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The Moyie Leader Sep 30, 1910

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 M--  Wy.  'T?'  '���V.--VV"  Do your eyes bother you?  Consult W. H. Wilson,  of   Cranbrook   and get  satisfaction.  ^  Save money bj* purcha  ing your  TIMEPIECE from  Wilson, the Jeweler.  VOL.i:VNO,2().  MOYIE, B.C, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 30. 1910.  S3 A YEAR  the lar-  Writc  Our Mail Order System Proves  Its Worth in Every Case.  Bay by day we receive assurance of this, from satisfied  .customers iu all parts of Canada.        We issue  gest jewellery catalogue in ,tbe Dominion,  for it aud seleetyour autumn needs. x  7.A.11 goads will be sent prepaid.  ���Money refunded if not entirely satisfactory.  Henry Birks & Sons,' Limited.  Jewelery.mail order house Geo.E. Trorey, Man. Dir.  VANCOUVER, B,  G.  Your Attention,   Gentlerpen  We carry the largest stock of Guns  and Amunition in town. See us before  buying anything in this line.  <T  ^  Cape Cod Cranberries per lb   Sweet Potatoes . ���--��� 3 lbs for.  Fresh Celery _a bunch..  .20c  .25c  .10c  Leave your order for preserving fruits, green tomatoes, etc  Get the habit.      Go to>  CROWE BROS. & CO.  ^=  r��.'->3!*J33d5>S3a>3a39&S-5'*9SSi*ES(2-1  GENERAL FLOAT       |  Eggs are $1 a dozen in Dawson.  Monday, October 31st, will  Thanksgiving Day in Canada.  be  ��K  The hospital at Cranbrook is  filled with patients.  In Spokane, there are 237 retail  liquor licences issued at $1,000 a  year.  Wm. Uyan, for 10 years customs officer at Port.Hill, died on  the 27 th.  It is said that the bubble at  Stewart has bursted and that the  town is dead.  J. J. Marks, "a brother of. Tom  Marks, the actor, will go "into  business in Merritt.    '  Creston's dramatic society is  getting busy. The society is looking around for a leading lady.  Next yearns convention of the  Odd Fellows' sovereign lodge will  be held at.Indianapolis, Indiana.  In the floral exhibit at the Nelson fair G. O. Buchanan of Kaslo  won six out of eight prizes.  The managers of-the Montreal  Winter Carnival' have decided  to let the ice / palace . s lide this  year.  There are now almost 100 men  employed at the Sullivan mine at  Kimberley,.which .is under lease  to theConsoiidated*,Gompany.  TCSTAltXTSI'ED  1807  33e>��fclo dfe EeI-woII  INSURANCE  and MINING  and INVESTMENT BROKERS.  Head Office  CRANBROOK, jB.G  Shoes - Shoes - Shoes  Most of the leading makes and all of the leading leathers  to be had at popular prices.'  A Very Sad Dfowningl]  I m.���G���%G$.e999999999&99'3>999<!>  LOCAL ASSAYS  ^SS9��33-^'^3$32>a3>:***33;533fc��)  J. W. FITCH  Kf*J&-. ���oOi.sCf x&jir sii^it^Azjsit.siz^iL3it^:}t..'iiz^2lsii-rf/ .sfcuAzjOz-riisii.sii.sii s&  :y ...  . .'��� MOYIE'S   LEADING   HOTEL.      " |>  Hotel Kootenay   !  The best of accommodations  for the Traveling Public.  Large and Commodious Sample Booms. Billiard Booms,  i       . ,  j MoTAVISH & CAMERON Proprietors.  | xpnp tpnp^ ipnp-ip-zp- ip~ip: zprzp- z^rrjs-Ayrzj-- -ys- iprtp ip tp *p~ip-Tp-tp  For the most fastidious dresser we have the  Nicest Assortment of Mens' Shoes  in the newest American lasts.  from $4.50 to $5.    See our new  Buy one and be well dressed.  E. A.  HILL.  Oxford shoes in all colors  20th CENTURY  SUITS.  I     Imperial SanH of Canada,    f  Capital Authorized-  Capital Subscribed-  -$10,000,000.00  --$5,575,000.00  -5,330,000.00  Capital Paid Up    Reserve   Fund  5.330.000.00 |  BRANCHES  IN BRITISH COLUMBIA- ,. ��  Cranbrook, Arrowhead, Golden. Kamloops, Michel,   New  Miche1 g  Fernie, Nelson, Revelstoke. Victoria, and Vancouver. X  Drafts and Money Orders sold avaible in any |  part of the World |  Savings Bank Department. |  Interest allowed on deposits from date of deposit. ���  |     MOYIE BRANCH. H. W. SUPPLE, Manager. 1  The Molly Gibson mine will be  shipping ore in about ("three  months' time, at which time the  new four mile tram will be completed.  George Clothier is running an  assay office at Stewart, and Roy  Clothier and Monty Howe are  doing assessment work on some  claims in that camp.  Chicago is now the fourth city  in the world, and at its present  rate of progress will be the third  city ten years hence, exchanging  places with Paris.  A-remarkable - statement- was  made recently by General William Booth, the head of the Salvation Army. He declared that  he had never taken a shilling  from the army coffers for his own  support.  Creston's board of .trade is  thoroughly alive to the situation.  When passenger trains stop at  that station the people can see  specimens of the excellent fruit  grown there, and the big red Ores-  ton apples are sold on the trains.  The E. B. Eddy"Co., of Hull,  Que., is now one of the largest in  the country and gives work to  1,500 employes. One day's output from the factory briefly consists of 100 tons of paper including book, writing, wrapping and  newsprint, 750,000 bags, between  fifty and sixty million matches  together with indurated and  woodenware.  Tungsten lamps are coming to  the front because they save electricity, In appearance, their  only difference from the ordinary  carbon filament incandescent lamp  lis that the filament is constructed of tungsten instead of carbon.  But in actual use, it has been  proved that they use only about  one-third as much current as a  carbou lamp to produce a light of  the same illuminating power.  Two drowning accidents within the Bhort,space of a month is  the record for Moyie lake. The  people'were just recovering from  the shock of the drowning of Tom  Hudgeon when another. still sadder accident occurred. Last Monday evening at about 8 o'clock  the wife of E. G. Gwynne, one of  Moyie's best known merchants,  was drowned a short distance out  from the shore near the house of  E. Marks, which stands near the  water's edge on the west side of  the railway track. Prom what  information can be gained the  drowning is suppored to be accidental. '���; Monday evening Mrs,  Gwynne left her home in the Farrell block to spend a few hours  with her brother, Mr. Marks, and  some friends. Her brother intended leaving on the 0:30 train  for Kimberley. She left the house,  presumably for the purpose of returning home. In a short time a  little girl of about six years told  of seeing a boy with long hair  splashing in the water. Littlo  thought was given to the story  until the friends of Mrs. Gwynne  became anxious about her. When  it was, learned she had not  reached her home, a. search was  begun which resulted in the finding of the body in the lake about  two and a half hours afterwards.  The deceased had been in; delicate  health tor_somQ.time and^it is Jbe-,  lieved she was- attacked by dizziness and fell into the water. Dr.  Conolly, the _ coroner, of Cranbrook was notified, .but deemed  and inquest unnecessary, as all  the circumstances pointed to accidental death.:  The funeral* was   held Wednesday afternoon from the Presbyterian church and was largely attended.     The   funeral  arrangements were in charge of the members of Wildey Lodge No. 44,1. O,  O. F., of which the husband of the  deceased   is    a   member.     The  church was decorated with flowers, and tho coffin was covered  with"fioral_wreathesriucludingan  emblem of three links.    The service was conducted by the Rev.  G. A. Hackney.    The   body was  taken to Cranbrook on the afternoon train, and interment was in  the cemetery at that place.    Rev.  R; Hughes, pastor of the ' Methodist < church  in  that  city, . conducted the service at the grave.  There is deep sorrow in Moyie  over this distressing affair,     Mr.  and Mrs. Gwynne were married  on the 27th of last February, only  seven months ago, and their home  life was all chat could be  desired.  The deceased was in the prime, of  life   aud   was   highly   respected.  The sympathy of tho whole community goes out to Mr.  G wyune  in his bereavement.  Ben Riley was in Oranbrook  Wednesday.  Crowe Rros. are closing out  their stock of goods in Moyie.  Miss Scott, the nurse, is spending a few day8 in Creston.  Frank Cryderman is again on  deck at the International hotel.  F. J. Tanner, the jeweler, is locating iu Sfcefctler, Alberta  E. A. Hill was in Cranbrook on  business Monday.  E. W. NeihoiT, representing the  Oliver typewriter, was in town  yesterday.  Harry Cooper and G. P. Jostad  were down from the Sullivan  mine this week.  A. L. Wilson is  owner in the Hume  shop iii Nelson.  ^)/SA-V>��<'*��A��V'*i^g*V**W  We intend making a clean sweep of our entire  stock and in order to accomplish this' as speedily as  possible we arc offering our $5000 stock of  GROCERIES, DRY GOODS, GENTS  FURNISHINGS, E00TS, SHOES, Etc.,  at prices below cost. . Although everything in the  store is being offered at ridiculously low prices the  following articles, iu their respective lines, will serve  as a comparison  between past   aud   present   prices.  GROCERIES.  l'ormerly  now a   part  hotel barber  50c now 35c  95c  15c  55c  Sacking Ore  Spokane Fair Rates  Tho railway rate from Moyie to  Spokane and return for the Interstate Fair will be $7.35. Tickets will be on sale from Oct-ober  1st to 7tb, good returning till  October 10th.  Several men are at work tip at  the Society Girl mine sacking ore  for shipment. About 150 tons  will be hauled down to town and  sent to the smelter at Trail.  From present indications work in  the mine wili go along steadily all  fall and winter.  About $25 was cleared a t the  Fire Brigade dance which was  given last Friday evening.  Rev. W. W. Ayres is over from  Rossland paying his son, D. A.  Ayresand wife a visit.  The gambling case was postponed last Saturday, and it will  be held tomorrow.  Thos. Sowerbutts has developed  into a marathon runner. He ran  against Marsh .at Cranbrook during the fair.  Vernon Chapman came .up from  Nelson Sunday, and spent- the  day with his brother, Harold  Chapman and-wife.  ' The dynamo of the Moyie Electric Light company has' been repaired and the town is "once, mojc,e  iighted'by electricity^ " "'"' ' f  P. J.' McAlpine, the tailor, is  now working inthe tailoring department of the Fink Mercantile  Company's store in Cranbrook,  About 20 persons went down to  Cranbrook Wednesday afternoon  to attend the funeral of Mrs.  Gwynne and returned to Moyie  the same evening-  Commencing at next Tuesday's  meeting the Odd Fellows of Moyio  will meet at 7:30. o'clock, instead  of 8 o'clock, during the fall and  winter months.  Thos. Sandwith, the faithful  driver of MacEachern <fc Macdon-  ald's delivery wagon for the past  two years, will leave next Sun-  day with his family for his old  home in England.  Dau Johnson, the contractor,  was married in Cranbrook ou  September 21st to Miss Alice Wilson, sister of W. II. Wilson, the  jeweler. For several years Mr.  Johnson was a resident of Moyie.  Wm. Jewell left Tuesday for  his new home in Alberta. Billy is  one of the best men who ever  struck Moyie, and the Leader-  hopes he will cleau up a cold  million.  Frank Ransome, formerly of  the Cosmopolitan hotel here, has  purchased a half interest in the  Gem moving picture theatre in  Nelson, and the house is doing a  big business.  It is with regret that we learn  that owing to the pressure of  other business Dick McOlure has  been compelled to cancel hvs engagement to navigate the Curtis  aeroplane at the Spokane fair.  1  C. & I*. Pickles  Gal. Pickles "1.25  2 a?., Extracts "         25c  16 oz.         " "         75c  Quaker, Blue Ribbon, Victoria Cross teas   50c ' "   40c  Quaker, Chase & Sanborn, Victoria Cross Coffees Formerly 50c    "   40c  Golden West, Royal Crown and  Eclipse Soaps'      L "       25c    "   20c  GENTS   FURNISHINGS and   CLOTHING.  Mtn's suits Formerly   $16, IS, 20 now $12, K, 16  Boys' suits     ��� " $5.50, 6.50   "   $3.50, $+  200 pr. working gloves " $1.00,1.50   "   50c to $1  DRY GOODS.  Prints, Formerly 15c now 10c,   Ginghams, 15c now 10c  Grey, white, pink and blue Flaunellcttcs,   15c now 10c  BOOTS and SHOES.  40 pr. "Miner's shoes,    formerly     $5.00     now    $3.50  100   " Men's dress shoes     " 5.CO       "        3.50  50    " Boys' shoes       _        " 2.50       "        1.75  60    " Misses', Ladies 'shoes 2.50 lo 5, uow 1.50 to 3.50  ~ These are ouly a few of the reductions  which  will be made on every article iu the store.     