.  J E ANNABLE, PRES. O. IIORSTEAD, SECR'Y.  "    ' Box 392���Nelson, B C.  9  9  9  9  fa  fa  fa  fa  fa  fa  fa  fa  9  fa  fa  Liberal Meeting  Andy Morris' Condition  The  The Moyie Liberal Association  held   a   reorganization   meeting  last  Monday   evening..    A very  good attendance is reported,  following officers were elected  H. Chapman���president,.  Dr. J. W. Coffin���vice-pres.  J. P. Farrell���secretary.  Executive committee���H. H.  Dimock, H. J. Lowes, E. L.* Hutt,  Mike Ref^n, Aime '.Fbrtier, .Chas.  A. MacKay, 6". A. Foote, J.  Clarke.  ,  Tonight's Dance  On Saturday last, the day after  he was released from custody, Ex-  Constable Andy Morris of New  Michel, was re-arrested by Constable Bulger and brought to  Pernie. He was drinking heavily  again and it was feared that ho  I might go gunning again and get  I, somebody next time. He is a  victim of alcoholism.���Fernie  Free Press,  There should be . a good attendance at" the dance tonight in  Morley hall in aid of the Moyie  Fire, Brigade. Dancing will start  about 9 o'clock. The ladies are  furnishing the lunch. Tickets  are $1, and an invitation is extended to eyeryone. Turn out  and help along a good cause.  Popular People Weddedr^^  Mr. Fred Haiues of Corbin and  Miss Clara Thorpb were united in  married at the home of Mr. and  Mrs. Martin Thorpe at the Porto  Rico mill last Monday evening by  Rev. G-. A. Hackuey of the Moyie  Presbyterian church.. Tho couple  will leave on Monday for Corbin.  where Mr. Haines is iu the employ  of the railway company. Before  moving to Corbin, Mr. Haines was  for several years employed in the  Herald office at Cranbrook. The  Leader extends congratulations.  oil" and" iGnn^^^aS^?  *���<**_  With the opening of the bird  shooting season the September  number of Rod and Gun; in Canada, published by W. J. Taylor,  Limited, Woodstock, Ont., gives  a number of delightful stories  dealing with days amongst the  ducks, geese, woodcock and  prairie chickens���experiences  which will cause many a thrill to  sportsmen reading them.  Gambling Case Tomorrow  up  to-  A gambling case will come  fortrial^at^tho^coTirt-houso  morrow. Several Moyie gentlemen are involved, and they have  retained the services of M. A.  Macdonaid of Cranbrook to defend them. They, will be tried  before Judge Ryan of Craubrook.  Yout'j comploxion as well as  your temper isrendured miserable  by a disordered liver. By taking  Chamberlain's Stomach and Liver  Tablets you can improve both.  Sold by the Moyio Drug & Stationery Co.  Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera  and Diarrhoea Remedy is today  the best known medicine in uso  for tho relief and cure of bowel  complaints. It cures griping,  diarrhoea, dysentery, and should  be taken nt tho first unnatural  looseness of tho bowels. It  equally valuable for children and  adults. Sold by the Moyie Drug  ifc Stationery Co.  is  Tho K nnd II cigar has jumped  to  prominence  through-tho ex-  ellent flavor of   the  tobacco out.  of which.it is made.  The Cranbrook Cooperative Stores  Is Offering Very Attractive Prices On AH Their  Cloth Upholstered Furniture  discount will be given oft" every piece for the next month.  Here Is Your Chance.  CRANBROOK COOPERATIVE STORES, LTD  Ki��><'. THE   MOYIE   LEADER  Doomed to Suffering  RESCUED BY "MIM-MES"  CHARLES BARRETT. Esa.  Harbor au Bouche, March 24, I909.  **I suffered terribly from Biliousness^  and Dyspepsia for fifteen years, wa9  treated by physicians and took many  remedies but got no relief. Then I took  "Fruit-a-tives", and this medicine  completely cured me when everything  else failed. To all sufferers from Indigestion, Biliousness and Constipation,  I strongly advise them to try this  fruit medicine". Charles Barrett.  50c a box, 6 for fa.50��� or trial box,  25c. At all dealers or from Fruit-a-tivet  Limited, Ottawa.  NOVEL CURE FOR STOUTNESS  SOCIAL Washington is highly amused  at a story at tho expense of a man  well known in club circles which has  just leaked out. The victim of the joke  is Mr. F. 0. llorstinanri, a very wealthy  Washingtonian. Air. llorstmann weighed 224 pounds, and was getting fatter,  so his doctor prescribed work for him.  The cluuman got the job, after some  difficulty, as a beer inspector at !*>1,000  a year. When ho assumed his duties he  found that they chiefly consisted in  sampling beer, lie kept the work for a  week, but when he actually found.hc  was putting on more flesh he gave-it up,  .���ind begged his friends not to tell the  doctor what kind of work.,he had pro-  i:ured. "  THE BLAND CHINESE BOY  CI 1IINESE schoolboys present a curi-  J ous contrast to the schoolboys of  the Occident. At least the observation holds with reference to tlie Oriental schoolboys of Queen 's College, Hongkong, where, it is said, a sight to be  seen any day i.s that of more than a  thousand pupils, not one of tlieni indulging in any boisterous conduct, or.  indeed, even letting oil' his superfluous  spirits by a run or a leap.  The Chinese boys of Queen's College,  Hongkong, do not hurry, but walk  sedately along with their books under  their arms. The utmost exhibition of  youthful feeling is a reserved smile  lighting up the face of a boy here and  there as he listens to the conversation  of his companions. Boisterous behavior  would, be considered by these Chinese  lads as undignified and quite contrary to  all ideas of schoolboy good form. The  more sedate a Chinese boy is iu his behavior, the more he conducts himself  like a little old man, the more aristocratic he is .considered by his schoolfellows, and the. more.'praise he receives  from his schoolmasters and his parents.  In this country and in England par  ents and  sons  dp  not invariably  agree  as to what virtues are to be admired  in a schoolboy. In China they always  do. Strange as it may seem, Chinese  youths go to school with the sole idea  of acquiring knowledge. Hence the  stolid, determined faces of the pupils of  Queen 's College in the Eastern city.  There is little varioty in the color and  cut of their dress. They wear no hats.  Some brush all their hair straight back  into their long queues; others have a  fringe of stilt' bristles dividing the  shaven from the unshaven territory of  their heads.    All carry fans.  Iu age the boys vary from nine to  twenty-three, and many of theni have  family cares in the shape of a wife and  children at home. Every year, however,  sees a decrease in the proportion of married schoolboys, and the average age  becomes less each year. In the early  history of thc school boys of all ages  were to be found in it, and it was not  ti ii unheard-of thing for father and son  to be running a close .race for the first  prize.  MOTORING  A resolution is before tho'Milwaukee,  Wis., county board of supervisors providing for the purchase of a motor  ambulance for Ihe county hospital. The  county has already equipped the shcr-  iff'.s olliee with a soven-passengor touring car lor use of the deputies, and the  saving in this respect makes it highly  probable that the ambulance measure  will be passed. The city of Milwaukee  is also working out a plan for a motor  ambulance for the city and emergency  hospitals. Tho municipality already  owns eleven cars and is well pleased  with them.  Good roads is tun lirst question that  has been taken up by the newly-organized .Nashville Automobile Club, of  Nashville, Tenn., and in this connection  the preparation of a road map of Tennessee is to boi-in at once. Secretaries C. Gilbert says that ho also is endeavoring to get the New York-Atlanta  tour to pass through Nashville. There-"  are many good roads in Tennessee, but  there are too many ' places wnere  stretches of only a mile or so, or in  other instances a few miles, condemn  a route that would otherwise be in  splendid shape. From Nashville to  Chattanooga is a good example. The  distance is 151 miles, of which 143 miles  is excellent road, but just one stretch of  S miles of mountain road that has not  been worked in -11 years makes it almost impossible for a motor car to make  the trip. Attention has already been  turned to this and it ,is probable th:s  will be one of the first results of the  organization of the club.  The Automobile Club of 'Twin 'Falls  County is the name of the organization  ,of owners of Twin Falls, Idaho, and  vicinity, which has just been formed to  promote the cause of good roads. There  arc nearly 100 motorists who have signified thoir intention of joining with; this  club. A state association is also under  way, comprising the clubs at Twin Falls,  Gooding, Boise and Idaho Falls. These  will affiliate with the American Automobile Association, The officers of the  Twin Falls club are: President, George  S. Aldrich; vice-president, J..Benjamin  Hall; secretary. Arthur "J. Peavoy;  treasurer, W. W. Mickelwait; directors.  P. li. Crow, F. C. Spencer, Carl E. Lind.  Worms in children, if they be not attended to, cause convulsions, aud often  death.    Mother  Graves'  Worm Exterminator will protect, the children .froin  I these distressing afflictions.  A New Head In 30 Minutes  Ezcluuie* thai ichlne. throfafaine. tofUrtnj.  for a clear, cool, comfortable on* by taklnf ���  NA-DRU-CO Headache Wafer  25c a box at your dnictists'or br mil <  National Dru* and Chemical Co. oi r���<i4-. Limited.  THE DOMINION SCHOOL OF ACCOUNTANCY AND FINANCE  ACCOUNTANTS! Our courses in Higher Accounting and Chartered Accountancy  u-crc prepared by three chartered accountants and a lnwvcr.  Tlio strongest ACCOUNTANCY SCHOOL' in Canada. "  Our lessons are authentic, up-to-date, the most complete oh the market, and the  only ones suitable for.any province in the Dominion.  Why study courses which were only written for one province?  Wo had more successful students at the C. A. Examinations in 1910 than the  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 Sieson Traction Engines  and Steaon Plaavts  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 thc requirements of  steam traction engines and steam plants.  Mica. Axle Grease  Traction Engine*,  Wagons, Etc  Reapers.  