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The Moyie Leader Feb 1, 1908

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Array I      /'"'      ^ww**> J-  &U/-&  MOVIK, B. C FEBRUARY, I. IMS.  ski-*:  W1L5-0.W   Oilciart  fin     |iK'li<rlj  llltlut Kltt.H^��i  W. H. WILSON, Opticiari  ciiAyp.iiooK. '  THIS WEEK  Special Sale oil  NECK TIES  See them.   They sire beauties  '     i ��� * -      i  -a:*��-��'��'��*��*a*��r&3!j->-i��-9aaa->a9i*  J2.A.-YKAR  Nelson now claims a population  of 7,200.'"   '  - ^S. J. Mighton is selling out  his  business in Cranbrook, ���    <  .    President Roosevelt carries $85-  000 insurance on his life.,  The annual profits of Monte  Carlo amount to $5,000,000. r  ' France makes $80,000,000  from  its tobacco crop.r Smoke   up.  .  i   i       v   '   '  Premier Peters of Prince Edward's Island it reported ' to bo  dying.     * ,.,,',  R:ciMBBfeEL/&':Co|  Itossland is raising$2,000 for its  winter ' ��� carnival; The Carnival  opens next Tuesday,   '"���,''   '  ?*-*����� ���=��.������'  i-i�� r  E, G; GWYNNE,  [Cigars, rtbbaGc6s9 v Confectionery  FARREsLL, BLOCK:  FRUIT, ETC:  Yes,     gentle     reader^'     Count  Laslo Szeohedyi and his bride are  spending    their    honeymoon   at  I Newport, but not Newport, Idaho.  The Spokane'Intornational Rail-'  way^ company is 'now carrying  mail to Fernie, B.' C, and all Canada east_and west of Curzon Jpnc-  ti6n.r'    '       '< a- '  "    i  There is a new superintendent at'the St. Eugene mine  today. , W. P. While 'has  severed big connection with  the cqjnpany, and his place  is now being filled by S. G.  BlayJock, late manager of  tbe  Hall  Mines  smeller   al  'r '  Nelson, and for some time  in tbe 'employ, of the Consol-  idated company    Mr. White  ��� -  *   ' '���     ,  has no definite plans .for the  1    ' ��� , P  future, but, it is understood  there are some good positions  open to , him whenever' be  wishes'tq accept one of them  i'~  MOYIE  ' >  /  Beale & vEIweil.  ��;*���. ��. JFire,.,Ja&., andAccident Insurance.,.  |"nead, Office '��     ,      i *���     '^-'--'(-i"   <->')   j-i, -'*/- ;i< ���- - ; ��V A ��rW**      w* v   4**  |CR'A-JfBKOOK  gTow that;the' New, Year istst&rtedfrigiii'\:  =J.-  Louis Ernst, ,- formerly a wirio  and-cigar dealer of Nelson but  for several years a * mining promoter ,inj London, has .gone < into  bankruptcy; He is behind about  $10,000.' '    '-'>-:;,"-.'  Ragsdale Convicted.  ,��  'ijy IlUYJNG.OJ.-tY*  '"t    <  i  . -f/LYNN^VALLEYBRAND GANNED'GOODS;  . t..CALQARY^MlLLINaXO'S FLOUR. -��>*���  -\  ,'They are both winner?.  J. w: FITCH.  , *6George i Ragsdale was , found  guilty' by a Spokane jury' of involuntary manslaughter1 in the  killing of "Dusty" Dean in his  saloon some three! months.' agoL  Ragsdale is'^'brit' under $2,000  bonds.' .Both .)Ragsdale^ *and  Deane w;ere well known characters around,Cranbrook 'about two  years ago.   * -���!*'"*,,' .:��� ���    ���   "   '  /Dancing School- Opened.  ������   -   ���*_!��� i,  A   dancing > school " has  itbeen  opened in Mox-ley'hall and a class  of.^nearly 30 are  taking  three or  four lessons1 a- week,    il rs.r A.   G-.  Monkhouse'i" is     the- instructor.  The  members    of rthe   class are  makingr,very favorable  progress.  NextjPriday  evening   there 'will  be, a1 social,'dance 'after ,the class  work.'   The, class,,will   meet   at  7:30and continue, until  9,  when  the   regular ", dance    will   begin.  An'   invitation'(,;is    extended    to  everyone,  and  tlie men   will  -be  charged the usual price. >  ' Sunday,School Convention. '  Fernie Mines' Idle:'  I  PORTO RICO LUMBER CO.  