Remember that we have no old stock to dispose of  and .that  the starting date of*sale  is   Saturday,   October   1st.  Watch for posters.  Get tlie Habit.      Go to  SA^VVVWV*WVVW**W^^  Interstate Fair Opens Monday  The Seventeenth o Annual Spokane Interstate Fair opens Monday morning, October 3rd and;  closes Saturday night, October  8th. Visitors to the fair this  year will hardly recognize it, as a  result of the great external improvements that have been made.  A large sum has been expended  in beautifying the grounds, and  in tmilding alterations. All roads  are offering a rate o( a fare~andna  third for the round trip to the  fair from all points between the  Cascades and tho Rocky Mountains, from the southern boundary of Oregon and all British  Columbia points on the Canadian  Pacific Railway.  Land Registry Offices  Swelled the Fire   Fund  The secretary of the Moyie Fire  Brigade this week received a donation of $10 from Chas. Stagg.  A short time ago Mr. Scagg presented the town with a  fire   bell.  Application for the establishment of land registry offices are  at the prerent time being pressed  by citizens of Nanaimo, Revelstoke, Fernie and Vernon. Ia  each case a very potent argument  is being advanced for the consideration of Attorney General Bowser. It is, however, extremely  doubtful if success will crown any  ofthe-applicationsrthe- minister*"  having at the present time in development a comprehensive  scheme for the reorganization  and more systematic conduct of  the work of the provincial land.  registry, through which he anticipates that all past or present*  difficulties and delays will terminate. ��� - ��� ���':'.-     .  Auto Crosses Divide  Monthly Predictions  Pastor Returns Home  October���A good month.for the  collection of rents, etc, also as  lucky a month as any iu which  tp find money in the street.  Grouse Season Opens  Grouse of all kinds in the Fer-  n'o and Cranbrook electoral districts may be shot* only during  the mouth of October.  Rev. J. W. Miller, 13. A., pastor  of the Moyie Methodist church,  returned yesterday to resume his  church work. Mr. Miller was  married last, June and he and his  bride made an extensive tour  through Europe. Mrs. Miller is  uow in Nelson with her parents,  but will como over to Moyie next  week to join her husband.  Your complexion as well as  your temper is rndercd miserable  by a disordered liver. Hy taking  Chamberlain's Stomach and Liver  Tablets you can improve both.  Sold by the Moyio Drug k Stationery Co. x  Dr. Green's motor car was the.  first to cross tlie divide of the,  Rockies. The doctor in company  with II. W. Supple, E. Staples and  11. E. Beattie made tho trip in tho  automobile all the way from  Cranbrook to Coleman. Tho,  party found tho roads in excelunt  condition, and tho scenery magnificent.  The Craubrook Cooperative Stores  Is Offering Very Attractive Prices On All Their .  Cloth Upholstered Furniture  *\  r een  Tlie Royal Seal cigar has been  before tho smoking public for a  dozen years. It ia made in Nelson  and can be bought iu nearly  every mountain town.  discount'will be given off even* piece for the next mouth;  Here Is Your Chance.  CRANBROOK (OPERATIVE STORES, LTD, THE   MOYIE  LEADER  BABY'S  TERRIBLE  ECZEMA  Hands Tied to Prevent Scratching  Five  Doctors  railed  to   Relieve,  Zam-jiuk Worked a Cure  But  Mrs. Chas. Levere. of Presf.ott, North  Cliiinncl, Out., tells how Zam-Buk cured  her baby. She says:���" My baby's head  and l'ace was one complete mass of  sores. The itching ami irritation wero  fearful, and the little one's plight was  so serious that at one time we feared  her ears would be eaten oil' by the  disease.  "We had to keep her hands Med for  days to prevent, her rubbing and scratching the sores. Doctor after doctor  treated her in vain, until we had had  five doctors. Thoy all agreed it was a  frightful ease of eczema, but none of  thein  did  any  permanent, good.  As a last resource we were, advised  to try Zani-mik. The lirst box did so  much" good that we felt sure we wore  :it last working in the right direction.  We persevered with the treatment until we had used thirteen boxes, and at.  the end of that.time I am glad to say  ���/am-Bul-     had     effected     a     complete  Mrs. Holmes, of M ("nine Street.  Hamilton, is quite as eloquent in her  praise She savs:���"Zam-Buk cured  mv bov ol* boils and eruptions when he.  was so bad that he had been unable  to mix with other children, '/.am-l'iik is  u wonderful preparation, and mothers  throughout the land should always keep  it,  handy.  '  ���"or eczema, eruptions, rashes, tetter.  it< '\ 'ringworm, and similar skin disease's, Zam-Buk is without equal. It  nlso cures cuts, bums, scalds, piles, abr  stresses, chronic sores, blood poisoning,  pic All druggists and stores at ��U  rents a box, or post free for price from  Zam-buU Co., Toronto. l'efuso mutations.  NO SUCH THING AS MUSICAL EAR  Declares    Doctor   Fcis, - Famous   Ear  Expert���Scat   of   Musical   Understanding tho Brain  ACCOKDINU to a book by the famous  ear  expert,   Doctor   Keis,   the  musical  car is a myth.    The seat  of  musical  understanding  is  the  brain:  and  the   ear   is  shaped   in   accordance  with the brain's requirements.  The doctor cites a number of facts,  showing that the ears of musicians are  often worked so hard as to become useless, deafness occurring at an early  period, simply became the nerves of  the end-apparatus gave out. There seems  to be one outward sign of musical understanding, though, a thick ear lobe.  Mozart, Beethoven, Haydn, Schubert,  and other great musicians showed decided thickening of the left lobe.  Beethoven's troubles began when his  ears refused to telegraph the upper  notes to his brain. 1.1s inability to hear  upper notes grew into complete deafness within three years.** When lie found  that hc could no more, hear the sopranos  and the high notes of the violins, Beethoven grew depressed, because melancholy, and decided to commit suicide.  Sustana never heard his several works  of the As-dur accords. "I cau only,  imagine how they sound,'' he wrote. At  the same time hc was tortured to death  by ragtime melodies that forever buzzed  in his cars.  ' I'ranz, who worked very laboriously  oveC his compositions got the earache  whenever he begun composing. As he  wouldn't give *np work, be. linally became deaf,, and like Bee.thoveii, had to  conduct conversation o*? paper.  The author denies that, vertical position of the. tympanum has anything to  do with the musical ear so-called, that,  is the ability lo distinguish tones. The  investigations of some physicians are  cited which say that the tympanum of  musicians is liner and more transparent  than the. ordinary person's. II is not.  true, taough, that musicians, ns a rule,  have ears standing far out from the  head.  Mozart's was a most remarkable  musical memory, lie wrote down Al-  legri's Misere aite.r hearing it for the  lirst time. This is a lung work, und  most dillicult. If he Had relied on his  ear. he could never have mastered it.  Composers, with great musical brain  development don't need a piano while  composing. Wagner was never sure of  his tone. When he attempted to do a  phrase, he usually commenced an octave  too low or too hi[jh.  Storyettes  -SURPRISED- OLD _L ADY_  AIIUGI'j touring car stood in front of  a Charles street shop yesterday,  empty except for a small black  and white spaniel, which peered wistfully over the edge, says the. Ualtimore  Sua" Directly to it from out, the shop  came a young woman. She was a very  immaculate looking young woman, indeed, clad in white from dainty hat to  high-heeled shoes. Lookers-on wondered  where the chauffeur, was; but they did  not wonder long, for the immaculate  young woman stepped to the front of  the car, opened the various spigots,  cranked the various e/anks, touched  the keys and did the other necessary'  things, hopped lightly into the car and  played on the pedals Ihere. and linally  drove gayly away, with the spaniel  making frantic efforts to reach her with  its pink tongue, and a mob looking oa  admiringly. '  "What are we coining lo.'" gasped  an elderly lady who was a spectator:  but inasmuch as this is a favorite exclamation of old Indie-, no one paid any  attention  to her.  A'J'  his first wedding engagement, as  officiating clergyman, the nervous  young minister ashed: "Is it kis-  ternary to cuss the bride?"  * *    .  JAMES    ALBEURY,    the   dramatist,  was   descending   the   steps   of  his  club,   when   a   stranger   addressed  him thus:    "I  beg '-our pardon, but is  there a gentleman in this club with one  eye  of  the  name  of X 1"    Albory  answered the question at once by another: "Stop a moment.. What's the  name of his other eye?''   .^  * *      a  ON the lirst night, of a new piece,  a pretty young actress advanced  to the front of the stage daunting in an exquisite new costume.  "That must have cost three thousand  francs!*' said, audiblv, a lady who sat  with her husband iu the front row.  "No. no���only twenty-five hundred,"  he said, mechanically. Then he found  her eyes fixed on  him, aud was silent.  * -*    * 7  A FAMOUS North Carolina clergyman, while preaching from the  text, "lie' giveth his beloved  sleep," stopped in the middle of his discourse and gazed upon his slumbering  congregation, and said: " Brethren,  ti is hard to realize the unbounded love  which the Lord appears to have for a  large proportion of my auditory."  Till* enthusiastic angler wns',teUing  some ��� friends about a proposed  Mshing trip to a lake in Colorado  which ho had in contemplation. "Arc  there anv trout, out there?" asked one  friend. "Thousands of 'em," replied  the angler. "Will'they bite easily ?"  asked another friend. "Will they?  Whv, they're absolutely vicious. A  mail has to hide behind a tree to bait a  hook." .   '.  ���*-*���*  T~�� I'1'I'AT the words the defendant  AX used," commanded counsel for  the woman plaintiff in a case of  slander being tried in the. First Criminal Court of Newark recently.  "I'd rather not," bashfully replied  the defendant. "They were hardly  words to' tell to a  gentleman. "  "Whisper them to the .judge, then,  magnanimously  suggested  counsel���and  the court was* obliged to raj) for order.  .    .  *���,*.*',��� ���._���  A  T a pravor meeting held in the back-  ��3l . "wood's    of    Rhode    Island    testimonies    were    requested,   and   a  very old woman tottered to her feet.  "I want ter tell this blessed company," "her.-.voice'- quivered, "that I  have rheuinatiz 'in iny back, '*irid rlieti-  matiz in my shoulders, and rhenmatiz.  in my legs, and rheumatiy. 'in my arms,  but iiev ben upheld and comforted by-  the lieantifulVBible/; vcrsei V Grin ;and  bear it.' '���' ���  -,   - /* . # \ *      -  - " ���  TH V. old family physician being away  on a much needed vacation, his  practiced was entrusted to his..son,  a recent, medical graduate. When the,  old man- returned, the. youngster told  him. among other things,, that,he had  cured Miss Ferguson, an aged and  wealthy patient, of lier .chronic indigestion. ' ���' v ���'���' r-.-V\..;: 7 ���������'}'',.,.s  ,  "My boy J' said the old doctor, "I m  proud of vou; but Miss Ferguson 's indb  gestiou 'is' what put yon through col-  lege. ��� ���  . .: *     *..��,,������������.:���"���.:.���:���.������ '".  ONCF/ in a while amateur artists  venture on very delicate ground.'  ���:'��� A lady/of .New.-������V.ork' city, who.is  clever witli the brush' not. 'long ago  painted a tapestry of .Tanuhauser ���and  Venus. " Well, my dear,",she said to a  female friend, "how,- do'.yon like it?  Do you think I have got, Venus Venusy  enough?" "Well,;: I don 't know what  you .'think; of, course,": was, the reply ���  ''but if she were any  ���with ise.veritv���' 'you  it."   : '.'  -        .-'v.      '-���  uioro  Venusy "  couldn 't   show  Thc Smile Reminiscent���'' I -er \ on j  aie smiling at my .jokes," >aid the wait- !  ing routiibntor, hopefully. j  "Yes," replied the editor, ''that  courtesy is due when one meet- old  friends. "  Sores    Floe    Before    It.���There  inanj'   who   have   been    alllii'teil    ��  sores and have driven thein away w  Dr.  Thomas'   I'rlerlric   Oil,   which   :  like    magic. All    similarly   tronl  should   lose   no   time   in   applyiu  splendid   leme.dv    as  like 't  to be hail.    It.  power   is   in   no   way  low price.  