Threshers,  Plows, Harrows  Gasolene  and  Kerosene  Engines  Era-f  make* the wheel u nearljr frktionlo* at potable and reduces the wear on *xle and box.  It end* axle troubles, tares energy is the  borte, end when tued oa axles of traction  engines economizes rod and power.  Granite Harvester Oil  insures better work from the new machine  and lengthens the life of the old. Where-  crer bearings are locce or boxes worn it  takes np the jdaj* and acts like a cushion.  Changes of weather do not affect k. ���  Standard Gas Engine Oil  is the only oil 70a need. It provides perfect lubrication under high temperatures with-  ont appreciable carbon deposits oa rings or  cylinders, and it ctjsaSj" good for tbe external bearing*.  If nt Kyoto, wthatat*maf&n*  a* as  The Imperial Oil Company, Limited  Ontario Agents: The Queen City Oil Co., Ltd.  SOME Federal officers i-i the Civil  war once BOughl (shelter for the  uiglit in an old tumble-down hut.  About two o'clock a polecat announced  its presence in its own peculiar way. A  German sat up and looked helplessly  about him. The others wero all sleeping  peacefully.  "Mein  gracious!"  he  exclaimed,  in  tones of despair, "all the rest asleep  and I've got to smell it all!"  ��    *    *  LORD TOWNSEND, at the battle of  Dettingen, was standing quite  near a drummer boy whose brains  were dashed out by a cannon ball. His  Lordship gazed on the horrible spectacle  for some moments iu silence. At last  an old officer spoke up and said: "Why  is your lordship surprised? Such things  must happen in war." "I know it,"  was the reply; "but what astonishes me  is that a boy with so much brains should  be here at all."  * *    *  TWO  of the  gilded youth of Providence, Ithodo Island, were in Newport aud camo upon a newsboy.  "Let me have a paper," said one-of  them, giving the boy fifty cents.  "I can't change that," said the boy.  "Lend me a nickel," the gilded youth  asked his companion.  "Oh, bother, let him havo thc fifty  COlltB."  "No, indeed! You lot him have it if  you like.   My father-in-law is uot dead  and vours is."  * ��    .  THEY had reached the outer portals  of thc front door, and were there  going through tho process of parting, very lingeringly.  "When I say goodnight t�� you this  evening," gurgled Mr. Youngslow, "do  you think it would be proper for me to  place one reverent kiss upou your fair  hand?"  "Well," she sighed, softly, as she  laid her head quietly on his shoulder,  "I should consider it decidedly out of  place."  * *   *  GOV. MARSHALL has a story, says  an Indianapolis paper, about the  pastor of a country church who  preached upon the theme, "You Can't  Keep a Good Man Down." When the  appointed Sunday arrived the church  was crowded, not because he was an  especially good preacher, but because  he was a preachor who always took his  text from "the Word," and the people  were curious to know where, he would  find such a text iu the Bible. He arose  with deliberation, while the congregation waited breathlcnsly, opened his  Bible, and read: "and on the third day  the whale spewed up Jonah."  * *    *  A   HYPOCHONDRIAC   friend   of   a  Nantasket man, who was visiting  the latter's place on the coast of  Massachusetts,   imagined  that  he  was  deriving some benefit by reason of the  .sea water he was drinking."-..  One day,-as the two strolled along the  beach, the hypochondriac said to his  friend: '������������  "Dick, this sea water is really helping my dyspepsia^ I've already taken  two glasses of it thi.i morning. Do you.  nink I might take 'a third?"  " ���" Well,' ���"- returned the friend, with a  ���gravity, equal to. that o: his friend,. "I  lon't  think  a   third  would be missed,  Turn."   .���'���'��� "     :  -���<    *     *  LORD KiT'-R IS NER, at .one of the  dihuiTS t.i>ii(tarert him in New  York,'apologized fer his want of  eloquence.  . "i can't speak; that is why I don't,"  he said. "I think it is better to keep  sireut than to put yon'.to' sleep.  "The officers of the British Army are  noted for their inability to make a  public speech. Whenever au officer* is  foolish enough to rise to answer a toast,  the guests say "to one anothor significantly, as he sits down:  " 'Well, you know, the bigger the  gun, the bigger the bore.'���".'  * *   v  THE big bartender in the white apron  told a good story the, other day  that smacks of the truth.  J. McGiunis, a contractor, met his  friend Donovan on the pier the other  day. Donovan had just landed from  the old country and it was his first  visit to America. Stopping at the hotel  v>here the bartender in question holds  forth, McGinnis said: '  "Now, Donovan, my boy, I'll give  you a taste of liquor .that- will make  you^hink^tW~ahcient7'kings=loft���am*  brosia for ye. Bartender, give us a  couple of drinks of that forty-year-old  Bourbon ye have in the private bottle  for me."'  The bartender placed the" private  bottle" on the bar with two very small  glasses, which ho'had; filled with the  precious fluid.  Donovan lifted the pony daintly to  tho light, and turning to McGinnis,  said:  "How old did you say this is, Mac?"  "Forty years, if it's a day."  "Be  jabbers,"   said  Donovan,  with  another critical look at the glass, "It's  small for its age, ain't it?"  1*    *    *  AMONG Senator Depew's Fourth of  July stories there is one about a  veteran on a street car.  This veteran, in all the panbply of his  blue uniform, brass buttons and white  cotton gloves, was on his way to a  Fourth of July picnic on the outskirts  of the village. A stranger boarded the  car, and leaning across his wife, engaged the man in conversation.  The talk soon turned to warfare, and  the veteran said:  "Yes, sir; I've scon fightin'. I got  this gash across the check at Chica-  mauga. My still leg, by gosh, comes  from a ball in the knee���Chancellors-  ville. This thumb nail here was shot  off at Gettysburg. I lost the tip of  my ear at Spottsylvania."  "Dear me," said the stranger, "how  interesting! You have indeed, sir, seen  hot fighting. But, tell me, how did  you get that long, deep, murderous dent  down the side of your nose? A cavalry  charge���hand-to-hand engagement, eh?"  Tho veteran frowned and ignored the  question. Ho began to talk about the  heat.   But his wife interrupted.   ,.  "Go on, Bill," she said, impatiently.  "Tell the gentleman how you got the  dent in your nose."  "You shut up, Hannah!" said the  veteran.  "T won't, nuthor," said the old woman. "For it juBt about Tiles the skin  of me to hear you braggin' and braggin'  about thc marks you got. in, tlie war,  whilst you won 't never open your head  about the finest and most noticeable  mark of all���tbe one I give you with  the fire .shovel."  HIGH-POWER MICROSCOPY  THERE has been oxhibitod before thi  Royal Society of London a form 0'  microscope, the invention of Prof  Gordon, by means of which enormous  magnification of an object can, it instated, be attained without the blem  ishes due to optical causes that formed"  marred such images.  We may suppose that the enlarged  image of an object is received from s  microscope lens upon a ground-glass  focussing screen, and that then anothe:  microscope is employed still further ti  enlarge the image so formed. This is  of course, quite feasible, but the graii  of the glass would be magnified togethe  with the image and would vitiate the re  suit. Prof. Gordon uses a transluceir  screen of the finest possible texture, aud  he causes it to be kept in continual mo  tion while the object is being viewed oi  photographed. By this means the graii;  of the screen is eliminated and thi  greatly magnified image of the object  alone seen. Specimens magnified to the  extent of ten thousand diameters were  shown as proofs of the efficacy of thr  method adopted.  The Horseman  The Oil of the People���Many oils  have come and gone, but Dr. Thomas'  Eclectric Oil continues to maintain its  position and increase its sphore of usefulness each year. Its sterling qualities  have brought it to the front and kept  it there, and it can truly he called the  oil of the people. Thousands have benefited by it and would use no other preparation.  Has any horse now in training a  chance of lowering any of the seven  world's records held by Dan Patch,  .1.55?  This question has ben asked many  times, and is of special interest, now  that Dan Patch has been permanently  retiredj and at the beginning of a season  that give spromise of some exceptionally fast work by the country's harness  horses.  There are a large number of very  fast horses.in training, and in one stable  alone, that of M. W. Savage, there are  five pacers that have already shown  ability to race around two minutes, and  any one of them may be expected to do  something sensational in the record-  breaking line before the end of 1910.  In the discussion aroused by the above  question, however, one horse stands out  pre-eminently. That horse is Minor  Heir, 1.59 1-4, admitted,by most experts  to have the greatest flight of speed of  any horse ever trained with the possible  exception of Dan Patch. Whether or  not he will be able to win world championships this year is, of course, problematical; but the chances seem to favor  his doing so.  Two years ago Minor Heir was practically unknown. With tho opening of  the Grand Ciscuit races the little brown  son of Heir-at-Law paced himself into  prominence, and before the season was  well advanced well advanced he occupied a similar position in thc horse fim-  ament, and was as much talked about  as has ben Halley's comet recently.  Minor Heir's terrific brush was the talk  of the circuits, and his qualifications a?  an all-round horse put him in a class by  himself.  From early until late during 190S  Minor Heir was raced, and started in  spped exhibitions, and altogether went  through one of the hardest campaigns  to which a race-horse was ever subjected. He emerged from it with all  .'the'--.world's' records for green pacers,  a tie for the world's pacing record and  admittedly tne fastest pacer'developed  for some years. ��.c was heralded, and  with some justice, as the successor to  the champion Dan Patch. By some  people he was announced superior to  the unbeaten son of Joe Patchen.  