Word comes from Fernie that  the mines at Coal.Creek are idle.  Humor has'it that ,-trouble exists  between the management and the  miners over timbering ��� aud other  minor matters.     "    ' ,  rough and dressed  - lumber; for salk  Moyie,  r i  British*- Columbia.  $ -     ;      MOYIE'S .LEADING    HOTEL. ' l   J  I Hotel Kootenay   *  The best of accommodations "      . |  for the Traveling .Public.     ���    I  Large and Commodious Sample Rooms. Billiard Rooms.       2  MoTAVISH & CAMERON Proprietors. V |  The', Lead. Bounty.  Louis Pratt and John L. Retal-  hck, of Kaslo and Sandon, are  now at Ottawa for the purpose of  urging upon the government the  necessity of extending the bounty  on lead, which expires  June 30th.  A district. Sunday c school, convention  was held 'at. Cranbrook  thisweek, and there was  a,good  attehdan.ce"^ of ' ' representatives  from1 all of the'surrounding towns.  The .session's ".were   held' in /.the  Presbyceiian, ,church',' ( and,; was  presidad ��� over^ by ' the Rev., Mr.  Stewart"''Muirhead,:. secretary ��. of,  Sunday, Schools fdrl'the  provinces  of British Columbia, Alberta' and  Saskatchewan.    A'Sunday school  association for  this  district .was  formed.     The     delegates     from  Moyie  were Rev.  W. T.   McCree  and Miss Stinson from the Presbyterian  church    and   Rev.  and  Mrs. Boulfcou from the  Methodist  church, i ..'  ^'**-'**-*-:2>:**'*>j*}'"9 5553 J-S-JS-S 5-JT-5-J5-5W'/:  | LOCAL ASSAYS |  --355'5.^-*s--9--��-��$?*$-j-5-->ss^.53.$$5^^  Miss Scinson and Mi's? Ferris  returned from C. auhiook yesterday,,.   ,  Mr. and Mr3. 'IBjuIton were  Cranbrook visitors during the  Week.  A son was born to Mr. and Mis.  Arthur Peachy last Sunday afternoon. (, , >  Joseph Bird, brother of Wm.  Bird, arrived here tlda week from  Bristol, Conn.     ,    ,     ,  Mis: Foote and Mrs Pat'requin  were in Cranbrook 'Monday  iftfarnoon. ���  ' There will  be   services' afc the  Catholic church tomorrow. ^  A heavy fall of snow on- tlie  lake,has spoiled the skating for  the time being. ' ,' , < -  j The Moyie Miners' union will  probably build; on .their lot this  coming spring or summer.  - Claude and Chess Cobb received  the sad .news this, week ��� of' the  death v of their, mother, back at  their oldjhome in Kansas.  One year' ago today was election day throughout the province  of British Columbia.  For Sale���One 'second-hand  giant heater. -For "particulars  apply at this office. ���   .    '   '  , The thermometer registered  2-1 degrees" below zero.Saturday  morning,  the lowest so' far' this  winter.' '    *  t   , , '  '! Wanted���All kinds' of furniture  cook stoves and heaters,' at once"  k     tr-     ��� '       :      ^" ^   '      " , ||  Ali Ladies  Like Pretty  Crockery.  And perhaps nowhere else in'Hie hon*e does a  Utile crockery -make a great tshowing as in the  sparej'bedrooni. " Tlieir fextlier. prettiness or ugliness  is at once apparent.       y '       -   ���'      (       ,"<     '   '  .     .' '        WE II.VVK' SOME SETS , A  for bedroom uso.that.you-cfiriiiot help liking , The,,  patterns.are feenuiilely pretty.    The shapes &ai*e the  newest.    They will set'.out .any room.    Make  it  look homelike at once.    You will .like, them without doubt.    Won't you come find see anyway?    '    ''  ��� ��� "   ���      ,      ,     ' '   * V  MacEachern &. Macdonald /���  Favor Government' Ownership.  ;A Few of Our Leaders:  SLATER SHOES, STANFIELD'S  UNDERWEAR, 20th CENTURY  CLOTHING.  -vT* Ctj.ll and see these new lines befoi*e  purchasing elsewhere  .Vl ��� '      "  MOTICE.   \  Take notice that the partnership heretofore .existing between  the undersigned Harry H. Dim-  ock and John Hagarty under the  firm name of "Dimock it Hagarty"  has this day been dissolved' by  mutual consent.  The business .in future will be  carried  on' jsy .the    said   Harry  H. Uimock, under  his own name.  The said  Dimock   has    assumed  all liabilities  of  the   said    firm,  and all debts due  said   firm  must  be paid to him..'   '  Dated this 13th day of January.  A. D. 1908,  AVitness'.        }[. II. DIMOCK,  J. A. Harvey,   JOHN HAGARTY,  Masquerade Ball.  *������ i,  3o i/n��b�� new lines oeiure   purciiasin  E��� A. HILL,  THE   LEADING    LADIES' AND MEK'S   FURNISHER.  Ai* !$-:��� *zsrz$x~jji-/ys ^,  imperial Bank of Canada.  Capital Authorized���T-:������'-���-$10,000,000.  Capital paid up��� ....���--���4,830,000.  itesfc---���������������--* ���.������...-4,830.000.  .       { Savings bank  department. v  Interest allowed on deposits from date   of  deposits   and  credited  quarterly.  CRANBROOK BRANCH.  J, F. M. PINKHAM, iManager  ^{>�� \%r jfc-xfcjj-z s&z ,B?r..xfe. sir   ��v��j��*:jAcj^   j&L^bii&t^cir   .-Jjuti?  '���*&**+^A-**   ^ J--  l'or IUieunmtlo Sufferers.  Tho quick relief from pain  afforded by applying Chamberlain's Pain B dm makes it a favorite with sufferers from rheumatism, sciatica, lame back, lumbago  and deep seated and muscular  pains. For sale by Moyie Drug it-  Stationary Co.  It is now a certainty that there  will be a masquerade ball on the  night of Friday, February 14th.  It will be in Morley hall, and  tickets will be sold at the nominal sum of $1 each. An effort  will be made, to induce Mrs. Anderson, the ATorthport costumer,  to come here with her suit3 for  that date, but no doubt there  will be many home made costumes.  Log, Building Sold.  The remains of the log building  which stands opposite the Hotel  Kootenay will be torn down and  cut up into fire wood. The building was bought by McTavish it  Cameron who in turn sold it to  James McNeill. - Ifc is estimated  that the logs will make between  35 and 50 cords of wood.  at the Second Hand'Store.  l>r. Coffin is spending a few  days in Marysville, ��� exchanging  places with Dr.  MacKinnon,  who  is here.        v ,,v  ' * ,  "���       ��� �� .t  Methodist" ^.church. -'" Services  tomorrow' fnorniug and 'evening  as^ usual.;' Speaker, 'Rev/, Wm.  Boulton. ' *   '    ���      i   ,'?.<'    "  .Thos. Bates, who has -been*��� suffering from,lead ',poisoning for  over a, month, was. taken to the  hospital Thursday.    v  Overcoats and mackinaws for  sale at your own,, price at th��  Second nand Score. "  Dave Porter came home from  the hospital at Cranbrook Sunday  and expects spon to be able to return to work, i  O. J. Johnson received word this  week of the'death of his father at  Kilbouru, Wis., aged   SO    years.  Mi-3. Attwood was taken to the  hospital Tuesday and at last reports her condition was quite  serious. . '  v. The side in favor of the government ownership of common utilities won'a't'the debate' Monday  night, but only by one; vote, and  that was cast by the .chairman.  The popular vote resulted'in a tie.  Next Monday night there will be  no debate, but , an ��� interesting  paper on' shorthand will be. read  by the .Rev. ^ Boulton,' and there  should be , a' good t attendance.  One week from Monday there will  be a debate again> and the following , is the,_subject:,i'-jEl^solved,  tha-t the . press has greater , ihc  fluence , than ���; the';pulpit." Here'  are thel'sides  as   they "will . line  u'pV    '    ,(, ,'*'.,  '\.     <--<. .  * Affirmative��� S - Moore, F.'. \T.  Smyth, J. -W," Fitch and Tr E.Kelly. ���, ', ' *  Negative���Rev. W] -T.; McCree,  John.   