not h  but  expressed   bv  then  is  cheu|  ;i re  ith  it.li  cts  ded  his  ing  its]  its ;  i  AIlSOItniNK.Ja  iwffuwnitfofi  '.frlftwar.w'  ���'afltBaSL'O'  mrnmm  in a safe, pleasant, antiseptic-  liniment for reducing Varicose-  Veins to a normal condition,  healing them even after tboT  bavo broken, stopplug tbe pain  quickly, overcoming the aorft-  new, restoring the circulation  in a reasonable length of time.  Alaovft gnccessful remedy In  treating Var'cosltlea.palnfu"  swelling*, toothache, neuralgia, rhetuimUani.rueuni-  iitlo or gouty deposits, bunions, corns, bruises, lame  back, stiff nook. A good remedy to bave in the house in  case the children get a bad cut,  bruise, strain, sore throat, or  some painful trouble where a  good liniment would be useful.  ABSORBING, JB. .penetntea  nratea or "���Urarwi. BookSFtrr*. Haannujtitrva only by  f.7T iOUNB, P. D. f��� 210 TwnpU 8t., Springfletd, Mm.  Ala* fanlalM* ��7 aUMU ML** WISH CO, Tl  fn IAT10IIX DIM ��� CHMICat C03 niaalfaf a Cal.  ~0Tt sai aU-OSBaOl Utet. Ot*S ILiaV, TaaMbran  Till- late .lohii. Renoage-Iesse, the  well known author, had an -aversion, 'amounting to a positive  'pliobia, 'for the British .leaines. He  has been known: to. stand in St. .lames  Street, on a drawing-room day, at the  edge of the cutI), and witli the, end of  -H.-stdcl--^w.hiclLJi(Lfl.ili'pjwlJnJojy-Q^i^  puddle, daub the immaculate stockings  of the passing llunkies, who, as he well-  knew, dare, not inovo from their stations, accompanying the act witli'much,  opprobrious language, -v  '"���"      ���'�����*.'.������  AI'.LIND man in Kiioota (a Oauca-  sian village) came back from the  river one night, bringing a pitcher  of watev and carrying a lighted lantern.  Some one, meeting him, said: "Vou 're  blind; it's all the same to you whether  it's day or night. Of what. use. to you  is a lantern?" "T;'don't carry the  lantern in order to see the road,"-replied the blind man, "but to keep some  fool like you  from running against me  and  breaking my  pitcher.";  .    *    . -1  A.N idd lawyer in Paris had instructed a very young client of his to  weep every time he struct' the  desk with his hand. Unfortunately the  barrister forgot himself and struck the  desk at the wrong moment.; the client  fell to sobbing ami crying. "What is  the matter with you."' ashed the judge.  "Well, he told nie to cry as often as  In? struck the desk." Here was ii nice  predicament, but the astute lawyer was  equal to Ihe occasion, and addressing  the .jury he said: "Well, gentlemen;  let ine ask you how you can reconcile  the idea of crime iu conjunction with  such candor and simplicity? I await  your verdict with the most perfect, conlidence. " |  *    *    * *  MAl'V-  was   a   buxom   country   lass,  and   her   father   was   au   upright  deacon   in  a  Connecticut   village.  Mary's   plan   of  joining   the  boys: and  girls in a nutting party was frustrated  by the unexpected arrival of a number  of the "brethren'" on. their way to conference, and Mn'ry had to stay at home  and get  dinner for her father's clerical:  guests.    Her already ruined temper was  increased by the reverend visitors them-  .-elves, who sat about   the stove and  in  i the   way..   One  of  the  good   "ministers  noticed   the   wrathful   impatience,   and,  ! desiring  to  rebuke  the  sinful   manifes-  ; t.atious. said, sternly:    "Mary, what do  you   think   will   be your  occupation   in  'hell?*'      "l'retty inuch the same as it  is on earth,'' sin--replied; "cooking for  ministers. "  ryi|IK lady of the house was a hand-  1. some woman of a mature order  of beauty, ami when she had completed her toilet she gazed fondly at  herself in tin? glass, and remarked to  her new maid: ' Vou'd give a good  deal to be as gooil looking as 1 am.  woiildn't. you, now?" "Ves'm; almost  as much as you would give to be as  young as i am." It is not believed that  this epigrammatic young woman will be  chosen again at. the expiration of her  present term.  ALUI'lCttOUS incident occurred  when Carter, the lion king, as he  was called, was exhibiting with  Ducrow, at London. A manager with  whom Carter had made and broken an  engagement, issued a writ against him.  The bailiffs came up to the stage door  and asked for Carter. "Show the  gentlemen up," said Ducrow; and when  they reached the. stage there snt Carter  composedly in the. great, cage, with an  enormous lion dn each side of him.  "There's Mr. Carter, waiting for yon,  gentlemen," said Ducrow; "go in and  take'him. Carter, my boy. open the  door." Carter proceeded to obey, at  the same time, eliciting by a privato  signal a tremendous roar from his companions. The bailiffs staggered back in  terror, rolled over each other as they  rushed down stairs, and nearly fainted  before they  reached the street.  GIANT   SPINACH  WHICN the deposed Sultan Abdul  Hamid went into'.forced retire.'  most curious vegetables seen in  ICorope.  ll is a spinach of enormous proportions that grows stems four and live,  feet in height. ' The first discoverer of  the plant was a French professor, who  brought over the seed for use as a vegetable and later tested the plant for  paper making. Out of his lirst crop  some sample rolls of paper' have recently been made, and the. paper proves to  be. of the very finest quality.  It. is claimed for this "spinach that, it  will give a greater weight per acre  than any other annual crop grown for  this purpose, and that, the consistency  of the steins is more favorable for paper  making than any of the straws that  some of the-manufacturers have experi;  mented with. This giant spinach is  growing very luxuriantly in the Norfolk  experimental plot;, and it, seems likely  that it will duly ripen seed.  The French professor is the same who  introduced "heliant.i," that, half-sunflower, half-artichoke, which is having  some- vogue as a fodder, plant ���since it  was introduced to England by Mr. Mar-  sters, of King's Lynn. The. French professor first, turned his attention to those.  American plants in the course of a campaign' in favor of, vegetarianism, of  which he, is an ardent votary. I-Iiit  heliant.i, or "the sun plant," is turning out to lie more useful for its mass  of'green fodder than for its tubers, and  the giant, spinach is now In:irig' grown  chiefly in 'hopes that it. may prove useful for paper making;. , . '  It will be some time before it can be  known what, weight per acre the plant  yields iii ICngland. but. 'it', will be considerable. In any event, the experiment' is of interest botauically, if not.  comniorciallv.  WHAT  TO DO WITH ABDUL'S  100  WIVES  A  MONO   crops grown  in   Norfolk   is  jl\.    an experimental plot of oiie of the  meat at. Salonica with twelv  wives and a retinue of servants only  a very small part of .his establishment  .went with him. The government vaguely recognized the residue as a liability  for which '-provision .must be made. That  obligation has now been startingly recalled by a claim just sent, to parliament foi'7-f;!��2().0(H.) for "wages due" to  74(i persons.,.  This demand has aroused the legislators to the necessity for action. 'No  particular inquiry had over been 'made  as to tlio extent of the ex-Sultan's entourage. There had been an exodus of  women, supposedly breaking up the  harem, and the household left: wa's assumed to comprise about i*tl(i: persons,  none of them expensive. The number  who have come forward for pay is as  astonishing as the amount of money  they call for. It appears that these 740  comprise some 400 young women, the  rest being men slaves and servants.The.  list, seems to be authentic.  'Confronted with the. necessity of doing something, parliament has taken  the matter up. It has.decided to--separ-  atG=the^woMwij!r.0'n4Jifi���jj'Jj(,j^  sion them at from $40 to $o*50 a year,  according to a scheme of precodoivco to  be worked out. Pensions will be. -paid  for ten years and then cease. The others  must begin to look out for themselves  at, once. No action has been taken on  tlie  "���D-'OjOOO; claim. -      -  The debates' developed a great variety of: views. Maiiy inembers expressed  the opinion that, these, seven hundred  aiid odd people should forthwith be  turned out to earn their own living.  The ..answer was that self-respecting employers would not, give, the girls anything to do.'.  It was. suggested by some that they  ought, to be married off. Others thought  that idea good, but no oue would undertake to provide husbands.  One member made a strong speech in  favor of shipping the 400 back to Albania and Arabia, where Abdul Hamid  got. them, his preference having always  been  for the beauties of these lands.  This schenu; sounded plausible, and  might, have prevailed'had not the report  of it. that was sent, out instantl" provoked vigorous protest, from the authorities of those two countries, with st.erii  notice that the. women would not be permitted to return. When the women left  their native places they did so to the  great linancial gain of (heir families,  and even they were 'unwilling to have  them  back.  The. case -is more serious than if may  appear ofVhand. These inmates of tne  Yildiz Kiosk estranged themselves from  all othorcoutact when they became the  property of the Sultan, lie could protect them while in power, but when .he  fell they, were left not only defenceless  but. their-record bars them from outside  association..  Abdul Ilnniid could do -nothing now  for thorn if he would anil no doubt he  feels that, he has troubles enough of his  own without assuming additional ones  ou their account..  A LAND AT  A STANDSTILL  Earl Grey's Great Journey to Hudson's  Bay  (From the. Loudon Mail)  EARL CHICV, the Governor-General  of Canada lias set out. on a journey  few white men have ever taken,  and which may well prove to be Hue of  the most mouientons journeys of modern  times. As a '' voyageur'V of the old  adventurous days he travels to the far  north, to the shores of Hudson's liny, by  Tt .or  -DruBKfkt Will  Tell Tea  Murine ��ye Remedy Helleves Sore Byes,  Strengvnens Weak Byes. Doesn't Smart,  Soothes Eye Pain, and Sella for 60c. Try  Murine In Tour Eyes and in Baby*a  Byes fur Scaly Eyelids and Granulation.  the old marl packet route, whose portages are packed hard by the moccasin-  ed feet of a hundred years.  He traverses ii Land at a Standstill.  From Winnipeg Karl Grey travelled  by rail to the saores of Lake Winnipeg.  Here the small mounted police patrol  boat carried him northwards still to  Norway Jlouse, the famous old trading  post of the Hudson's Bay Company,  situated at the extreme, end of tho lake,  the last vestibe of civilization, the starting point for the barren lands. Thence  he will take to canoe and paddle down,  endlessly down, the Hayes River, shooting rapids, portaging, sailing when thc  wind is fair, winding in and out between mossy, treeless banks, until, far  in the distance, there glimmer the  waters of Iluason's Bay.  . At York Factory, another Hudson's  Bay post., supplies will be replenished  and a start made up the west coast of  Hudson's Bay towards Fort Churchill,  the coming metropolis of tho north; And  from Fort Churchill a Government  steamer will carry the Governor-General  out through tbe straits iuto the North  ���Atlantic, down the Labrador coast, to  the Gulf of St. Lawrence and home.  Native guides and canoe-men, packers,  and hunters will be employed from one  trading post to another, and the party  will travel in precise!}' the same manner as did Alexander Mackenzie, or  Thompson, or Hoss, on their voyages of  exploration-nearly a hundred and fifty  years ago, when the country of Saskatchewan to the. west, and the mining regions of New Ontario to .the east, this  vast and almost inaccessible area has  held sullenly aloof from the white Irian,  and is tracked only by the redskin and  the fur-bearing animals he pursues. It  is a barren land, a desert, within an  oasis. But it is a .good pelt country,  and the little part it hns played in the.  world's history is not without interest.  