In, December, 190S, he was purchased  by M. W. Savage, and made the stable  mate and travelling companion of the  champion. During 1909 Minor Heir  was seen in exhibition races with Dan  Patch in various parts of the country.  Unusually bad weather and track conditions made extreme speed impossible.  Notwithstanding this fact, Minor Heir  continued to show improved form, and  gradually but completely overcome tho  effects of the gruelling campaign in  190S. This Was proved at Phoenix, Arizona, where, in spite of cold weather,  lie tied the world's unpaced mile record  of ���1.5.9 1-4. '  A large majority of the timers caught  the time of the mile at 1.59 Hat. The  official timers, however, thought .���differently, and 1.59 7-8 stands as his record,  and he shares the honor of thU niariv  with Jos. Patchen and Audubon Boy. v  There are a number, of trainers whose  judgment is very highly considered  throughout the horse world who believe  iiere is one horse now in training that  has a chance to lower Dan Patch's rec  ord.  Charlie Dean, who developed Minoi  lIeirf^is=-more=cnt!uisiastic=.than^fv\,.e.i-  about the hor e's prospects. In reply to  questions, Mr. Uean. write*: "I think  some of Dan Patch's records will be  lowered as soon as Minor Heir gets into  condition.  WOODEN pipes for the convej-anct  ..' of water are in use today uoi  only on the Pacific slope of tin  United States, but in. England as well  These pipes in America, some of which  are many feet in diameter, are made ot  Californian redwood and are construct  ed with staves and hoops like an ordin  ary barrel. "Where sharp turns are neces  sary an elbow joint of cast iron or ol  steel in the case of the larger pipes is-  introduced. These pipes serve man-  important industries and one of theii  most valued features is that they can  be transported piecemeal and put to  gethcr when they reach their destinn  tion. Tho wood is of very light weight  and is exceedingly durable.  It is by no means au uncommon sight  in thc city of London, when a street is-  "up,"  to" sec  lying along the curb  a  few lengths of wooden water pipes thai  have been unearthed by the excavators  These are simply trunks of trees goner  ally about nine inches iii exiornnl diam  eter.   One end of each trunk is hollow  ed out, while the  other is pointed, so  that they can be fitted into one another  in  a  continuous   length.     These ��� pipe-  date back to the. seventeenth century  when a water supply was first brought  to, the  British   metropolis  from   Hert  fordskire.  A LIVE PRESIDENT'S VIEWS  MT. WILLIAMS, president of the  Woodlawn Farm Co., of Sterling.  111., and also president of the fair  association there for' thc last ten years,  in a letter to The Horseman, strikes  several good keynotes,   lie says:  "I am pleased to enclose you cheek  for $2.00 to renew "my subscription as 1  certainly feel tnat your paper is worthy  of support. Your attitude at all times  seems to make for progress and certainly deserves support of all those who  a"re interested in the advancement of  the harness horse.  "As president of our fair association  for the last ten years, a breeder in a  small way, and occasionally racing one,  I have naturally had more or less opportunity to see the game from all its  different angles.   'And  if it  were pos-  ���*�����, W��*te, TTearr, Watewr at?**,  Relieved Br Murine Bjre Remedy. T��f  Murine For Tour Bye Trouble*. To*  Will Like Murine.- It Soothes. Wo AJ  Your DrugslsU. "Write For Bye Books  Free.    Murine Eye Remedy Co- Torontc  siblo to convince the race track owners  and managers, the horse owners and the  breeders that their interests were mutual and that instead of each one trying  to do the other fellow they should all  work together and fry to get thc money  from the box-ofiieo instead of out of  each other, it would take but a. few  short years to make harness racing what  it justly deserves to be, the most popular sport in America and a money maker for all concerned.  "The baseball managers long ago  learned to cater to the people and to  rely ou the box-office for the money  Lo finance tne game. The same is true  of the theatre owners, the nickel show  owners; in. fact every amusement except horse racing. Unfortunately the  average secretary seems to regard the  liox-ollice as the last place to increase  his receipts. Many of thorn sit up uignts  trying to devise some now kind of a  payment plan that, will catch horsemen*  enough that they will make entries enough to race for their own money trusting to the concessions, many of them  doubtful as to character for the rest of  his expenses and hoping that the few  people that come through tlie gate will  be left as a profit. Tho average horseman on the other hand is hoping that  his owner is dead game or that he may  hit tho pool box at. the right minute  and the public who spend their money  so liberally for entertainment in other  lines and who may be induced to spend  for a harness race are entirely lost sight  of.  "When it finally dawns upon those  connected with horse racing that what  the public wants is clean, sharp, quick  racing, with attractive surroundings,  and that they are willing to pay for  what they want, horse racing will then  take its place as one of the most popular  sports in America. Tho thing that most  people connected with the hors'e racing  game seem totally unable to realize is  that the person who is not. a horse  crank sees absolutely nothing to attract  or interest thoni in a 'harness race as  conducted'today.. The average individual knows nothing about pedigrees, is  not interested as to whether one family  of horses can go'3 heats or 10; does not  take any particular pleasure or enjoyment out of a bunch of hobble pacers  going over the quarter pole in 30 seconds, where they cannot see how fast  they are going and finish down thc  home stretc.i at a 4-mile gait with  every driver yelling and batting his  horse like an Indian; they get sick and  tired and disgusted of a long drawn-out.  race with' the last heats backing up  from 5 to .10 seconds slow,er than the  [iist heats; a dusty track, bare, brown  buildings, a motley assortment of caretakers, half-drunk gamblers and touts,  filling up the track, and an illy-dressed  lot of drivers, to say nothing of a lot  of other personal discomforts which do  not make them very enthusiastic about  coming back the next day. Horse races  of this kind do not pay, and it is a case  of dog-eat-dog between those interested.  "Theatre or auv other amusement  would not last for 'thirty days if conducted in the same manner. I sincerely  trust tuat you people .will keep hammering for progress. There is certainly  plenty of room for improvement. In  our small way we are trying in our circuit, and especially in our little association at Sterling, to got in line. We  are offering a race this year all the way  through Illinois-Iowa circuit for 2:30  pacers without hobbles. The circuit is  also at their own expense going to furnish the drivers with appropriate suits,  also neat suits for thc caretakers, so  that the casual race goers, and especially the feminine end of it can have a  favorite in each race of for no other reason than that they like the color of the  jacket the driver is wearing.  "Here at home in our own association  we are trimming up our weeds, have let  a .contract for whitewashing every  bnilding~wo have on the place,which by  'the-way wc did two years ago. We have  for years made it a practice to have the  track sprinkled in front of the grand  stand and to absolutely; keep tne track  clear in front of the grand stand of  caretakers, and everybody else. In other words we aro trying, to interest the  people. We adopted the same course  last year and .While we unfortunately  had a soaking rain two days, we had the  best prospects that we have ever.had  in'onr history and barring rain this year  I believe that with good weather we will  be able to interest, the people. A'nd if  we are successful, in our small way what  could not bovlone by other associations  A Pill for All Seasons���Winter anc  summer, in any latitude, whether ii  torrid zone or Arctic temperature, Par  melee's Vegetable Pills can be depend  .eiLjijionJj^dj-iJh^  more favorably situated than we are?  "So keep hammering through your  paper for progress. Falling water finally wears a stone and results' may come  in lime, even in harness racing."  CEREMONIAL   ATTENDING   BIRTH  IN BURMA  THE birth of a Burmese baby is attended with a good deal of after-,  ceremonial.  The first important event is the spe  cial performance of a.play,-the child1!:  horoscope is cast, and the name chosen.  The Burmese baby's cradle is made 01  woven bamboo aud leaves, and an olu  piece of blauket serves as the coverlet;  the cradle is hung from the roof b-.  vine tendrils, which in Burma ,are at  strong as ropes, and swings low enough  to allow children to sway it and sing  the quaint Burmese lullabies.  The astrologer plaj'S an important  part in the early days of the Burmese  baby. Thc auspicious naniing-day is  fixed on, and invitations sent to the  child's relatives. The Burmese divide  the letters of tho alphabet among the  days of tlie week, so a baby born ou  a Monday receives a name initialled by  a letter peculiar to that day.  Each day is under thu protection of  a special animal. Oautauma, the tiger,  patronises Monday; Tuesday is devoted  to thc lion; Wednesday to the elephant;  Thursday is sacred to'tho rats; Friday  to the guinea-pigs; the dragon own^  Saturday, and a sort of griffin Sunday  Tattooing is the next process, and the  baby is decorated with strange designs  of animals and charms, and the baby  becomes'a sort of illustrated picture-  book. As the baby grows ho takes to  smokinng, and it is a funny sight to  see the wee things contentedly smoking  their cheroots.  When the boys arc old enouugh thev  arc sent to schoo lat thc monasteries;  the dunces aro punished by being obliged to carry tho industrious boys ou  their backs up and down thc schoolyard.  