Much of this history, indeed, never  has been and never will be written. One  has ..card of the time when the old  Hudson's Bay Company men and the  North-West Company 'fought 4'or supremacy in the fur trade. Before that  again o'nc might recall the building and  destruction of old Fort. Prince of Wales,  the Gibraltar of the north, t he strongest fortress on the continent in its best  days, Quebec and Louisbourg alone excepted. And we know how llearne, the  explorer, hardy and courageous, turned  craven when in command of that fort,  snatching a white cloth from the table  around which he and his councillors  wore sitting, and waving it from the.  rampart'as a'signal to the French Admiral de la I'erouse that he and his  little garrison surrendered. The ruins  of Fort Prince of Wales are still to be  seen as the admiral and the crews of  his three frigates left them, the stout  stone walls blown apart with the black  powder brought into.thnt far-away country by the company Which reared them,  the ancient cannon half-buried in the  moss  of  the barren land.  From liearne's time until within a  few years ago this country remained  unknown and unregarded. The traders  and the trappers went and came, paddling in with supplies'each .summer aud  tracking out the furs each "fall.". But  in 1005 rumors were wafted down from  the north of a .murder, and barrels of  illicit whisky among tne Saulteaux men.  A mounted' police patrol investigated  the matter, and discovered many things.  Besides tracking, and eventually finding  the murderers, two Fiddler Indians, they,  found that the country," although hard  and barren to look upon, contained timber in places, sighs of coal aud: petro-  ,'leui'ri, and,- above all, outcroppings: of  quartz glittering feebly with, the glint  of gold.' ."      ;      '.-''-������'���'.'���  I have travelled through this silent  and'mysterious country, and H, has left  with ine ineffaceable impressions. /My  iourne.v 1 ook nie from Norway House to  the Nelson, where canoeing was both  hard, and dangerous; for rapids swing-  over the boulders.','' round; each 7 point,  waterfalls are boi,h;beaul-iful>nd perilous, portages, long and arduous.v There  are black flics aiid mosquitoes, head  'winds on the lakes; ;.-7d this and much  more and I was at Cross Lake, where  stands another little trading post, it is  a desolate spot, but-its solitude is nothing in'comparison to what is coining.  ���And so the canoes drive ever to the  northward. Almost before you get out  of Cross Lake intothe river you strike  a rapid, and before you -have recovered  vour breath you strike . another, and  then another, until five in quick succession have been run. All this in the  short space of ten miles, until Lake Sipi-  wesk, the haunted lake, comes into  view. Sipi-wcsk. is the : most dillicult  bit of water in tlie'������whole of the north.  ���rt^i^f-ulUof^snialLislarids, oachjcxactly  like the others, and even Hie Indians-  have been known to lose their way  winding in and out in their efforts to  Veep tiie channel. They say the water  is bewitched and that the. landmarks  move mysteriously. Lake -Sipi-wcsk empties into a swift and well-delinod  stream, which eventually brings, yon  into Split Lake, where there is another  Hudson-s Bav' post, a mounted police  detachment, a little Scotch missionary,  and a couple of free traders. Split Lake  in fact.is quite, a '��� city, and marks the  linlf.wav house from Winnipeg to the  bay. it has tal-enf eight,; perhaps nine,  travelling days,: and you have paddled  and portaged' approximately 260 miles.  From Split LakcJ down the Nelson to  the coast, one sees the most beautiful  part, of the 'north." Tt is so beautiful  that it. is not-beautiful, it is stupendous. When one recalls the fact that  the Nelson is drawn from practically the  whole of the-.North-West, from Edmonton in the north down to the international boundary, including the. watersheds of the Red and Winnipeg Iti vers  and Lakes Winnipeg and Manitoba.^ it  is not hard to imagine that, it is no insignificant stream. Waterfall af or  waterfall hinders the traveller m his  progress, but while tlie Indians are, port-  iiging it is no waste of time to linger  aiid admire their true, natural beauty.  No woodman's axe. has -marred the land-  scape. Everything is as Nature made it.  The whole distance of two hundred-and  twenty miles from Split Lake to ��� tho  coa��t 'is one magnificent, changing panoramic, view, typical of Canada's wild,  unexplored' northland; and as one passes  farther to the north the smaller become  the trees, until they finally disappear  altogether, and the canoe slips along  between high, rocky bunks,, stretching  awav from'which-are'the barren lands,  tne home of the musk ox and the caribou. Fort Churchill seems.a metropolis  when it is reached, although the. white  population does not number a hundred.  I have tried to give you a picture ot  this great, region. H ���� awaiting its  future, till men shall realize its possibilities. Perhaps-after .LVirl Greys  jouruev it, may cease to be a laud ;at a  Standstill.  The Horseman  Away With Depression *and Melancholy.���These two evils are thc accompaniment of a. disordered stomach .and  torpid liver and moan wretchedness to  all whom they visit. The surest and  speediest wav'to combat .them is with  Parmalee's Vegetable Pills, which will  restore the. healthful action of the  stomach and bring relief. They have  proved their usefulness in thousands of  cases and will continue to give relief to  the Buffering who are wise enough to  use them.  TUB champion gelding Uhlan made  the opening day of the Cleveland  meeting forever memorable by  trotting to wagon driven by his owner,  C. K. G. Billings in champion record  time of 2.01, and did it so cleverly that  it caused really no great surprise when  later in the week lie wonin 1.59%. lie  was accompanied by the usual runner at  the side, it was an exceedingly well  rated mile and stamps Mr. Billings as  the champion reinsman of the continent*  The "first quarter was in 30.V1 seconds,  the second in 29*/., the third in ISO'/j  and the last in 30!J". He thus wont to  the half in 59% seconds. In the latter  part of the journey he had to contend  with a breeze, or in all probability  would have done the mile in 2.00. He is  a genuine natural American trotter  wearing only a light pair of quarter  boots forward.  ���Uhlan is six years old, bv Bingen,  2.0GV,, dam Blonde, by Sir Walter, Jr.,  2.18'/|. As a three-year-old he showed  in 2.1*5; as a four-year-old he took n  record of 2.0/ -M, ami last year he went  iu 2.03'/(j though in his famous race  with Hamburg Belle he was at her  shoulder when she .finished in the first  heat in ��� 2.0.1'/,.  This was not the only surprise of the  opening day, as in the 2.10 trot Nancy  Koice, who has appeared to be invincible  in her class, was defeated by Teasel iu  straight heats, with Oro Bellini in the  second place. The time was fast,  2.00*%, and the best that Nancy Royce  could do was to be third, iri the 2.04  pace, after .Major Mallow had won the  first heat in 2.0:1% he could not come  back, and Ross K won in slower time.  For some undiscovered' reason The  Abbe was not. the favorite at, Detroit  for the Chamber of Commerce purse, but  they made no mistake in the ICdwards  Stake for the 2.14 pacers, and the  brother of The Abbot brought them  through in splendid style in straight  heats, cutting down' his record to 2.0-1.  While it is true that the finishes were  close, it is always well to remember that  the horses behind have always expended  all their speed, and though a 'finish ��� may  appear close it does not always follow  that the winner is all in. Oeers is a  grand master of tho line art of having  some reserve speed at the finish, and no  driver has yet been able to take his  measure.- ' Another remarkable performance was that of the rejuvenated fourteen-year-old trotter. Country lay, who  won the 2.0S trot, defeating a fast field  iu straight heats in 2.0S and 2.0(ii/,.  Country Ja'y is certainly a phenomenon.  That Dudio Archdale has her limit  was demonstrated: in-the 2.10 trot. The  race was on the three heats plan, and  she landed the lirst and second in -2.01"V".  and 2.07. In the third licat she was badly beaten by Billy Burke, and had to:be  content with fourth position. The heat  was in 2.00%, and Bervaldo and Bisa  were second and third. Though the 2.12  trot was won in straight heats by tlie  bay stallion, Gamer, in 2.08"4, 2.08"/,  and ���'.OS'/iv the Held was so good that  the result' may be different at the next  meeting. In the 2.OS pace the bay stal-  lion, Shaughran, defeated a strong field  in 2,07'/j a"d 2.I)9Vj. after Good Goods  had won a first-:licat in the fast time of  2.05Vt. and Oaffcu had won the second  in 2.07-4. 7    7     7  'fhe famous Tavern "Steak" for 2.'Hi  trot tors, horses to be driven by amateurs, was so rich that it had to be cut  in two and .each;, section wsis worth  $;-!,000.: Frank Jones, the .owner . of  Dudio.- Archdale and who drove in two  uf. her winning $10,000 races,-scored a  double triumph as he won both sections  of the ','steak." There 'were.-:twelve  starters' in the. first section, and though  Mr. Jones, who drove .Henry IL, lost  the third heat in; slow time, he won the  other-three iu! the,"good tiine of 2.1I-V1.,  ''2.)Q\<> and 2.10'/... ..In the second division eight started, but Joaii had an easv  time in straight heats iii 2.0S'/,, 2.10V,.  and 2-.0SV,,with the English horse, Willy, a respectable second.���'-."'.'  The Forest purse'.��or 2.06 trotters was  a rather unsatisfactory race. It was on  the throe heats plan, with'nine fast ones  in line. Ess. II. Kav put in a cracking  first heat"in 2.02%.* This took quite a  lot of speed out of.the party, and Walter  "When'going-away, from home, or at  any change of habitat, he is a wise man  >XlliLJli!i'ifersJtamojig7lus belongings a  bottle of DTTTIT D. Kellogg"'s^DyslnTteTy"  Cordial. Change; of food and water in  some, strange ..place -where there are no  doctors may bring on an attack, of  dysentery.- He 'then has a standard  remedy at hand with -which to cope  with the disorder, and forearmed,he can  successfully: fight the 'ailment anil subdue it. .':*-.  Hal won the next heat in 2.04, and then  Merry Widow won the third in 2.00%  and the. race ended. Thc horse that won  thc fastest heat got third money. The  mare who won the slowest got second.  In the three-year-old sweepstakes that,  clever and 'swift filly, Emily Ellen,  which won the Horseman Futurity at  Detroit, won easily in straight heats,  putting in the second in 2.101A. This  daughter of Todd looms up as one of the  big winners of the year.  Not the least, of the achievements of  the Cleveland week was the victory of  The Harvester in the 2;0(i trot, which he  won in 2.04'/, and 2.03 >/,. being the fastest two heats in a race ever trotted by a  stallion, and incidentally equaling the  race record made by Cresceus at, Brighton Beach in'11)02,'in the first heat of  his-race with The Abbot. This is also  a new mark for a five-year-old trotting  stallion. Ilad there been anything, to  drive him out he would probably have  defeated all stallion records, as he had  such a big lead of Sonoma Girl that he  was really not extended in the home  stretch,  iiu will certainly be the cham  pion stallion before the season is over.  As Uhlan gave the meeting its op'e��-  ing note of triumph, he lite-rally closed  it in a blaze of glory by trotting a mile  to sulky in L58%, accoerding to regulation rules. He thus became the real  champion of the trotting turf, as no  other trotter without the aid of a wind  shield in front has ever trotted faster  than. 2.01. Lou Dillon, also owned by  ���dr. Billings, has a wind shield record  ot. I081/0. Major Delmar'has a record  ot the class of 1.59%,.but Uhlan stands  out as the first trotter in a race under  natural conditions and with only a pace  maker at the side to trot below two  minutes. JSTor does this appear to be  the limit of this Wonderful horse, for his.  trainer, Charles Tanner, is thirty pound*  over weight, and there was quite a  breeze blowing. If during the season  there should be such a happv combination of circumstances as a perfect track  no wind and Uhlan iu perfect condition'  a still lower record is a possibility;     '  The' Cleveland meeting was a great,  'popular.and sporting success, the atteu-"  dance beating all previous records.  THE DOMINION SCHOOL OF ACCOUNTANCY-AND FINANCE  ACCOUNTANTS!    Our course's in IIi(;hcr Accounting and Chnrioreil Acconntuuey  wci-c prcpiircd hy three uhnrtnrcd urcountiiiitH nnd n lnwver'  Tin- stroiiKOSt ACCOUNTANCY SCHOOL in Ciinudu. "  Our lesson* lire miilientic, iip-to-datc. tlie most complete on the market, and tho  .only lines suitiihle for any province in the Dominion. -  Why study courses which were onlv written for oue province'  Wo had more successful students at tho C. A. Examinations in 1910 than the  total passes for Manitoba, Alborta and Saskatchewan in any ono Previous year  Write for prospectus and full pariiculai-s.  P.O. Drawer 2929  The Empire Brands of Wall Plaster  ..''���'"���'-.-'MANUFACTURED ONLY BY  The Manitoba Gypsum Co., Limited  wnraiPKo, MAN.  Is the Only Oil You Need for  Gasolene and Kerosene Engines  It provides perfect lubrication \i n d e r h i gli  temperatures without  appreciable carbon deposits on rings or cylinders, and is equally  good Tfbr the external bearings.    .  Capitol Cylinder Oil  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 the requirements of steam  traction engines and steam plants.  MicaL Axle  Grease  makes the wheel as nearly frictionless as possible, and reduces the wear on axle and box.  ���It ends axle troubles, saves energy in the  horse, and when used on axles of traction  engines economizes fuel and power.  Granite Harvester Oil  insures better work from  the new machine  and lengthens the life of the old.     Whcrc-  ^=^cv(^j*eanngs^^r^Jjjpse  or boxes ^ worn   it  Steam Traction  Engines  :..and'7;7::  Steam Plants  Traction Engines,  Wagons, Etc.  Reapers,  Threshers,  "PIowsT H arrows-  takes up the  play and acts like  a cushion,  Changes of weather do not affect it.  'Every'dealer everywhere.    It" not at yours, write for descriptive circulars to  The   Imperial   Oil   Company,   Limited  .  VOL;  WEEKLY EDITION  NO. 40  SU*. WILVRll"):. The gentleman nt, the biieU of tlio hall. lni's asked ine about  the  tarifV.'   1  shall be very pleased to answer thc. gentleman *s query.    I. notice  'j-'-       that'my''friend in the  baek oi! the  hall is smoking a  eigar.    That,  as we-all.  know,  is an'evidence of prosperity.    Such has been the marvelous progress ot*  ������-..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'iivv boyhood's memory.-  'The gentleman at the back of the hall is even more than ordinarily blessed,  for i: perceive, that the cigar he is smoking,is a BUCK-EYE.    I.t is one of those  extraordinary dispensations of -Providence tliat you,..nly fellow Canadians in this .'..;.  great and glorious country, are enabled-.to.enjoy the privilege of obtaining, the  '������    BUCK-KYI-* at thcordiuary price.    And if I. needed proof of the; discernment of  my able friend at the backof the hall, if I needed an illustration of his ability  to pick-out. the salient points of auy subject under discussion, if I were to ask  lor the reason why he has become so prosperous, so independent, so far-sighted,  so clear of vision���1 should point to his choice of the BUCK-EYE.    Such keenness  of perception, such  admirable judgment,  warrant ,me  in  the  expression'.of  the  ���   belief that so long as my government, shall be in  power, so.long as, I shall be    ���  spared to-direct the destiny of this glorious young nation, so long as the sturdy  -  pioneers of these vast western provinces display such splendid ipuUities of judg-     ;  men't as a-;c evinced by iny friend in the bad- of tho hall, 1 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 liiil'l���wheii, under the guidance of Providence and tlie stimulation'.of niy -government.-, every  man, woman, and child  throughout these vast     ���   .  regions will be iii a position, if they so wish, tp 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 on sale to-day. ,������-  53 THE   MOYIE  LEADBR  BufXerecl Tortures Until "Fmiit-a-tives"  Took    Away   The,  ���   .   '        Pahi.  "Fruit-a-tives," the famous fruit  medicine, is the greatest and most  scientific remedy ever discovered for  Rheumatism.  "Fruit-a-tives," by its marvellous  action on the bowels, kidneys and  skin, prevents the accumulation of  Uric Acid, which causes Rheumatism  nnd thereby keeps the blood pure and  rich.  Mrs. Walter Hooper, of Hillview,  Ont., says: "I suffered from severe  Rheumatism, lost tho use of my right  arm and could not do my work. Moth-  ins helped me until I took "Fruit-a-  tives" and this medicine cured me."  If you are subject to Rheumatism,  don't wait until a severe attack comes  on before trying "Fruit-a-tives."  Take Uiese fruit tablets now and thus  jirovon't the attacks.  "'Frtiit-a-lives" is sold by all dealers  nt r��0c a box, 6 for $2.50, or trial box,  "J5o, ov may be obtained from Fruit-a-  tives, Limited, Ottawa.  A  WOMAN   POLICEMAN  WITH Western enterprise, Loa An-'  , gelcs has decided to test the  qualities of a woman '���'policeman.'' She will be armed with a re:  rolver. She will carry a badge. She  Trill work directly under the supervision  ���f the chief of police. But she won't  wear a uniform���not just yet, al least.  In police parlance, she will be a "plainclothes cop." her work will deal mostly with boys and girls, dance halls, moving-picture shows, and penny arcades.  Recently the club women of Baltimore  liegau a movement for the appointment  of a woman police officer. Thus far their  efforts ha've come to naught. There have  been similar movements in other cities,  but it has -remained for Los Angeles to  put the scheme to test. Most big cities,  including 1 iiiladelphia, have their women probation officers. They have also  their police matrons. These women have  ���lone excellent-service���that mon could-  a't do as well if they tried. Whether  the woman .'��� copper" of Los Angeles  will prove a success remains to be seen;  but the experiment is of sufficient intei  eat-to bear watching.  "unique Swimming macidne  A SWIMMING machine that can be  packed in an ordinary traveling  bag and  weighs* ouly.'. ten pounds  '.Has been invented by a Frenchman of  the name pf Cainier. It combines some  ���f the principles of the catamaran, the  power boat, and the bicycle, and enables  the user to 'make faster 'progress  through the water than by swimming. Tt  ''can'be used with safety by a person who  cannot swim, and makes it possible to  travel relatively- long distances in the  water without exhaustion.; The: swimmer lies on his stomach on a connecting tube between pointed metal floats,  and with his feet in stirrups, pedals as  on a bicycle. There is a keel-under the  tube, and a fin connecting the diiving  .Mechanism'with- the rear float. These  keep the, machine on a. straight course.  The  front float, is swiveled and carries  .'u,. fin   which   serves  as   a  rudder.       A  "wooden  bar is also connected with the  propeller by means of suitable gearing,  so that by ' alternately.-pushing nil"1, pull  ing  on   this bur. the  swimmer  can   assist his legs in propelling the --machine.  TIIE wearing of mourning in England consequent upon the  death of King Edward VII., has exerted a wide-spread  influence in favor of black and black and white that  will be felt for several mouths. Strangers visiting London  felt obliged to wear black because otherwise they were disagreeably conspicuous. One American woman who, not provided with a black gown, went to the play attired in light  blue, soon became so painfully conscious that she was the  only woman in the entire house wearing a color that she left  before tho play was over. It has been said that in consequence of the enforced wearing of black an outburst of most  vivid colors will follow, but that remains to be proved,' and  the dressmakers are busy turning out the smartest of all  black and black and white:gowns that are so fascinatingly  becoming they are certain to be copied.  Never were there so many black satin gown's worn, the  coat and skirt costumes especially, and it is remarkable how  many different kinds of black satin there are. Some have  a  bright finish, others; a  dull;  then  some  of the gowns are  U  *  *-.\  COLONEL  FINED  FOR  A  KISS  COLONEL CATHCART. DEMPSTER,  a retired army oflicer, who was at  Bristol,on Monday, lined 40s. and  ���costs for kissing a domestic servant iii  a shop, pleaded as an excuse for his  conduct that, he had injured his head  by falling :sixty feet over a precipice,  the. result being that at times he could  not account for bis actions.  NO COMPLAINT  ��� "I wonder why so' many people insist on keeping dogs that are no goodi"  ���." Well," ..said the proprietor of the  Tillage hotel,"! always keep a few  dogs because it's a com fort to see 'em  take tneir meals regular without kick-  iu', even if it don't pay any board. "  Red, -Weak, XVmtarr, Wkt��W Uji'tam.  ���Relieved By MurtnBJBr�� Bjat*. ��T  Murine For Your By�� ��%����*��� ^JJ  WJ11 Like Murine, ft Sgptl***. **L��  Tour Druggista. Wrtt�� For By��B~***  Free.   Murine Bye Kennedy Co., To-rent*.  Dr.Marters Female Pills  SEVENTEEN YEARS THE STANDARD  rrfwerihed anil reooinmendet* '��r women's ai  mints, a scientifically prepared remedy ot proven  worth. The result from their use Is quick and  permanent. For sale at all druk' Btores.  CALEDONIAN CAUTION  My  .Flora  is a  canny Scot.���^  Too'canny, truth to tell���; v  >"or though J'd  have her share my .lot:  She'll no commit hersel*.  I said: ."Will'you'my sweetheart, be?*'  She  answered:   "Hoots! .You   men!"  1 pressed her: "Do you care for ine?'  She said:  "1  dinna ken."  "What! Don't vim know your mind?" I  cried.  She said: "It's warm the day."  I asked her:  "Will you be my bride?'  She said: "I couldna say."  "Come, lassie, shall it be this spriugV  She cried: "You're verra free."  "Then tell me, may I buy the ring?"  "Maul  Please yoiirsel','" says she.  Before the chancel steps we stood,  St. Giles' Kirk intil:  The parson asked me if I would;  Of course, "1 said: '������[. will."  But when it came to Flo's reply  The nearest that she'd go  "Was-just-to murmur cautiously,  "I wouldna say  l.'II no."  iililii  liliiitili';  -liri.l*/.       0��*-l.,       r��/\,���,,       TTnil���,l      .���*M,       "Oloolr      TIT r,,, .-I- ,-\T 1 ���-, a  braided or et)ibroidered,'while>others, and these the majority,  are absolutely plain. All are made with short skirts and the  coats arc either short or medium length, the long-.coat'of  last autumn aud "winter having passed into oblivion. Ex-  tiemely scunt, both skirt and'coat, and with close fitting  sleeves of a length" that reaches midway between elbow aud  wrist, these, coats are very smart if well-made and of good  material, the fashion uot being adapted to thc limited income, for to be satisfactory they must, be of a good quality  of satin aud also be well cut. As has been already stated,  there is a strong effort being made to bring in the old-fashioned soft, lustreless silks in place* of black satin, but the former  is not nearly so becoming a material and it is doubtful if  the attempt will succeed.  The three piece costume-in black satin is certainly useful  aud smart, and will be copied for the winter in satin finished  black cloth���the late autumn mouels, if not too eccentric,  being taken as models. The three piece suit is-more apt to  be what, it is called,' three piece, than what it was last season,  when the skirt and waist in one were selected. Now waist  and skirt are almost invariably chosen, for it has been proved that for a gown to be worn with a coat tuere is the greatest advantage in being able to wear different waists. Most  fascinating are the waists of lace and fancy net veiled iu  black voile de soie. with the lower part of the waist of satin  in soft folds, on the plau of a high draped bodice. Bands  of the satin, which can be iu color if so 'desired under the  black voile, go. over the shoulders and finish the sleeves.  There is a narrow round or pointed yoke and collar of lace  made as transparent as possible, and this is not veiled *,vith  the black. So cleverly are the folds of material draped on  the waist that the effect is the same -as though waist and  jdvh^^ei^viUl^iii qiie^and J:he gown cau bo worn without, the  and worked out that it is quite safe to predict that before  winter it will have become not only possible but even  attractive .  