The Burmese believe that a person';:  disposition accords .with the attributes-  of thc day of nis birth. Monday chil  dren are jealous, Tuesday born are  honest, w'cdiiesday children are hast}  tempered, but forgiving; Thursday's:  child is mild and happy in disposition,  and Saturday children are pugnacious;  but all' babies born on a Sunday are  miserly in after-life..  EARLY FLYING MACHINE  SOMETHING very like the present  day flying machines was invented  as far back as 1S-13 by a Mr. Hen  son. The principal feature was tht  great expanse of its sustaining planes  The machine was to advance with its  front edge a little raised, the effect  of which would be to present its under  surface to the air over which it was  passing. Mr. Henson also invented 0  steam engine of surprising lightness ti  drive it, but he never trusted himsoll  to this machine. Some of the features  of his invention would, however, per  haps be worth digging out of the Patem  Office.  netVBtncu.iD pwe  vpusXtg Xrvug joj ��*��B  ��,.tq-��a   u|    pun   a��AB   Jnoi   U|   eaiinft  ijj. -3o�� J��j ��ii9i" pu'e 'upicr ��xh B��ir��oog  "I-nimo   i.ustioa    t��jCa   i")aAl   ��u��qiSu��jifl  TinXg  suog  ��8A��iii��H  Xpeuiau  eXa  eujjmji  ZAM-BUK  CURES  SUNBURN  Neglect of a sunburn on face, aim  or neck often leads to tlie after growth  of skin which is freckled or coarse;  and this is particularly distressing to  ladies. Timely application of Zam-  Buk will prevent this. Zam-Buk is a  herbal balm, which soothes and cools  the burned skin, and assists nature to  replace the damaged tissue with soft,  velvety skin.  Zam-Buk is also good for stings,  ^scratches, heat sores, blisters on hands  or feet, and all skin injuries. Applied  to these it quickly stops the smarting  and ensures quick healing. As it is  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-Buu '  on thc box before buying.  THE CANADIAN GOVERNMENT  DOCKYARD  "l^TOW that negotiations are in pro-  i-i gross for tho establishment by  leading firms of an elaborate  plant in Canada, it is opportune to point  out that the Dominion Government now  possesses at Sorel, on the River St. Lawrence, forty miles below Montreal, au  extensive dockyard covering many  acres, at which nearly .1,000 workmen  arc employed', ami whore a large number of steamships, dredgers, and other  craft used in the service of the Canadian Department of Marhie, are constructed. Prior to his recent appointment as Deputy Minister of Marine under the Hon. 1'j. P. Brodeur, Mr. G. J.  Desbarats acted for some years as superintendent of this dockyard. The latost  large vessel built there was the steel  s.s. Montmagny. Her length over all  is 222 feet, with 34 ft. S in. beam, 15  ft. draught, and 2,004 tons displacement. She is built for a speed of olcvcn  knots and a half per hour, but on hcr  trial trip she dcvolopcd a mean spcod  of fourteen and a half miles an hour.  Thc Montmagny has three decks, and  all the steel scantlings are up to Lloyd's  highest class. Thus thc Sorel shipbuilding yard, which over a century ago  turned out the first steamship ever built  on the vjontincnt of America, has now  put thc finishing touches to the first  steel ocean-going steamship ever built  in Canada. It was in 1S09 that the Accommodation was built tnerc; now the  Montmagny, an up-to-date steamer built  for the light service below Quebec, is  ready for work.  Away down 011 the Beaujou Banks,  over thirty miles east of Quebec, on the  St. Lawrence, the Beaujou, which was  also built in the Sorel shipyards, is  working day and night, drawing load  after load of clay and sand from tho  St.; Lawrence ship channel, which already enables vessels drawing nearly  30 feet of water to come up to Montreal,  a distance of over 300 miles from Father  Point and Iiimouski, where ocean-going  steamships discharge or receive their  pilots.  Through indiscretion in eating green  fruit in 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. Kellogs's  Dysentery .Cordial. It will check the  inflammation and save the child's life.  FOR THAT NEW HOUSE  tic will find tiiem a'friend always am!  should carry theni with him -everywhere  Thoy are made to withstand any cli  mate and arc warranted to keep theii  freshness and strength. They 'do 1101  grow stale, a quality not possessed ip  many pills now on the market.  The Empire Brands of Wall Plaster     1  *"       '^ ��� . - <' .  g  :.-;" o MANUFACTURED ONLY BY 1  The Manitoba Gypsum Co., Limited |  WIHNIPBC*, MAK. 1  mmmms*mm*mBamBffim  VOL. 1  WEEKLY EDITION  No. 40  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 aii 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 in my boyhood's memory.  The gentleman at the back of the hall is even more than ordinarily blessed,  ���-: for T 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, are enabled to enjoy the privilege of obtaining the  BUCK-EYE at the ordinary price. And if I needed proof of the discernment of  my able friend at the back of the hall, if I needed 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,  en clear of vision���I should point to his choice of the BUCK-EYE. Such keenness  of perception, such admirable judgment, warrant mo 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  prosperous, as happy, as independent and as fortunate as my favored friend in  the back of the hall���when, under the guidance of Providence aud the stimulation 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 ;  after-dinner cigar.    ���< ��� ������  P.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 orf sale to-day.  52b I  if.  m  m  THE   MOYIE  LEADER  SAVE YOUR GRAIN'  Owing to the great heat this  season a great deal of grain will  have very short straw, making it  hard to handle. If you want a  machine which will save yon  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:���$35 with order; "balance,  note 60 days, Interest '7 p.c.  PRICE FOR CASH $60.00  MUIIRO STEEL & WIRE WORKS, LTD,  ' ��� \V I *\* N 11' E G  MI  Cnrcs Sprung Tendon*  Collar and Saddle Galls  334 Manitoba At*., WlUBlpac.  ocuixt no. im.  UI lun used your Sparta Cuia oa a flpnmj-  Tbodon with cootl results and I caa racaramend It  fbr Collar and Saddla Calla," '. IL 'laxlrtt.  Spavin Cure  ta a blftsdnc to f*mieri and stockmcia. Za tbt pa*.  40 jrnxn, Ken-lal.'* Sj-avln Cura bam UUraQy nnd  millions of dollars for bom own-on.  It U tha on** rcnuMly that can ahr%jz bt do-poi-rd**!  Bpon to absolute,/ ran Sparla, B-LngboM, Curk,  Splint, BVrUiiiLi uxl iAixeoesx  Kerer WUtt-n, icara or turu Ua k-alr wWt*.  Ab good for man u Tor beast.  Kerp Ken Hall'i al-traya handy. JLabottio���  * for %&. When -fou buy at -four dealer"*, fct copy  of our boot "A TrexUoe On Tho Uaratf���lt,'* frw  ���or writ* ua , Bj  BR. B. J. KENDALL CO.. Enosborg Falls, VL  MY VARICOSE VEINS  WERE CURED completely by  iPKM  *fayi-  WJI.    PlUl'i,    Hl'Kl.NtiPlliljU,    MXSS.  anil will do the same for 70a la a pleaiant manner)  alia; the inflammation, lull pain, beat and reMore them  to a normal condition; reduce! Goitre, Tumora, Went,  OontT or Rheninattc Depoilu, SynorlUa, Varicocele, Hydrocele, Sprains of. the muscles or ligaments. Meals cnts,  old tores, nounds, etc. Costs only $1.00-4 oz., 13.00-12 oa  bottle at your dnigrleu or delWered. Book af Kreo.  W. F. YOUNG, P. D. F., 21(1 Temple St., Sprlnefleld, Main.  I.VBiNS, IM., Bontrral, Canadian  'seati.  Alio rurnWlwi by MARTIN   HULK * 1VYNKK CO., Wlaalp^i  Tilt MTKIS.U. DltlCl  a ('IIKlllCil. CO., 'Tlanlpii * CaS-  carji and USADKltSOlt BUOS. CO. "JO- Vaauaiar.  Dr. Mattel's Female-Pill*  SEVENTEEN YEARS THE STANDARD  Proscribed and recommended for women's ai  merits, a'scientifically prepared remedy-ot'prove  worth. The icsult from their use Is quick an  permanent.   For sale at all drut stores.  OIL PAINTINGS  A DROP of oil on water shows sonu  very peenliar'.and .interesting do  velopincnts when watched closely.  Of course it sprea;dsHn all directions at  a thin lilm, but later small, holes appeal  in this film, and still later other figuros.  Each different kind of oil gives a chumc  teristie figure or pattern. This is a verj  simple way of finding, out what oil 0111  is experimenting with, but the charac  tenstic patterns must be known. Tint  is a special department of science anc.  is known as oleography, or the taking  of oil pictures. A drop of pure spern.  oil let fall into a vessel full of watci  quickly becomes an enlarged circului  film of several inches iu diameter and  breaking at the edges into small round  holes.' This takes place iu about fift\  or sixty seconds if the oil be pure. Tin  centre of the circle soon becomes fillet  with littlo. holes that .are, however  smaller than those at the edges. At tin  end of about two minutes the holes liavi  expanded until the oil shows a delicati  network resembling eoarso veiling. .Tlii:  keeps up for several minutes until tin  expansion breaks up the pattern am  the oil practically disappears.  As each on gives a particular trac  ^ery^iWljacpu^es^uccossai-yj^or^at^TLeasL  desirable, to secure the pattern perman  ently. After l.my experiments such a  method was f^und. A sheet of an\  glazed paper is placed for a moment on  the'pattern. Of course, the paper absorbs the. oil where there is oil, and  water where there is water. Now talu  the paper and place ittfor a moment on  the surface of a plate of black ink.  The ink colors the water part, but oulj  very faintly colors thc oil tracery, so  when the paper is dipped into water to,  wash off tho excess ink and is dried thc  pattern of oil is seen in a relief effect.  Any color ink may be used for these  pictures, or two colors may be used in  obtaining a variety of tints. Of course  the data of tho particular picture shoulc  bo written at the bottom, such as tin  kind of oil, tho time elapsing from tin  falling of the drop to the taking of tlit  graph, tho height from which the drop  fell, and the purity of the water.  