The color that is introduced into the black gowns is most  cleverly dealt with. It is never to be noticed in the coat  or skirt, but on the waist, when in bands or folds, or waistcoat, it is most becomingly placed. One of the smartest  street suits for early autumn and winter is of black lightweight cloth; the skirt, short and narrow, is finished with a  broad band of black satin beaded with black braid in two  widths, one very narrow and one quite wide. The jacket,  hip length, has also a band of satin beaded with the, braiding,  and there are broad,black satin reverts. The gown is not  so sombre as it would be without the satin, but, none the less,  is all black and would be perhaps dull looking were it not for  the most -fascinating little fitted waistcoat of bright blue  moire. This is separate from the coat, which can be worn  ���without it if\so desred, is fitted as carefully as thevsvaist,  is open just a little at the throat, is fastened with fancy  .buttons, and it certainly makes the gown a hundredfold more  elaborate in effect. Cerise and a bright green aand an odd  shade of yellow.; are all fashionable if color be desired, and  if a woman wishes to dress altogether in'black it is a relief  to know there is some way in which a too tiresome monotony  can be avoided.  Not dn absolutely new fashion is the band of satin around  the bottom of the skirt, but it is at the moment a popular  style for the more elaborate street costumes, and is seen on  the all satin skirts as well as on the cloth���not only the  plain bands into which is gathered the fulness of the skirt,  bnt the straight skirt with no fulness is also finished in  this way. When, combined with cloth it is certainly most  effective, and the latest information, vouchsafed is that for  the winter the same fashion will be carried out in velvet  instead of satin, while satin and velvet will be extremely  smart.  The fashions of the moment are so extraordinarily complex that it is most dillicult. in any way to distinguish what  is 'ittractive from such a mass of contra lotion, and conservative taste has hard work to hold its own. but here and  there are to be seen models which display unbroken lines not  m.-.i-red by the introduction of too glaring contrasts cither in  material or color, and when black in chosen there is less  danger-of one's taste being led away into Strang? fields of  color and effect. Nothing simpler nor smarter can be found  than the accordion plaited and tucked voile de soie gown  trimmed with black satin and ecru lace, the skirt short, but  not exaggeratedly short, and the. waist tight fitting, the  plaits held down by the broad bands of satin over the  shoulders, crossing back and front. An especially becoming  style has the braid bands crossed at the back and falling to  the hem of the skirt, forming in fact the back of the gown,  the front being finished with a wide, band of the satin. .The  gown is inconspicuous save for its marked simplicity and  beauty of line.    This is a new model that, is most popular.  Elaborate bodices are almost all made at .present- with  sleeves which finish either just above or just below the elbow.  The majority of the new designs have high collars, and all  without exception have the flat shoulder aud the broad  draped girdle. They arc trimmed with lace, bands of satin  and applique embroideries, sometimes of quite large and  showy design. They are in the same color as thc costume  with which they are'to be worn or in some, softly harmonizing shade or in black, the last when the costume is trimmed  with black. One of the fashions, of the hour is to have  almost or quite all the trimming of the blouse on the foundation bodice, tho outer blouse being merely a transparent  and perfectly simple garment through which the under trimming shows. The most popular materials for these bodices  at. present are voile de soie. miroir de soie, tulle, plain and  embroidered, aiid unusual designs in  net.  These bodices offer an opportunity for using up small  hits of line trimming which is effective in color .and design  even when it is not, entirely fresh or when the lace, for  instance, may have been mended.' As squares of lace and  hands of trimming are used under the transparent material,  defects which , would be apparent without this shield are  entirely concealed. Thus strikingly handsome garnitures  which are a bit tarnished er otherwise not quite perfect can  very well be utilized.  lu considering the fashions for the autumn, color occupies  a most important position, ft is some time now since Paris  was startled, if she really ever can be startled, 'with the  vivid colors which Paul Poiiet introduced in his stiaight-n'p-  and-down eccentric frocks. Poiret claimed that to make a  gown worth while, to give it a really distinctive touch, it  must, have a smart note of color, nnd a color so vivid, moreover, that it would be hard to forget it.. At first the other  couturieres of note in Paris were perfectly willing that Paul  Poiret. should carry out his ideas of i-olor just as he saw fit,  but they would not follow. This past spring they began to  look at the color question a little with Paul Poiret*s eyes  and' now theyare seeing it just as he does���vivid tones, especially when used us an accessory color, are now the height  m  Wm&  *?!^B��re57  .coat. * Care "ImwOj^faldTiCTO  for that' is '.unbecoming to the figure.       ���  One of the newest models for a coat of satin or cloth is'of  hip length, with straight, but half-fitting back and frtfut.  This has a band'of braiding aud embroidery around the. bottom of the coal, and down either side in front. The fronts  are caught together with fancy ornaments. It is quite new  and smart, but gives a line that is not. always becoming, and  consequently is often modified by having the trimming only  down the front. If, however, it. is possible, the embroidered  band around the jacket is invariably chosen as the smartest.  There is not so. marked a change in the coats as the skirts  of the street costumes. The straight effect, back and front  i.s still fashionable, and it is only that there is more shaping,  in a curving at. the side seams���the fashionable figure always  being extremely slender, but at the same,time more rounded  than angular.  . - . �����*'#-; - -  Only the leading dressmakers, now advocate an extremely  low cut and short, corset, relying entirely, upon the cut of  her gowns'and coats to give the required straight and slender  appearance  demanded.  It is most interesting and quite marvellous to note how  this slender effect is obtained when the wearer of the gown  is by no means thin. All seams are straight in effect,* for all  lines are perpendicular, but. as. yet it. requires the skill of a  clever dressmaker to carry out Ihe idea. But. in itself the  fashion, is not so involved, aiid with a good, perfect fitting  pattern it will be quite possible before winter sets in for  every woman to know how her winter suit shall be made.  Black velvet, is lo be extremely fashionable this winter,  and in consequence black velveteen and corudroy will again  be in favor, but for the present, such materials can only be  talked about.While cloth and the lighter weights of serges  and camel's hair are chosen in preparation for the first, cool  days of autumn. At the moment, voile, chiffon, foulard, lace  and all the light, cool materials are far more popular. Poulard, while emphatically o summer fabric, will this season be  worn late in the autumn, fur the newest designs have a bin ok  satin ground with only a small pattern of white, and that  quite far apart in 1 tie design so that the effect, is much more  of a satin "than a.'foulard.*-; One of the latest fashions is the  use of embroidery, instead of lace on white muslin, the openwork lipht pattern- and also the patterns that look like Venetian lace in design: This is always" veiled with., black voile  or chiffon and is newer than lace and is also combined with  lace, the yoke and collar, unveiled, being of the lace, while  all the other'trimming is of embroidery, veiled with voile  de soie and chiffon. ..."?'  In order to gain the desired effect, of scantiness in sill; or  light weight, material the greatest care is taken in the construction of the skirt. There is a foundation or .underskirt  of.the softest satin or silk, which is fitted as tight as possible  to  the   figure  aud   vea< lies  only a   short,  distance  below  the  knees; on this' is sewed a, scant straight flounce of the material and over this falls the straight skirt or tunic, finished  with a wide hem. If the'lines are too trying then the. tunic  is shaped to be shorter in the front or the back aud the  flounce has more fulness in the way of scant box pleats wide  apart. The most, becoming style for any one who i.s not  slender permits of a draped effect, a.s though the tunic were  long enough to drape across the front and tie at tbe side  with the back breadths. The lower part of the waist is  draped, the folds going around the figure, not up and down,  and the material can either be drawn tight to give as small  a Waist measure as possible, or. like the classic, draperies,  be left loose to quite hide the effect of any waist aud make  the figure very nearly the same width at the waist line as at  the hips. In description this fashion may appear impossible  for tke:majority of women, but already it is being so modified  tidm  WHITEST  G POWDER  BoesEoicoMiainAlmi^  NO baking powder that contains alum is. fit to put  in your home baked foocL Alum lessens the flow  of the gastric juices* causing indigestion and irritation.  The heart and nervous system are also affected hy  alum, and it is pronounced unfit for any food by all  food experts.  MAGIC insures pure food  for your household. MAGIC  makes delicious, healthful  bread, biscuits and pastry.  You have the assurance that  your baking is sweet and  wholesome  when it is used.  MAGIC is,  a medium1  priced baking  powder and  the only well-known one  made in Canada that doe*   _���^^ NOT contain alum.,  ^^^^^^^    Full Pound Cans, 25c.  Insist upon MAGIC���Noth��  Mad* in Canada iflg IS " just as good.'*  E. W. GiUett Co. Ltd. Toronto, Ont  FREE COOK BOOK ltt��tt^��&��ttZ^^��l  H��C|C  Baking  t'owpi?  ��mtiw  1 No. 8G3  -mm  To have the children sound and  healthy is the first care of a. mother.  They cannot be healthy if troubled with  worms. Use Mother Graves' Worm  Exterminator.  Gown of White Lace and Black Satin  of style. Dark costumes, this autumn, will have a bright  touch of contrasting color introduced oftentimes in the revers  or their trimmings. The idea of combining many tones of  one color is not nearly sa fashionable as it was. Themauve  suit, of rough cheviot,, for instance, is ipiite as npt to have  its suede or broadcloth revers and cull's in fawn color as iu  violet. The vogue for bright colors is very notable in a  seasou'wheie black will occupy so prominent a place, for the  black gown and the black and white gown are style leaders  for the autumn. And surely this is good news, for there is  nothing more  fetching than  a  study iu  black  and White.  Tlie colors most, fashionable for the fall costume, whether  it is tne eont-and'.'skirt suit or the one-piece dress, are first  black, next grey, then any of the new blues or the'equally  fashion.'iole purple shades. I'oyal blue is in good style and so  are navy, peacock blue and also a very, very dark blue known  as carbeau blue. In the purple tones wc have the very fashionable elderberry and huckleberry, as well as the prune aud  mauve shades.  'flie greys show 'many varieties of tone, the steel aud  platinum shades being extremely fashionable. As an aftermath of chantecler, we have many bright pinks, but these are  purely among theGaccessory colors.  In the yellow tones much ���maize.-canary and beige will  be used, not only in combination with brown, but with black  and with green. Amber and old gold will be fashionable,  colors'.In use for pipings and insets, as well as cameo and  salmon pink, (.lobelia, sky blue, and sevre. blue are modish  used in this same way. Anil then there are the Paisley, the  East Indian and the I'ersian colorings which are decidedly  the style. They are seen not only in silks aud satins, but iu  the filmy chiffons and  marquisettes.  LINKS WITH  THE  PAST  Some Old 'People Who Knew Other Old  People Who Recalled Great Events  THE London  Times has  revived au  interesting   correspondence   "which  appeared   in   its   columns   a   few  years   ago' \inier   this   title.     Some   of  the examples furnished -by  correspondents are verv striking.   Here are a few:  ��� "0. li1. C.*'' writes: "John "Rolle was  born  in  1750,  created  a peer  in   1790,  and attended Queen  Victoria's coronation  in  his  old  age.     