THE head of a manufacturing concert  who built up his business i'ron  nothing by his own dogged and  persistent toil, and who has never fell  that hc could spare the time for a vaca  tion, not long ago, however, decided  that he was getting along in years, anc.  that he was entitled to a rest. Calling  his son into the library, he said: "Tom  I've worked pretty hard for quite a  while now and have done very well, so  I have decided to retire and turn tlu  business over to you. What do you  say?" The young man pondered tin  situation gravely. Then a bright idei.  seemed to strike' him. "I say, clad," hi  suggested,." how would it do for yoi  to work a few years longer and then tin  two of us retire together'?"  FASHIONS   AND  FANCIES  'HUE French style specialists have much to say of the  J. fashion future. There is no uncertainty about, their  edict for the fall. Like tho general effect, it is straight  ip and down. They have drawn the line aud it is a pcrpeii-  lieular line. To be fashionable, these French oracles say,  me must have the silhouette of a sylph. Straight, straighter,  -traitrhtest are the new lines for coats, skirts and sleeves,  simple designs are to bo the most mouisli and richness will  ��e expressed rather in tue fabric itself than in its oruamen-  :atioa.  Of course, what Paris says goes a' long way,-even as it has  :ome a long way, with the American woman. For experience-  nas taught her never to despise a good thing, even though she  lireetly sets about making it a better one. So, whether slit  ,s snort and undeniably fat, whether tall and athletic in  auiId or whether from the time she first put up lier hair and  eugthencd her skirts she has been proud of the pretty curves  if her figure���no matter her type���she listens with interest  ��� 0 the description of the fashionable silhouette.  Whether or not she considers-it practical or even views it  in tho light of a possibility for her own particular self, that,  di! that is quite another story.  Xo woman in the world cares more to be in style than the  Vmericau woman; to know that in every detail sho is au  .'ait aud mode do la mode. Why, thc very consciousness ol  -uch correctness is worth the cost of a dozen modistes. She  ivho I'��� all right in her own sight has advanced very far  ���oward being all right in the sight of others. She appreciates that the French couturieres have inherited taste, that  ���.hey fairly breathe charm and that the leaders of style add  1 uew beauty to each design with every added touch. She  ���nows thnt the idea, the basic idea which conies from Paris,  s. generally speaking, a good ono. But if she is a sensible  woman, she looks at these ideas as suggestions, not edicts.  What is possiblo in style she will follow, but the American  woman will think long and seriously of herself, hcr advantages and her limitations, before sho will adopt a style which  in  any way will make her appear ridiculous.  More and moro thc American woman, in hcr striving for  beauty and stylo in dress, is learning to give two impressions  But Paris goes too far, she becomes very far off when she  advocates a skirt a yard and a half around. If the American  woman wore a skimpy skirt of this sort, she would never  bo able to walk gracefully, and hopping is not exactly in her  line. Paris makes a.mistake when she dictates to American  women the absurd.  However, all the new skirts will have the long, narrow  effect. Even the sleeves of the tailored suits will carry out  this idea. They will be long and plain and put in at the  shoulder without any fulness whatever. ��� And it is quite  noticeable that as they near the wrist they will widen out a  trifle just to emphasize the straight-line effect.  The tweiity-four-iuch-leiigth coat will be more fashionable  than tlie thirty-inch, and the twenty-six-inch and the twenty-  eight-inch lengths will undoubtedly be the most popular of  all. A number of the now-short coats suggest the box coat  of other seasons. Since tlie coat of the tailored suit is to be  short, this brings into fashion again tlie very long separate  coat which is here and here to stay throughout the fall and  winter, for in dress, as in very many other things, variety is  always warmly  welcomed by the American woman.  Fach new season the fabrics in weave, design, and coloring are more beautiful than .the season before. This is  especially, so at the present time. The fall materials are  particularly rich and beautiful.' Perhaps one reason may be  that they will be used for such plain costumes.  For tailor-made suits there are two distinct classes of  fabrics, both equally fashionable���the smooth-surfaced materials and those of a rough, more or less silky, texture. The  mannish worsteds are specially modish and are most inconspicuous in design and coloring. Decided stripes and pronounced checks arc not used, but broken diagonal effects arc  in high style,, and many invisible checks will be worn. In  the rough-surfaced materials, which Paris is specially advocating, arc many zibilones with a rough basket weave, also  very rough cheviots and serges. Cheviots with a boucle  finish, the raised effect being iu an inconspicuous stripe, are  very fashionable, and so are the basket weaves. Corduroy .is  another fabric which promises to be a favorite all through  the coming season. Panne cloth, Theodora cloth, broadcloth  and satin will all be used for one-piece costumes aud thc  dressy  tailor-mades.  For dinner and evening gowns the transparent materials  are more in vogue than ever, many of them in black and  white mixtures, mounted over satin foundations���for instance, black and while voiles, in a.small inconspicuous check  over emcrald-grccn satin. . The black velvet costume, with  just a touch of fawn color, cameo pink or pale blue Theodora  cloth introduced js a trimming, will be high style. Nets over  satin foundations will be very much used, especially thc  grey net studded with sequins or beads of cut steel.  Silk crepon has come bock to fashion again after being  out of date for fifteen years or more.   It is shown in very  i��^&3jn.7^,;*^e^'^3E  12>o-..i ��-.:;���*��� .viJ--'-(fv>>viV,^-,i*^S  Z'^Gk&;r:wJJi?3k2&2&  Tociuo of Rose Satin and Old Blue Velvet  ......     . . . .. r  ���rr-      -'-Ji  *! ������>;-���.   -   , J*- "^  L   ���>:���* ct**-cvH'-='_JS2 i*-=s.   J  &HE WHJTEST U^JH.  bes mot eoitiaiii Alum.  LUM is put into inferioi- baking powders because  ��� l,it 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  with tbe stomach and digestive organs and causes certain  harm to the entire system.  Your baking results will  be the best with MAGIC  and, you have the certain  knowledge that your bread,  biscuits and  pastry will be  light, healthful  and delicious.;  There is no  substitute for  MAGIC and  it is a medium priced baking  powder and the only well-  known one made in Canada  that does NOT contain alum*  m  C3.-*'  /Ill  L*9  il  ej  is  Full Pound Cans, 25c.  rv>  No. 864  Made in Canada  E. W. Clileti Co. Ltd. Toronto, Ont.  EiT'f\t~\1{ Rfa'-nftT If}<��>t><V0B0trudTed*cepro*Ma|*eCaolcBoo![,a<ndn��inaBniia<9i]r��n  \z\J\Ji\, Lt\ I\JPs. oa poitsl cud u<l tbb raluablo little book will be mailed *rco of chorg*.  r*w3  White Straw Hat Trimmed with White Flowers  -one of the prevailing mode and the other of her own in-  lividuality. When these two arc combined with judgment,  hen that harmonious blending of the best which is modish  vith the best that is personal has been achieved and this,  a my opinion, is the acme of American dress.  Lot it be remembered by those whose scant purses force  hem to study the little economies that it is always the first  mprcssiou that counts in dress. Avho is there that first picks  i flower to pieces before exclaiming, "How beautiful!" In  ither words, it only detracts from a stylish, becoming frock  o have its elaboration so conspicuous that its price is at  nice suggested.  The study of the silhouette is most important. Every  voman who wishes to be smartly gowned should know each  ���eason just what Paris has to say about the new lines of the  igure. In planning her own gowns, if she does not know  ���his, she will be very apt to look woefully out of date.  Sometimes, you know, Paris just loves bouffant effects,  nany little outstanding ruffles and frills. She has beeu  <nown to rave over this curve arid that of the figure. Consc-  luently, it is wise, oh! very wise indeed, to know her views  m the subject of the silhouette at tho beginniung pf oach  icw season.  Just uow the perpendicular effects are the modish effects  ind the mode of thc moment seems to be to have the hem  if thc skirt and thc width of the shoulders measure up about  he same. American manufacturers are bearing all this in  nind, witu the result that the new costumes for autumn,  .vhether in the coat-and-skirt or the one-piece drosses, are  leing built on straighter lines than ever before.  Last fall it was the long coat for the tailored suit which  vas fashionable . This year it is the short coat lhat leads  he mode. A year ago at this/time the plaited skirts with the  .daits running all tho way around was the smartest model for  ���he fall. This season the fulness has been banished and,  A-liere plaits are seen at all, they are banded in close to the  igure to carry out the straight-up-and-down effect. The plain  ���'ored skirt will be good style for autumn and equally fash-  onable will be thc skirt with a very flat box-plait back  md front, showing plain, straight sides banded close to the  ngure below the knees. The skirt with a foot band will re-  nain fashionaole right throughtho fall and winter.  It is not so very long ago that the deep yoke of heavy  lace was a feature of many of the most effective costumes.  This season it. is the shallow yoke, and that alone, whiWi will  be modish, and. frequently this little yoke, to make it less  conspicuous, will bo veiled with chiffon. Many col.larless  waists will be worn all through the winter. Waists finished  with a turn-down collar of satin or suede will be very fashionable. It is a great mistake, however, for a woman whose  throat is not white and pretty to have the neck of her frock-  finished in this way. Net yokes and high stork collars are  also fashionable and especially when thoy are cream white,  finished with a piping of black or paisle}' satin. Sleeves arc  all more or less simple. The coat sleeves are long and  straight, with the exception of the "more dressy" tailor-  mades where the threequarter-length sleeve is seen, finished  with a rather elaborate cuff.  #    #    .'.'  No ripplo of fulness will be visible anywhere in the tailor  ed suits for autumn.   Skirts will bo short and very close cnt.  fascinating two-color combinations. The now silk poplin,  with a jacquard figure iu self-color, is also among the attractive new fabrics, as well as the mandarin crepes, with their  lovely printed designs in color or in shimmering gold.  A DOMINO TRICK  '-'"'  ASK a friend to  think  of a  domino,  not'necessarily'a  double.    Tell him to multiply the spots on one half of  it by five.   Then ask him to add seven to the result and  to double this result.    He should then add the spots on the  other half of the domino to the total.  Now ask your friend to tell you what the above arithmetical calculations come to.  No matter what domino your friend chooses���of course,  excepting the double blank���you can tell what it is by simply  subtracting fourteen from the amount your friend tells you.  Tnis trick is not easy to explain, but the following  example  will   help  .  "* Say your friend thinks of the 6-1, and selects the half  with six on it. Then .five sixes are thirty; adding seven, he  gets thirty-seven; double this is seventy-four. He adds in  the other half of thc domino���a four���and this makes the  total seventy-eight.  He tells you seventy-eight.  You subtract-fourteen from this amount and sixty-four  remains. Vou then know that thc domino he thought of was  the (5-1.  WATOH SCREWS AND JEWELS  PROBABLY the smallest screws are  those turned out in a watch factory. They are cut from steel wire  by a machine, but, as the chips fall  from the knife, one is tempted to ob-  sorv'e that the operator is amusing himself, inasmuch as no screws can be seeii.  Vet, at every, third operation of the machine a screw.is duly completed.  The fourth jewel-wheel screw is next  to invisible, and to tho naked eye it  resembles a speck of dust. With a glass,  it'may be seen to be a small screw, and  some calculation reveals the fact that it  has two hundred and sixty threads to  tlie inch. It takes a very powerful glass  to observe these threads.  Theso screws are said to be but four  one-thousandths of an inch in diameter,  and tlie heads are double in size. It has  been estimated that an ordinary thimble  could contain ono hundred thousand of  them.   .  Quite a number of new jewel settings  have beeu added to the'movements of  first-class'watches during the last ten  years.- These new jewels have created  an added demand for expert jewel-setters.'  TliC'term "jewel" in a watch movement is to be taken literally. The small  precious stones are drilled to receive  the pinions or axles of the wheels, the  object being to provide a bearing thai  will not corrode and will not wear away  easily.  The garnet is the least valuable of  these jewel settings, but some of the  minute sapphires and rubies employed  in the bearings of a watch are quite  good enough  for the setting of a  ring.  For the most part, however, those  fragments of, precious stones are oil'  color, the' sapplrre especially pale to insignificance, but at the same time harder  and better for watch-jewels because ��'  this light color. Occasionally a ruby  jewel burns rod in one of the neat little  envelopes in whicn they come from  -Switzerland.^fi-va-Jiim^red^or^oae^tiimb^  sand in,it lot.  Each stone is shaped to a circle and  bored through the centre, each boring  being just a little less than the diameter of tne pinion iim-i| in l lie factory  where i! is jinn Ily. It: in: pinned in iii"  upper or lower plate ./.' a waiJi.  The immediate felling for tlio waUli  jewel is a minute cylinder, brassy in appearance, but really of soft -jold i-oiii  position. .Before tli,' jewel gels to I lie  setter it lias boon put into n. lathe, and  by, means nf a ininnte steel point env  orcd with diamond diird nnd oil ..the. eon  tie has been enhuged to fit the steel  pinion'which shall be housed iu if.    It:  on the opposite side go in the opposite  direction.   The North Star, Polaris, does  not seem to move at all, and-thc reason  for this is easy to see.   Take an orange  and point it toward one comer of the  room, rotating it so that the same pole  always points to that corner.    Imagine  an ant on the orange near its equatoi  and  the   view  it would  obtain  of  the  corner of the room and the other objects  in the room.    It. will-be at once, seen  that the  corner  will  always be  in  the  same relative position to ant, while everything  else  will   seem   to  rotate,   or  rather revolve, around the corner.    So  it is with the stars���they all seem actu  ally to revolve around the North Star,  but this is solely duo to the rotation of  the earth.   Of course the North Star can  not  be  seen  from   the  southern   hemi  sphere, for the line of sight would pass  through   the   earth's   rotundity  at   the  equator.    For th:s same reason all the  stars near the North Star are invisible  in  the southern  hemisphere, while the  Southern  Cross  aiub stars  near  it  are  never seen in the northern hemisphere.  CountlcssOiave been tho cures worked  by llplloway's Corn Cure, lt has a  power of its own not found in othor  preparations.  PLEASING THE SULTAN  KAID HELTON tells the following story, which illustrates exactly tho attitude of thc Sultan of Morocco  towards the French. |_  One day the Sultan asked a lady, the wife of his dentist,  to play one of the pianos that was in the room of the Palace.  She played several pieces, one of them at length catching the  Sultan's fancy, whereupon the following littlo dialogue took  place:  Sultan: "That piece is very nice. What is it called?"  Dentist: "It is the 'March on Cadiz.' It'was written to  commemorate the Spaniards driving the French out of  Spain." '  Sultan:  "What, were the French in Spain?"  Dentist:   "Yes."  Sultan:  "How many of tlienr?"  Dentist: "About two hundred thousand."  Sultan (in a surprised tone): "And thc Spaniards drove  theni out'?"  Dentist: "Yes, every ono of them."  There was a slight pause while tho Sultan was thinking  hard, and then:  Sultan (quietly): "Play it again."  Aunt Anna asked her little nephew what he would like  to give his cousin for his birthday.  "I know," he answered, "but I ain't big enough."  ,,   The hen returned to her nest, only to find it empty.  "Very funny! " said she; "I can't find things where I lay  them.''   Old "Gentleman (tcTwaitor) f "Can you tell me if my wife  is here?"  Waiter: "Yossir, eighth hat to tbo left."  CANADA'S WHEAT CROP  Professor Leaccck  on the  Dominion's  Potentialities  IN the course of an article on "Canada and the World's Wheat Supply;" appearing in the Brantford  Expositor, Professor Stephen Leacock,  of McGill University, points out that at  tho present time, of course, Canada is  not in the first rank of the great wheat  producing countries. We have so often  called ourselves the "granary of the  Empiro" and the "wheat belt of the  world" (hc remarks), that the ordinary Canadian may be pardoned if he is  unaware that we are at best only just  emerging from the second rank of  wheat producing countries. Even our  bumper crop of 100 million bushels of  11)09 will not compare with the 737,000,-  000 bushels.of the United States, or the  -YSOiOOOiOOO'busheis^f-Rtissia-ramHooks'  small in a world production of 3,500,-  000.000 bushels. France, Austria-Hungary, under present conditions, overpass each year the Canadian output. But  if we turn from the present to the .future and thin ic of the potential production of the Nortn-West, it is clear that  Canada is interested in the wheat  supply more than any other country of  thc globe.  Tn our last year wc raised a crop of  160,000,000 bushels of wheat and used  for it some eight million acres.   But our  potential production is vastly greatei  I than this, and the advance of agricul-  i tural science is improving our chances  the hands of the setter the cylinder M every year. Bv developing varieties of  put into n lathe. With a .moistened. u.|iellt Ul.lt ri*011 qujckiy ������ the ������������  finger the jewel is picked up and placed snnijKht. we can (..lrl-y 0llr wi1(!at pr(Kluc-  inside the cylinder as if rests on the tip ' tion fllvlhor aml f'���r{.her north. Not long  of the revolving lathe shall. \. ith i. !l},o it wns thought that 50 degrees  pointed tool thc setter presses :iKnu:s: llort}, latitude was the limit of wheat  the revolving cylinder edge forcing In c���iture. But we have since, found in  soft metal to overlap and close upon thr   lhe *<orth.Wcst that the degree of lati-  sapphirc or ruby till it is cmlicililc.  firmly in the metal cushion; then a pres  sure upon a follower at ,thc other end  of thc lathe brings a cutter to bear upon  tho metal circumference, turning it tithe exact size of the jewel-hole in the  plate of the watch, with thc hole in thr  centre of the jewel exactly in the centre  of the metal setting.  PROVING THE EARTH ROTATES  ONE of thc simplest proofs of the  . rotation of the earth can be obtained by rolling up a piece of  paper into a fine tube and taking a  sight on a star. The tube must be held  steadily or, better still, fastened to the  side of a window. Pretty soon the star  will move across the field of view and  away so as not to be seen. This must  be' occasioned by thc earth's rotating  with the tube on it, for the stars are  known to be practically fixed. To find  the point, about which it rotates���that  is, the star end of the axis of rotation���  severalstarshavetobccxaminerl. All to  one side of the North Star will be found  to move in a certain direction, while all  Thoy Soothe Excited Nerves���Nervous affections are usually attributable  to defective digestion, as the stomach  lominales tlie nerve centres. A course  of Parmelee's Vegetable Pills will still  ill disturbances of this character, and  by restoring thc stomach to normal action relieve the nerves from irritation.  There is no sedative like them and in  the correction of irregularities of the  ligestive process, no preparation hns  lone so effective work, as can be test)  fied to bv thousands.  