His  second  wife  died in 1885.    Thus the joint lives of  husband and wife lasted 1.15 vears. (See  note in  W.  II.   Wilkins's   "'Mrs.   l"it/.-  herbert    and     George    IV.."    vol.    2  p. 179). .  "ft is difficult to realb.e how wide a  gulf may be bridged over by two lives.  Possibly some hale old ce'it'jn.i.ii.in still  exists who can recollect sitting, a little  child, on the- knee of .another equally  hale, and hearing from him his personal  recollections of tlie events following the  death of C'ueen Anne.  "Let me add two instances of links  with the past which may interest some  of your readers.  "I. Loid Brougham, who died (1  think) in 1S07. heard his grandmother  ielate all the circumstances of King  l.'harles , the First's execution sijs they  had beeu related to her by au eye-witness.  "'1. There must be still living Magdalen men who remember President Routh  (d. 1885), who himself remembered see  ing Dr. Johnson at Oxford, remembered  also, as Mr. Godley tells us ('Oxford in  the Eighteenth Century,' p. 115). undergraduates being hanged on 'Gownsman "si G7TIlows' in iloly~weirs~treot.  Mrs. Flora Annie Steel, the well-  known -. novelist,' writes: "My grandmother, who died in 1872, in full possession of her faculties', used to boast  that her grandfather was twelve years  old'wheu Charles 1. was beheaded. She  said her father was born \yheu his  father was in his eighty-second year,  and that a Gaelic song was made to  commemorate'1 the event. She herself  was born in her father's sixty-seventh  year."  The Rev: Daniel Kadfird writes: '; My  great-gra no father was born in the reign  of   Charles- 1.1.      If   this   savor   of   antiquity,  it   is   partly  explained   by   my  being more than half through my eighty-  third year the youngest  cliild  but  one  of my father, who Imd ten children, and  who was himself the youngest  but one  of twenty five children  by the younger  of  two  wives. "  !      " l<\ "  writes:   "The  late   Lord  Gran-  j ville told  the  writer that   in   LS-M John  l llright went to Bradshaw in Lancashire,  i to shake hands  with .1.  Ilorrocks' tiged  j 105, whose father had seen Cromwell."  I Hoi-rocks'  son,  had  married  when  over  I eighty, nud  the following year had this  j long-lived   son.     Thus   two   lives   over  ! lapped  Cromwell  and   Victoria.  !     "Then-  is  the case  of the  late   Lord  ' Lovelace, living a quarter of a century  ���since,  wlio sat   iu the  lap of   Lord Onslow,   who    knew   Colonel    (! .   the  officer at the execution of Charley I.  "The eldest, brother of Ihe late Sir  .Kitzroy Kelly died 1-1 (i years before  Sir Pitv.roy."  .Mr. K. (.'. l'avey writes: "I am one of  a 'few elderly Oxonians' who knew or  saw Dr. lloutii between sixty and seventy years ago. Near Carfax in IS-lo. my  tutor pointed out n venerable gentleman in the High street. 'That.' he said,  'is Dr. Routh. He is ninety years old,';  and walks five miles every day." j  j     "I  may add, from the ���Quarterly  Re-I  j view'  of- 1S7S  that. Dr.  Routh   knew  a|  j lady   whose   mother   remembered   King  I Ch.'irle<   11.   walking  iu   the  'Parks'  at  Oxford 'during   the   year   of   the   great  plague iu  London.''  A Simple and Cheap Medicine.���A  j .simple, cheap, and effective medicine is  something to be desired. There is no  medicine so effective a regulator of the  digestive system as Parmelee's Vegetable Pills. They are simple, they are  cheap, they can lie got anywhere, and  their beneficial action will prove their  recommendation. They are the medicine of the poor man and those who  wish to escape doctors' bills will do well  in giving them a  trial.  (��-**)  jir  SHOE  POLISH  K  No uottloo-ll<iuicl8-nnop��-or hare. work.      "2  In I"'oh Ines  instantly ��md rlvca a hard, brilliant, taatine, waterproof polish.  Contain* no Turpentine, Acid, or other injuriout. merodtento.  ALL DEALERS, lOc 1  THE r. r. OAkLEY OO.. -LIMITED, Hamilton, Ont., auad Buffalo, M.Y.  I  The Scarlet Letter o��|  Quality,   the   Red  W1  It stands for unequalled merit,  entire reliability and invariable  uniformity in  RIFLES, SnOTGIJ-MSt  AND    AMMUNITION  of all kinds. It means that goods  80 marked are of Winchestermake and "Winchester make"  means the highest quality of guns and ammunition that can be  produced.    For your protection always look for the Red W.  Winchester Rifles, Shotguns, Shot/ran Shells and Cartridees for sale everywhere.  WINCHESTER REPEATING ARMS CO.,     NEW HAVEN/CONN.  THE  LARGE  TOAD  How He Left the Small "Puddle and All  Kinds of Tilings Befell Him  S-OMK wise man once explained the  advantages of being a large toad  in a small puddle, and his: words  were spiced with wisdom.  If'a uian nf ordinary .'capacity is cut-  ting 'a wide, swath iu".-liis 'own village  he should he. satisfied with that, if he  gets the idea that he is a Napoleon, capable'of attracting attention and exerting a strong .influence upon any community, the chances, are that he will  meet   with  disappointment.  A good many years ago there was a  lawyers .in a small Kansas town who  found the sledding excellent, says the  Hinporia (Ja/ette. lie was a good tallt-  em ml was reasonably talented aud became ipiite popular. The local papers  devoted I'onsidoralile spun1 to his do  ings, and he was ��� elected attniui'V. and  things came' his way lienut il'nlly. That  was twenty years ago and he was then  iiliont. thirty veais old. Had he remained in a seven-by nine that the gods were  providing witu a grateful heart, he  might have been rich and honored now,  for Kansas is a great country to iirow  up  in.  I'ut this man aci|iuied a swelled head,  lie got the idea that lie was hilling his  light under a bushel while he remained  in a seveii-by-uiiie ..ansas town. Such  talents as his should have a larger field.  So he iincl'cd up his goods and took his  V  llolloway's Corn (Jure takes the corn  out by tne roots!    Try it and prove it.  money out of the bank- and went to  llhicago, where a man of real genius  would have a chimin*.  A u I'luporia woman who i-, now so  well stricken that she has sous who use  safety razors, was a school-girl in that  Kansas town when the lawyer was enjoying his greatest prospeiitj. decently she was visiting in a thinly settled  part of Oklahoma, and one day she was  driving, with a friend, in the country.  They came to a cheap little farm house  and stopped there and asked for a drink  ol' water. The farmer who was bowed  and beat, and looked aboiu ."iOO years  old, looked at the I'mporin woman in  tenlly. and asked her if hei name wasn't Susanna Periwinkle, and if .-lie didn't once live in the little town above  referred In. A lew i|uestions tevealed  tlie fact that the venerable farmer was  an aspiring lawyer of Umim* old da^s. lie  went clean broke iu (,'hieai;o, and led a  wretched life tor years hanging around  Ihe edges of the law business. Tin* ex  perienci' took all the grit out of hiui,  and made him as old as Methu-elah. and  lie was as ci-ooUeil and hopeless ft**  though he had the hookworm disease  This story, which is ti,ie. inignr be  worlh pasting in the hats'of other ambitious people who have come to the  conclusion that, their home town'- are  too small  for t hem.  33SB3  SBKZ  We guarantee the  perfect quality and  absolute purity of  the tobaccos used in  the manufacture of  wmtm  [arettes.  1  18 ��  Ak.  to*?*  #-SN'  i  53 'VI  ^IJE,LEAfnEE,-MQ^E,.BRrEISH,CaLIBlBIA.  :"S  ��� i  ,^,..;  ii^fmm^wnu^jnija^.iMimtnmm$iL,mi\ mMmttmi  ��wgjgttgagwga<ML jiiicjutJiiiTi^ u, m wrffTimirgraiagULiwajuiHt^^  ira*��i^��ira'.5C5tfi>��aA^tfa^it^ ���*" Tm'p^wi i.r-jaicTaicacTC  ���na a 7ih ifc-KR-ggJtgg  m/iomoMDi  .Published in the interest of the people  of Moyie arid'Eittit'Kootenay;  F. 'J.. SMYTH; P-juLis-ff-y.  IUTK   OF   SUUSCIUi'TION  .Orae Tear  -m  .:'r:$2.op  FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 30, 1910.  What a Bohtink Is  The fall fairs are on.   Hur-  ��� - -        ���.'���'  rail for the big ��ed apple. '  Stop your grousing.     The  grouse season will'be open tor  ���'���morrow.     ''''  ' ':  Iu Nelson subscription lists'  ;      . 1,'-"    ' ' ��� '   .  are being circulated to raise a  memorial   fund   for the late  John Houston.    Subscriptions  J'are limited to $1.    The move  is a good one. "'  ^  .&.   The new liquor licence lay/  is already having its' effect in  Kamloops, where' a well  luiowfr' hotel man'was recent-  'ly fined1 $100 'and cqsts 'for  giving liquor to a'man appar-  ���ently under the influence.  ������ -  .*.  .  An exchange says: Matrimony' will continue to be  nothing but a rest cure as  io'ng'as "the average man'inar-  'ries because he is* tired'of play  'and the average girl' because  'she is tired of work.  An anxious enquires has written to the Fernie Free Press; asking y-hat a Bohunk is. The definition i'.*'quite inte-restiiig. Hereib  is: "A: Bohunk-^ is not a1 L native  of any * particular' cbimtry*. ! In  factit i3 doubtful if he was bom  in any country.' ''Some' 'of theni  ���are borh'jn ��� the woods and'have  to walk home. Generally speaking we wonld i-ay that1* a Bohunk  is a man who*wears- gunny sacks  in place of socks and-'takes a bath-  when he'falls in the creek. He is  known by the company he keeps  and he keeps thousands of 'them/.  The Bohunk has been described  as the missing link between man  ancl the so-called lower animals.  We would let this pass unchallenged if it wore not for the libel  on-'.the lov/er animals.     * ' '  "Bohunks aro not indigenous to  "These1 Kootenays."' ��� They arc  imported by imigration agencies  and steamship companies. They  travel steerage, whether on-land  or sen. Unfortunately the protest of the steers i.s unintelligible.  "Briefly defined, wc should say  that a Bohunk is ono who leads a  Bohunk existence in tho Bohunk  manner, is impervious to all but  Bohunk iniluences, and whose ultimate destiny is to be blown -up  by a hesitating blast of dynamite." '       '-' �����       -'       "     ���*  At the Churcfies.       ��������� �����  catholic "CiiuR.cn ;.  First Fridays. Morning prayer, comrnunion at 6 a. m. Mass  and instruction at 8:30 a.' to.  Rosary, instruction and benediction of the blessed sacrament at  7;30 p. ni: * '  Third Sundays.. Mass and sermon 10 aVm. Sunday school at  2:30 p. m. ftosiry, sermon and  benediction'of the blessed sacrament 7:3.0 p. m.  METHODIST   CHURCH  Morning service at 11 a. hi.    Sunday   School, 3  p. m.   Evening ser |  vice, 7:30 p.  m.     A hearty   welcome extended   to all.  Harvest hymns will be sung   at  tho evening service.  REJ ..T. W. MILLER, B. A.  ���'' :" (Pastor)  PltF.SI'YTEI'IA.N    CItUItCH.  Morning Service 11 a.  rn. Sunday school and  Bible class at 2.30  p. m.   Evening Service at 7:30  p.  m.   A hearty welcome to all.  REV. Q. A. EAQKNEY, B. A.  '  *    .'*-��������� (Pastor")  Of the pain which many women experience with ever?  month it makes the gentleness and kindness always associ*  atcd with womanhood seem to be almost a miracle,  While in general no woman rebels against iff-hat she regards as a natural necessity there is no woman who would  not gladly be tree from this recurring perjpd of pain.  Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription ma Ices  weak   women   strong   and  sick  women  well, and gives them freedom from pain.  It establishes regularity, subdues Intlam.  [nation,  heals  ulceratipn and cures fe��  male weaknesa.  Sick women nre invited to consult Pr. Pierce by letter,  free.   AH  correspondence  strictly  private   and   sacredly  confidential.    Write without fear and without fee to World's Dispensary Medical Asrooiation, R. V. Pierce, M. D., President, Buffalo, N. Y.  If you want a book that tells all about woman's diseases, and how to cure  them at home, send 31 one-oent stamps to Dr. Pierce to pay cost of mailing  only, and he will send you a free copy of  his great thousand-page illustrated  Common Sense Medical Adviser���revised, up-to-dato edition, in piper eovers..  In handsome cloth-binding, 50 stamps.  |?     YOU  ARE  SAFE-  ty'f in buying soft drinks of any kind  Sjto from us. Our business lias been  ���xM established , long enough so that  rttyyou win know that, all the drinks  *<* put in our bottles are healthful  Wand right in every way .v. Send us  wyonr order for a case of gingerale  ^or any oth'er kind of drink, or a  W4 ���ixed case and we will see that  you get it promptly, and we know  that you will be satisfied and come  again.  \ f  If  9  9  An Automobile Funeral  BUSINESS   LOCALS.  Moyie seems .to have a real  live' ���philaiitrophist. 'Chas.  Stagg- riot 'o'nlyJgave' tlie "'town  ���a present of' -a-fi^e bell, "but  '���aow"c6iti4s through" witli a  dotiatibii of '$10 in cash in aid  Paris has just seen its first automobile funeral. Not only the  hearso but all 'the carriages following ifc to the cemetery were  gasoline-driven, and many have  been the comments, some half-  mournful, many wholly cynical,  ab the innovation. The-procession'  moved at so rapid a rate as to  scandalize* the majority of good  Parisians who chanced to see it���  "as if the dead did not already  vanish quickly enough," exclaims  an old-fashioned chronicler. Another declares that the next iconoclastic innovation will bo an  aeroplane funeral.      ''  Hotel  mm&m  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 aud cigars.  Headquarters for  Commercial and Mining Men  Moyie    - -. - - -..- -    B. C.  East-Kootenay Bolting Co.  P O. BOX 810 PHONE ?3  Cranbrook,   B. C.  9  $  it  9  9  "of the fire brigade.  v.  Out on the cqqst recently  the body'of'a man'was friund,:  ���ahd' the' only iiiaf-k'' of ideriti  :ficatioh' " was'"a' J'fragmeti��' of  -" r ���        i->  patfef Vhi'cli' proved- to "be. a  receipt fb# a' subscription paid  for 'CMliev's Weekly, and' by  means ; of this ' if is learned  that the 'dead man was  Smith, a" bartender,' until lat-  ely!d'resident of' Belliiigham,  Washington. '(' All of which  goes'to show," "ds someone  irreverently remarked, "that  it is'well'always to pay your  newspaper 'subscription and  take a receipt for the money,  as you nbver know what 'may  occur;' '*''--  FOR RENT���One of the best  cottages in town at $12 a month  Apply-to E.J. Smyth.  Blrs. L. B^acdcnald, North Tavistock street, is'prepared to trim  and remodel hats, also fur and  velvet toques.  FOR SALE OR RENT. Three  room house. Partly furnished.  Apply to Mrs. Cook.  Miss L. M. Scott, trained nurse  of Rathwell Hospital^ Winnipeg,,  is ready for''engagements of any  kind. Maternity a' specialty.  Moyie.  Singer Sewing Machines cost  very little more than cheap machines. '1*0vthe best work and  last a life1 time, ��iqld oh- small  j monthly -payments t>y Oeo. B.  Powell, Cranbrook. In Moyie on  10th of each month. ' *:  M  ���THE-  I  DESAB-LNIEI*.    pKOS,   Ifops.  Large sample room in connection  with house for commercial men. Bes.t  of aocommodation.  Headquarters  for   Commercial and MinmgMen.  Queens ave ; MOYIE  la   O.   O.   F.  Wildey Lodge No.  44.  Meets Tuesday evenings in the  Miners' Union hall.     Sojourning  Odd Fellows cordially invited.  N. W. Burdett,        F. J. Smyth,  Noble Grand. Secr'y.  ttmm*mm*i^^*^^**^K*'^MJa**'*amaMa*mm+*^rmmmiim*i*^i^*M  Kt. Kugeuo Ijodge No. 37  &i45z��Zi4Z:&'��:^i'*Zi'*':^'Jy'jr-J!r- J"-  w-^-jc^^-*^*^*^*^-^*^*^**^***^-^  jr.J~. i* .Jf.jr..,**+.J'.��r.  .���a   *������>     T. lira, .1 Ilia. -   ������   a ^fci ��� m rr^^rTi  9  -���a.'  B��,^e@$w��m�� ������* ������^��@��������������  f^Sm K. ,oi  ^%J4 Meets ev8r-'  evsry Thursday  McGregor  r. 'clock.    Vis.  iting brethren welcome  Alijekt Gjll E. A. Hill.  Chancellor Com.       K. R.  &,. ' S  As mado by the present brewer is admittedly tbe  Best Beer in East Kootenay.   With the Best Malt  <^p*s"'*      " and the Purest Spring Water it is unexcelled for  quality.   Insiston having Moyie Beer.  BOTTLED AND DlUFT BEER  AmJt It the Truth  It's not the man that has   the  most '        "   !  Thafc gives the moat away;  Nor yet the "man'' that knows  -    the most, ���  '  That-has the most to say.'  Tb,a K and- H cigar l*ao ji*mped  to ��� prominence th*rQqgh ��� tlie ex-  ellent flavor < of the tobacco out  of which'* it is made';       ��� l   ���    "  METAL MARKET. *  New York���Bar silver, 54 cts.  Lead '$4.50.  LoNtiO*-���Lead, ��12 154  Stock Quotations.  ruRNlsilHD BY BKALE&  ELWELL.  Aurora  Consolidated Smelters  Cnn. Goldflelds  North Star  society Girl  Bid  G.500  ���J.  Asked  23  75.00  -, 5  30  23  Jim (jrier's Remarks  c  Conimg Events  New Westminster Fair, October  4th to 8th.  New Denver Fruit Fair, October  4. : ���  Spokane Interstate   Fair,   Oct-  3  SEND YOUR   WORK   TO THE  Chamberlain's Cqlic, Cholera  and Didrrhoea Remedy is tbday  the best known medicine in use  for the relief and cure of bowel  complaints. , lb cures griping,  diarrhoea, dysentery, and should  be taken at the first unnatural  looseness of. the bowels. It is  equally valuable for children arid  adults. Sold tij- ihe Moyie prug  ���Sc pfcationelfy Co.  Certificate of Improvements  NOTICE  Delt^ Fraction Mineral Claim, situated  inlthe Fort Steele Mining Division; ;of  Fast Kootenay District. ���-������  WHerS'Ivdcatfed :^On'tlie&!Fast= side-ot  Lower Moyie Lake. ��� ��� *       '       ������       '  TAKB-NOTICE, that I, Sel^yn G.  Blaylock, F. M.-C. No.' B24i036,'-'acting  as Agent for the Consolidated Mining &  Stnelting Co., of Canada, Lin-ited. Free  Miners Certificate ,No. B24042,''; intend,  sixty days from tliij date hereof, t.o apply  to the Mining Recorder for Certificate  of Improvement for the purpose of obtaining Crown Grant of the s.\>ove  claim.'; ������''       I-...".    , -/     :''''; ':'���''  And further take notice -"hat action,  under Seetion 37, must be commenced  before the issuanc^' of such ^"ertificate  of Improvement.  Dated this 1st day of August, A. D.,  1910i''".-   77-  LAMDRY.  : ;������'.'.',:'KELSON������'.  All White Labor.  Leave work with the   local agent  A.B.STEW&RT  Selkirk "Lodge,   No. 55  A. F.   &  A. M. '  R e gular   meetin gs  on   tlie first Wednesday     oi    ��� each  month.  Visiting brethren welcome.  H. Chapman, W. M. 7  N ."W.- Burdett, Secretary  MUELLER &;HESSE,   PROPS.  lEMEO'E'XIES-;0.'O,  Eniinn^i^Ti1, na*T\rr'wr^��,,Tmff^riinrrit'i*'��iJajimjm��JinfinudHiiili n vi^n  >3**'(':wW*A^iiV>^  Moyie   Miners'   Union  :    No. 71  W, F. of M.  Meets in Miners? ,>Uuion Hall e v  ery Saturday evening. Sojourning members are cordially in-vited  to attend. 7  7  Joe McLaren James Roberts  President. Secretary  Cigars,   Candy,   .Fruit and  '7 Confectionery)"  TOYS,! N.OTIONS 7ETC.  . ' i5   "'"- '-'*> .'���    ' " .���'' *  Sotttb  -Victoria   St.  t:'        V      ���. :-'     ' ' i:- -      ' -; ���  O F. DESAULNIER.  DEALER  IN  PROMPT DELIVERY.  Glueen s ��� -Ave.     M0YTE  STOP AT THE  Co P. R. Time Tat?le  Harvey,    McCarter  &  ;'^^?'V*Macdoiiald.'''  Barristers, Solicit'orSj Notaries, Etc  OranTbrook.���'..���-   -   B. C.  W.PvGUED,  '���������'. ���'"'.���"���.���'-���. .      .  BAKBISTKK. SOLICITOR, -ETC.  cranbrook".' b. c  DE,F.E.MILE^ '.-.���'  Dentist,  Cranbrools:, ��j, 0.  GQGr^e-HMUnompson,���  Bakristeb,    Solicitor  Notart Public, &c.  CRANBROOK,    . British Columbia  The pioneers of the Kettle river  held a ^banque't in Greenwood a  few-eveiiings !ago.   Like the pioneer prospectors of every' camp  in the-west, those of the Kettle  liver-are fast disappearing' over  the-last divide. - .It'is only a few  years- ago   -that   the   prospector  added to his outfit a padlock  ancl  key* twenty years ago a padlock ore a cabin was au unusual  3ight'iti the interior of B.  C,  so  unusual -that \the ��� owner' of the  locked * 'cabin   was   looked   upon  with suspicion. '  Now,  the man  with-   the    unlocked    cabin    i.-  laughedatas   a v?ool.     The   old  timers were honest'i because  only  the-honest survived.   The thieves  ���were .all either   hanged   or   shot.  Every great mining camp -in the  early'days  frequently made examples'of those who wouldn't..;be  straight,-so in time only the honest -were -left.     'In 'the   Kettle  river country'locks'came' in 'witb  the construction of the' Columbia  and Western railway and the first  ���"���dress'1 ball-held in Greenwood.���  :?:ocan Record,    ���������������<   ���   ��� ������  Westbound  Nc. 313  Local  1:20 p. m.  No.- 7  S.oo-Spokane  Eastbound  '2:58 p. m.  No, 314  Local  2:5Sp. m..  No. S  Soo-Spokone  ?:30 p. m  ections  "Can be depended.upon" is an  expression we all. like, to hear, and  when it is used in connection with  Chamberlain's.Colic, Cholera and  Diarrhoea Remedy it means th.at  it never fails to'cure diarrhbi?a,  dysenter*-/ 'or bowel complaints.  It is, pleasant to take and equally  valuable for children and adults.  Sold by the Moyie Drug & Sta-  ��� cionery 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  flannel'dampened with this lini-  imentis superior to any plaster  for lame back, pains in' the side  !or chest, and much cheaper. Sold  ;by the Moyio Driig and Stationary Co. '    ' '     -  I do 8| General  collecting l^usi--  ness. i<\ccoonts;  l.eft i:n my hands,  will be looked,  after promptly.  '    WHEN IN.  CRANBROOK  B. H. SMAI*I>,.Manacer.  Good rooms, good tables tnd bar  and first class sample l'boms.   ��� ���!��� '      \mm^m^0. ll I  ll   ai   a��������������^mmmm  dr:nM  HALL  DENTIST  The Expert Crown and Bridge  Worker.  Office over Mr. Short's  Wall      Paper      Store  Armstrong Ave.,       Cranbrook  , R, 3EATTY  Embalmer and Undertaker,  CRANBROOK  Phone 9  ^B A. ^T-fTEIwIv MAN  If you are sick, suffering from any disorder, we can cure you���Permanently  You do not have to linger, suilering from  Jisease, because" we are medical specialists  with many years' experience treating- and  curiug successfully all men's diseases.  JOCOINIEST   TREATMENT  A sure and permanent ciire.iii all  diseases Of  nien-Ne.rvous Weakness, Varicose Veins,  Hydrocele, Nervous Ailments} Blood and  Skin Disorders, Sores, Ulcers, Kidney,  Bladder and Rectal disorders, and all special ailments common to men.  Best Anatomy Museum inthe Northwest.  CONSULTATION F"REE  If you cannot come to Spokane for free consultation now>  write for our free booklet, v ...  Dr..KELLEY'S MUSEUM  21Q Howard -St..   v .'���.-". .��������:   > SfOKANE, Wash. \  *^VM/*>ilVVS^VS>V^i^VV^^^  BUY YOUR  Cigars  tobaccos  ���v.��  POSTAL. PHOTOS.  T. T. MoVittie,C.E.,l* L.S.   H. V*. rarkor, C!  "E  McVITTIE & PARKER  Phovincial Land Sobveying  KAIMVAY & MINING   BNGlNEHilllNG  Estimates Furnished.  OFFICES  Fort Steele P. O. Box 25.  Cranbrook P. O. Box 11.  Real Estate, Insurance and  Collections.  BOX  4  MOYIE  I make a specialty of Postal Photo work. Prices, 4  for 50 cents, or $1.25 a dozen.  MISS, FtORA D-feAGON.  St.  Joseph's   Convent.  NELSON, B.C.  .Boarding and'Day School conducted,by Sisters of St.. Joseph, Nelson,  B. G. Commercial, and' business*  courses a specialty. Excellence and  swift progress characteaize each department. Parents should write for  particulars. One month assures the  public of the thoroughness of the  Sisters' methods of teaching. Terms  couimv-nce January, April aud Sept  Pumls are admitted during fern*-  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. EC. RING-ROSE  Stanley St. NELSON  If yon Ayant anything in the  line of clothing or men's -fiit-  nishings, try  C, A.7ppQTE  THE TAILOR  We carry in stock the goods  to make an np-to-date suit  ina,de in town, or we can get  yoxt a special ordered suit  made to your measure. . We  have ready-to-wear Campbell' s  cloth in Q-, the best made aud  fitting clothing" in Canada.  Underwear,- shirt;;, collars,  ties, belts, summer"hats and  nearly everything in the line  of furnishings at reasonable  prices."  AH our goods and work guaranteed. Cleaning, pressing and  repairing done.  Confectionery  FROM  A. B, Stewart  This hotel is. now under new  management, and is first class  in every respect  TAYLOR &   BONNER,  PROPRIETORS  Victoria Street. MOYIB1  Shamrock Creamery Butter  Shamrock Leaf Land  Shamrock Hams  and  Imperator Bacon  For sale by all  first  class;  PTOcers  and  HHS & GO ua  B. C.  MOYIE,  Bgffi*reyigra.7y*iwii^.WAi^  Not a minute should be lost  when a child shows symptoms* of  croup. Chamberlain's Cough  Remedy given as soon as the child  becomes hoarse, or even after the  croupy cough appears, will prevent the attack. Sold by the  Moyie Drug & Stationery Co.  BLAIR  /BUSINESS.  COLLEGE  OF 3PQKANB,. WASH,  The leading Business, College of the  Northwest, where youijg 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.  Principal.  4

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