tude is not. the controlling factor. Thc  isothermal linos that hang low beneath  the Hudson Bay and the frigid region  of the north shore, sweep westward in  a boldly ascending curve far up in the  valleys of tlio Peace and tho Mackenzie.  Wheat is actually growing now between  the parallels of 5S and 5!) degrees.  Just what the extent of our agricultural heritage is in Canada, we do not  yet know, but here is an estimate given  out officially a month or two ago over  the signature of Mr. Archibald Blue,  the chief officer of the Census Department. Canadian land suitable for cultivation: Alberta, 00,453,000 acres; Brit  ish Columbia, 28,092,000 acres; Manitoba, 24,700,000 acres; Nova Scotia, 8,-  704,000 acres; Ontario, 50,450,000 acres;  Prince Edward Island, 1,258,000 acres;  Quebec, 43,745,000 acres; Saskatchewan,  93,055,000 acres; New Brunswick and  Territories, 10,718,190; total, 358,835,-  190 acres. According to tho estimate  there arc 238 million acres of arablo  land in tho west of Canada, of which,  according to common computation, at  least 50 million would bo suited for  growing wheat. This is tho figure re-'  eontly quoted, as a conservative estimate, by the Minister of Agriculture in  an address at Montreal.  Tho estimate above places thc arablo  land of the Eastern Provinces at 121  million acres. Of this only about ono  million acres is now under whear, but  no doubt the stimulus of rising prices  would increase this average to at least  three million . We see they have a total  of 53 million acres still unused. At tho  rate of 20 bushels to the acre our potential crop is increased from its present  100 million to 1,000 million bushels.  Wo find, then, that a general survey  of the situation shows that wc still  possess in various quarters of the world  a great reserve power for the production  of wheat. Argentina, with 40 million  acres in hand, can add from 500 to S00  million bushels. Canada can add nearly  1,000 millions and Manchuria at least  250 million bushels by the present output. More than this, the further application of intensive cultivation to tho  United States, to Russia, and toother  areas of a low yield, will add perhaps  one-third to the existing production of  tho laud in use. Sir William Crookcs  has^certainly^ undw-cstjmntcd the ex-  yansirjiirof_thc wheat crop."AccoFdiiig"  to his calculation the world's crop in  1931 would reach 3,200,000,000 bushels.  By 1909 it had already exceeded that  figure by a quarter of a billion bushels.  If we add together the--production possible on new land and the increased  production on the old, the figures given  above will warrant tlio..statement thai  the world's productions will reach 7,  000,000,000 bushels per annum before  we. arc at the end of our resources.  The wheat famine, then, is no*; at present to bo dreaded, and even before its  advent is due the further advance of  science and the utilization of now forms  of energy will find us a means of escape.  This much, however, is undoubtedly  true. The world's consumption of wheat  is increasing so rapidly that we arc  forced constantly to new soils and more  costly methods. The result is inevitable.  Thc day of cheap wheat is past. The rise  in price, which has been characteristic  of the past few years, is not a mere  fluctuation of the market. It corresponds to a genuine increase iu the  demand and increase iu the cost of production. Wheat at $1 n bushel is destined to become a thing of the past, fl  fact nt which Goodman Canada, vhosc  trade is mainly that of a farmer may  well permit himself a broad sinne beneath  his straw  sombrero.  A Noar Neighbor���"Was your husband kind to you during your illness?"  "Kind, Oh, indadc, mum, Mike was  more loikc a neighbor than a husband."  o better cigarette tlie world over than  sab Iff  /i&tJMtorjEQTC-w; - ^jm-a*iy*t?m*aruawj,irx*UJxu"-i  ���-���     ,.T.HE-LEADER, ]\IOYIE, BRITISH COLUMBIA   ^^^^^  I standing in front olvthe Conrad  ���Tfl  ��/Pa-<a^a-u-rTxmM1iijw-iu>m*ft^ft  ���  ������ nj������--  published in the 1 merest <*f tjis people  of Moyie and Eagt Ko'otenn'y. '  ' [     F. j: SMYTIJ, ;Pu**us^ku.     ;  building a bullet whizzed by'them  within about three feet. The  bullet struck the .y/indow, breaking th'olglaas, and ';lbdged in the  window sash. It' had evidently  been flred fcoip a rifle at considerable distance,'  At the Churches.  Afraid of Ghosts       BMT.    OF   SUAiSCBII'TION  .One Year". .'"'*.'".   $2.00  ���SS'S���'E-g-S-��-Sfe�����e-g6'S'������e'S��������g6��-���  { CHIMOOKERS ���������  ���J* 6  ���?,5Si593*��53SS-$"��*5SS>9'5-5S6���'Se<*:-  (Siiokosinau-Ueview.) "  -FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 23, 1010.  Already   the  curlers'   club  at Fcrme.has held a meetiug.  ^Thisis another  indication  of  an early winter.  " .       y.^-o 4, ��� ���i  If motor cars cau .be taken  as an indication of prosperity,  .then Cranbrook   is  certainly  V ���������-.:.      ,  prosperous.  Some women will find it difficult to enjoy heaven unless they  can f*eud home picture postals.  .CATHOMC CHURCH   *  First Fridays. Morning prayer, communion at 0 a. m. 'Mass  and .instruction at 8:30 a. na.  Rosary, instruction and benediction qf the .blessed sacrament at  ||7;30p. m.    "'  Third Sundays. Mass and sermon 10 a. tn. Sunday school at  2:30 p. m. .Rosary, sermon and  benediction of the blessed sacrament .7:30 p. in.  The ..New  York   girl  who  .broke her jaw recently while  chewing gum should serve as  a warning to many Moyie and  .Cranbrook ladies.  The C. P. .R. proposes to  .change the name of Balfour  ,to Riverside, but the people  .in that locality declare they  "will not s.tand for it".  Heard in vauduville;  '���Thank you, but I prefer the  single life."  "That' what thoy all say*���-and  still Ave keep on building school-  houses.".  The taxi shot past a predestrian  missing him by an inch. The  skr.ff blew his horn odiously.  "What tune was that?" demanded his friend.  "Nearer, My God to Theel"  Modern politician axiom:    How  much do you suppose the people  will stand foi?  ��� -. * .  One    of  the   most   dangerous  symptoms  of   absent-mindedness  is forgetting to pay one's .bills.  _���: . _ i*  ">  METAL MARKET.  METHODIST   CHURCH  Morning service at 11 a. in. Sunday School, 3 p. in. Evening ser  vice, 7:30 p. m. A hearty welcome extended  to all.  1113 VJ. W. MILLER, B. A.  ;(Pastor)  Many people aro nfraid of ghosts. Few people  are afraid of germs. Yet the ghost is a fancy and  the germ is a fact. H the germ could be magnified  to a size equal to its terrors it would appear mora  terrible than any fire-breathing dragon. Germs  can't be avoided. They are in the air we breathe,  the water we drink.  The germ can only prosper when the condition  of thc system gives it free scope to establish itself and develop.    When   there is a deficiency of  vital force, languor, restlessness, a sallow cheek, *  .  a hollow eye, when the appetite is poor and the  sleep is broken, it is time to guard against the germ. You can  fortify the body against all germs by the use of Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery. It increases the vital power, cleanses the  system of clogging impurities, enriches the blood, puts the stomach and organs of digestion and nutrition in working condition, so  that thc germ finds no weak or tainted spot in which to breed.  "Golden Medical Discovery" contains no alcohol, whisky o  habit-'orming drugs. All its ingredients printed on its outside  wrapper, lt is not a secret nostrum but a medicine of known  composition and with n record of 40 years of cures. Accept no  substitute���thero is nothing " just as good."   Ask your neighbors.  %     YOU  ARE  SAFE  yff in buying soft drinks of any kind  .CIV from .us. Our business has been  A', established long enough so that  W. you will know that all the drinks  W put in our   bottles  are  healthful  a.,'* A  w and right in every way. Send us  V.M your order for a case of gingcrale  ii's or any other kind of drink, or a  rs,-. mixed case and we will see that  Sv you get it promptly, and wc know  W that you will be satisfied and come  \y/again.  *  9  ��� '������ East Kootenay Betting Co.  j|?   P O. BOXS10 "  9 -Cranbrook,   B. C.  ���W  f  w  if  PHONE 73   jj|?  Moyie Hotel  PRESBYTERIAN     CIITjncn.  Morning Service 11 a.  rn. Sunday school and Bible class at 2.30  p. in.   Evening Service at 7:30  p.  ra.   A hearty welcome to all.  REV. G. A. HACKNEY, B. A.  (Pastor)  Certificate of Improvements  NOTICE  P. F. JOHNSTON Prop.  This hotel is new and well finished.  The tables are supplied with the  best the market affords. The bar  is filled with the best brands of  liquors and cigars.  Headquarters for  Commercial and Mining Men  Moyie    - - -----    B. C.  I. O.O. F.  Wildey liOduo No.   44.  Meets Tuesday evenings in the  Minors' Union hall.     So-journinj*:  Odd Fellows cordially invited.  N. W. Burdett,       F. J. Smyth,  Noble Grand. Secr'y.  �������� vioiiuiuui>|     ^..    ~. ^��p-"5  0����Q����*8������. TO��, ������������������������f;  ��� .     ������ .   w  eer*  ..The   Cranbrook   .Herald's  s Fall .Fair edition was a very-  "creditable    issue,     and    had  enough ads to make any newspaper man feel that life was  "worth living; " '  -��� ..?;���''! .'. .��.,  i  It is good news to know'  ���   .    i     ���   v ',    .-.   :.   L'i ('-':i'*v '-  that Judge Ryari is to be mi  charge or the mineral exhibit  from South East.K-Ootenay at;  ' the Spokane' fair,' wh ich runs'  "from&tqher .3rd to ,9th/    A  ..better   man   could not .nave;  New York���Bar silver, 53 cts.  Lead $4.50. ''"'.'-  London���Lead, ��12 12d 6s  Stock Quotations.  FUlMilSHKD BY BKALE & ' EliWELL.  Bid AskcO  Atirorn . 25  Consolidated Smeltera. CO.OO 72.00  Cau. Goldflelds 4.5  North Star 0 10  Society Girl ���   -7.   '    -��������� ; 25  Coming Evojjts  .been selected.  yictoria Pair and Horse Show,  September 27th to October 1st.  Nelson Fair, September 28 to 30  New WestminsterT^air, October  4thto8th.' : 7"  NW 'Denver Fruit Pair, October  L       ..,.,...   .:,...     Y   ��� ,y-   ',  Spokane Interstate   Fair,  October 3 to 9;. :���'"   .'���������"   r"  BUSINESS   LOCALS.  Delta Fraction Mineral Claim, situated  in the Fort Steele Minjng Division of  East Kootenay District.  Where located: Qil.tlie Bast side of  Lower Moyie Lake.'  TAEB NOTICE, .that I, Selwyn ".G.;  Blaylock, F. M. C. No." B24036, apting  as Agent for the Consolidated Mining &  Smelting*Co., of Canada, Limited, Free;  Miners Certificate No. B24042, intend,  sixty days front the date hereof, to apply  to the' Mining' Recorder for Certificate 1  of Improvement .'for'this purpose of ob-7  taining Grbivn ; Grant of'.the above  claim.    "'���    ���''"'.''*     ''"':'"  And further Jtakp' uotice that   action,  under Seetion 37, must be' commenced  before the issuance of  such ���Certificate  of Improvement. ���     .-'  Dated this 1st da.y of August,   A.   D.,  1910. ���'���;'���'-     ���'"���' 7;.7'';77'': ���"������'..'���  ���THE-  'Bt. Eugene lodge No. 37  K. of P.  Meets evsry Thursday  evening    in   McGregor  liall at 8 o'clock.    Visiting brethren welcome  AujebtGiel .���'���'���'        E. A. Hill.  Chancellor Com.       K, R. &.   S  jAs 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.   Insistj*n having Moyie Beer.  BQTTLED AND DRAFT BEER  ,    1 ll I  i - IX  MUELLER & HESSE,   PROPS,  D*BSAT**CNIER    BBOS, 'l>opR.  Lurye   sample   100m   iu   connection  with house for commercial ,men. Best  Ol accommodation.  Headquarters fpr   Commercial and Mimug Men.  Queens avj* MOYIE  ������� ���  .It was scarcejly known  until after his death  recently  in;  ^Philadelphia that "Walt ]\<la-  son'.' wals a Canadian'by birth;1  .His   right   name   was   John;  ^canlaii'and his poeins, short  stories and epigrams have,  been published in many magazines    '   and       newspapers  throughout tlie country. Scan-  Ian was born in Columbus,  'Ontario county, Ont., in 1862,  and in early life was a hard-  ware clerk in the town of Port  Hope. He went to tjie Unit-'  'ed States in 1880, and was  connected with   the  editorial.  t . a .*  ���  staffs     of     several  " leading  'United States papers.  FOR KENT-Small furnished  house. Apply to C. F. Bothamley.  FOR RENT���One of the best  cottages in town at $12 a month  Apply to F. J*. Smyth.  Mrs. L. Macdonaid, North Tavistock street, is prepared to trim  and make hats, also fur and ver-  i'.   ��� ���   ��� r   ���  vet toques.' ';. "' ���'.  FOR SALE OR RENT. Three  room house. Partly furnished.  Apply to Mrs. Cook.  Miss L. M. Scott, trained nurse  of"'R��ti5weU^H5��pitair^Winmpegri  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 payments by Geo. B.  Powell, Cranbrook. In Moyie on  10th of each month.  "-.     ' v   -(Section 19) ';  NOTICE isfrereby given'that, on the  2()th day of Aflgust iipxt, applicatiok will  tie made to'the SUpeHhtenden.t"of P'ro-'  viucial Police for the grant* of a licence  for the sale"bf liquor by;, wholesale1 in  and upon the premises ' known ''as ' The  Moyie Brewery situate at Moyie," B. C,  lipon the lanfs described as Lots 4 and  5, Block 1, Moyie townsite.   -  Dated this 16th"day of August, 1910.  ... - .-. . .'      MUBLI/13R'& HESSS,  .':���'������   ���''���,'''.���'.'.'..������'   Applicants.  SEND YOUR   WORK   TO THE  KOOTENAY  STEAM  LAUNDRY.  Soll'lrk "Loileo,   No. D5  A. ir.  & A.-M.  Regular meetings  n the first Wed-  esday     of     each  _ month.  "Visiting brethren welcome.  H. Chapman, W. M.  N.W. Burdett. Secretary  CURTIS AEROPLANE'FLYING^!  =.srAT ATLANTIC CITY,:N^j|j  Mpyie   Miners'   Union  No. 71 w, F, of M.  Meets in Miners' Union  Hall  ev  ery Saturday evening.     Sojourning members are cordially invited  to attend.  Joe McLaren James Roberts  President. Secretary  -NELSON  All White Labor.  Laave work with .the   local agent  A. B. STEWART  Harvey,    McCarter &  Macdonaid.  Barristere, Solicitors, Notaries, Etc  Cranbrook,   -   -   B. C.  Dr. ti E.  DENTIST  The Expert Cr.owfl and Bridge  Worker.  Office over Mr. Short's  i'^^Wall'^^^Paper.T^Stor.e^r-  Armstrong Aye.,       Cranbrook  Thos. Summers  Cigars,   Candy^^Fruiti and  ''   Confeotaonery. *  ,TOYS,   NOTIONS   ETC.  South  Victoria   St.  W. F, GXJRD,  BARRISTKB. ROt,ICITOK, *KTO.  CRANBROOK. B. C  O F. DESAULNIER.  DEAtER   IN  DR. F. E. MILES  Dentist,  Cranbrook, -JV-Q.  STOr-AT THE  ."'-I  .Nelson Shields for Schools.  We are authorized to state that  Rt. Hon. Lord Strathconii's Nel-  -son Shield has been offered by  'Rev. Alfred Halli'of Toronto, to  each of the schools in the B. C.  Inspectorate. There aro no  'charges or conditions' for these,  'only some voluntary contribution  /to reimburse them,' and aid the  pritish aind foreign Sailor's So-  ilety. Private colleges ' and  'schbol3 are eligible to receive the  iNels6n Shield,* and should, apply  ���for them.    '���  ) - : ,..      ������^-- ~   jLet Her  Down Easy  POSTAL   PHOTOS.  Young Husband���Did you make  those'biscuits,7 dear?  ������' His Wife���Yes darling.  Her Husband���Well, I'd rather  you would not make any' more,  iweothear't. '  ���* His -Wife���Why not, ray lave?  Her 'Husband���Because, angel  ���mine', you 'are too light for such  heavy' work.���Philadelphia  Tele-  I'     ;    . ���      ���/ i    ,'    ���','.,:  i   ���'  ���    i      V  'graph. ������'������������'���  rl',M  Careless   Shooting  r   ,-  ... ���.   ��� <.��� ���. ,?'  ��� **     ��  Last Sunday while Alonzo Oxley- and' August; Becklei-' were  \.'--,    i. i'I    .; i*�� ; ��� . ��� i' ���������" ���    '���  I make a specialty of Postal Photo work. Prices, 4  for 50 cents, or $1.25 a dozen.  MISS FLORA DEAGON.  "Can be depended upou" 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 when' you can buy a  bottle of Chamberlain's Liniment  for twenty-five cents. A piece of  tlannel dampened with this liniment is superior to any plaster  for lame back, pains in the side  or chest', ana much1 cheaper. Sold |  by the Moyie Drug and Stationery Co. ' '  Not a minute should be lo3t  when a'child shows symptoms of  croup. Cbamb'erlain's Cough  Renitidy given as soon as the child  becomes hoarse; or even after the  croupy cough appears, will prevent 'the' attack'.1 "Sold by the  Moyie Drug5& Stationery Co'. "  4.    v:   i---~ ������''"���!i    '".  y PROMPT DELIVERY.  Queens'" Aw��.     MQYIE  Oeorge-H-TIionipson,^  Barbistbr,    Solicitor  Notary Public, &c.  CRANBROOK,      Bumsii Columbia  W, K. BE ATT Y  Embalmer and Undertaker,  Phone 9. CRANBROOK  THIS SAME MACHINE WILL POSITIVELY APPEAR EVERY  DAY' AT THE SPOKANE INTERSTATE   FAIR,  OCTOBER 3 TO 9, 1910. *   }  The star attraction of tho Spokane''Interstate Fair, the one big feature  which the^management expect will bring the. largaat^crowds to;Spokane.,  The ^eek of October 3d, is the Curtiss Aeroplane.    This marvelous flying,  r.^1 4c thA' ��me one that won so many priees in. Los Angeles last:  Sr!\he'oLe4TmS^^u^                              Aibany to New York, :|  Ind also from New York to Philadelphia and- return, . ���  The��<-Sm���� which the Spokane Interstate Fair mun^oment has mafle ;i  �����h the CurUsTCompany of Hammondspori, N.'-Y., calls Jor a payment o��'  with the Curtiss u>mPany ��   ^        ,       the terms of.the agreoment, the ��  at all timeB. *,,.���������_..,     "      ^;,y^-j^^u<^^~.^^ .'.*$*bm  If you -\vant aiiytliiug iu tlie  Hue of clothing or men's furnishings, try  C A. FOOTE  THE TAILpR |  We carry in stock the goods  to make an up-to-date suit  rnade in tOAvn, or we can get  you a special ordered suit  made to your measure. We  have ready-to-wear Campbell' s  clothing, the best made and  fitting clothing in Canada.  Underwear, shirts, collars,  ties, belts, summer hats and  nearly everything in the line  of furnishings at reasonable  prices.  All our goods and work guaranteed. Cleaning, pressing and  repairing-done.  WHEN IN,  CRANBROOK  *K. H. SMALL, Blnnneer.  Good rooms, good tables and bar  nnd first class sample rooms.  Wm. Jewell  T.T.McVlttio,C.K.,P L. S.   II.  V. I'arker, O E  McVITTIE & PARKER  Pkovinciaii Land Surveying  iiailway & mining engineering  Estimates Furnished.  OFFICES  Fort Steele P. O. Box 25.  Cranbrook P. O. Box 11.  Express and General Delivery Business. Livery and  Feed Stable.  WOOD   AND    COAL  For Sale  Moyie  Leave Orders at  Gwynne's Store.  British Columbia  We   i"\��  ��"*"��  Merchant Tailor  St.  Joseph's  Convent.  NELSON,B.0.  hoarding and Day School, conducted by Sisters of St. Joseph, Nelson,  B. C. Commercial . and business  courses a specialty. Excellence and  swift progress characteuize each department. Paronts should write for  particulars. One month assures the  public of the thoroughness of the  Sisters* methods of teaching. Terms  commence January, April and Sept  - upils are admitted during term.  ���..'���   FOR  ELECTRICAL SUPPLIES  of all descriptions, such as house  fittings, lamps, shades or motor  boat supplies, spark plugs, coils,  batteries, go to or write.  J   H. RINGROSE  Stanley St. NELSON  INTERNATIONAL  HOTEL,  This hotel is now under new  management, and is first class  in every respect  TAYLOR &  BONNER,  PROPRIETORS.  yictoria Street. AIOYIE  BE A WELL IS^AN  If you are sick, suffering from any disorder, we. can cure you���permanently  You do not have to linger, suil'ering from  disease, because we are medical specialists  with many years' experience treating and  curing successfully all men's diseases.  I3CONEST   TREATMENT  A sure and permanent cure in all  diseases of  men-Nervous Weakness, Varicose Veins,  Hydrocele, Nervous Ailments, Blood and  Skm Disorders, Sores, tJleers, Kidney,  Bladder and Rectal disorders, and all special ailments common to men.  Best Anatomy Museum in��� the Northwest.  CONSULTATION FREE  If you cannot come to Spokane for free consultation now,  write for our free booklet,  Dr. KELLEY'S MUSEUM  210 Howard St. SPOKANE, Wash.     -  Shamrock Creamery Butter  Shamrock Leaf Lard  Shamrock Hams  and  Imperator Bacon  For sale by  all  first class  grocers and  P BURNS & CO ud  MOYIE, B.C.  BUY  YOUR  gars  Tobaccos  Fruit and  Confectioner}  moat !i  A. B. Stewart  n  \i  ���.i

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