A.    B.    Macdonald,  McDonald, and John Taylor  M3TAL     MARKET.  . !stew York���Bar, silvpr, 55 J  Lead, $4.75.    Copper,. 13V ct"T.  Lo'xdox���Lead, iJlo, \  t  " SUBURBAN!     NJEVVS ���   I  CRANBROOK  From the Herald:        "   .       "   ,*  J. A. Harvey, K. C., left for. Vie-^  toria today on business.    .   . ���'���'. ''1  &       . ' , ' *      ..',.'���     - ;.  "Mrs.'E. ,0. Kamm,   of  Moyie,  is/  visiting Cranbrook today.   ' i   �� *'  Robert , Campbell, .'.one / '.of ,ll  Moyie's leading ^merc^antp/'was^-'L  doiu g.' business, dn Cranbrook oV' \i  Tuesday- .'" ,   ',    ''."/'!    \''L. \j  ?r <:���       ���.',,.. 't i     i} i  " , W. P. White,- superintendent of''H  the  St.'   Eugene i mine a'c 'iM?iyie,';}'!  was  in   Cranbrook  on    Siourday j/  Dan'I and Sunday.   '   ",'     , r ',  A. Big'Ore.Chute.  A chute of ore 40 feet in width  and 300 feet long has been opened  up in the 2,000 foot level of the  St. Eugene mine. This is one of  the important strikes, ever nride  in the mine, and proves conclusively that the ore bodies go down.  1 Trains Delayed.  B E. Taylor, of Miy'e. i- in  town tddayovisiting Mrs. Taylor,  ���vho is undergoing medical treatment iu the hospital.'    ,  W. J. Atchison,  who has  been  confined  to the  hospital   with  a>  severe  attack  of -piieumdnii,   is  progressing  most   favorably aud  will soon be able to sit up. .     *  A partnership has been   formr d  between Thos. T. McVittie, of Fort   j  Steele and n. Y. Parker, of Cran-   i  Mr. Boulton s lecture   on  short- I " For  two  or   t]irce   d*Y3    this I  mri nfivh Mn,^,^���i^,f ���T;;i   i���>    week the west bouud trains were I latter  from 7 to 15 hours late. These  delays were caused by the burning of a high bridge near St. j>  Marys, Alberta. Trains were  taken around by Calgary, which  caused tlie delays.  Was Given 30 Days.  Will Be Busy Season.  SEND  YOUR WORK   TO   THE  KOOTENAY  STEAM  LAUNDRY.  .'.. : " . .   NELSON  All White Labor.  r     w  Leave work with the local agent,  AT B, SEWART,  J. A. Dewar, manager of the  several mills of the Porto Rico  Lumber company, has been in  Moyie two or three days looking  after the affairs of the local mill.  Mr. Dewar, who is an authority  on lumber, predicts a busy season  for those engaged in the business.  . Will Pay Lodge a Visit.  There will be a large delegation  of Odd Fellows from Cranbrook to  Moyde next Tuesday evening,  which is the regular meeting;  night of the local lodge. The  degreeteam of the visiting lodge  will confer the first degree!  After the work tb.9re will be a  social session and a lunch served.  All members of the order ere ia  vitcd to attend.  hand next Monday night wiil  begin at seven o'clock sharp,  Albert Lund, who for a long  time was a sorb of aide-de-camp  to the superintendent of the St.  Eugene mine, left yesterday for  Hosmer, where he shall probably  remain for a while.  Dr. S. K. Harvie i3 putting in  the winter attending the  Polyclinic Medical School aud  Hospital iu New Yoik City. He  is taking a po3t graduate course.   I  A. W. Sutherland, who was'  principal of the Moyie school for \  four years, is now studying law 1  in   Winnpeg   with   the    firm   0f i was taken to Cranbrook   to  serve  j brook.    Tha former-is one  of the  j best known  provincial  land   surveyors  in   the   district    and  the  a   thoroughly   competent'  civil engineer.  The Way of t!ie  Indian..  A bad luiian was 'up for trial  in C.-anbrook list week charged  with a3saultiag a white man with  an axe. Indian Agent GUbraith  asked that the unruly red be turned over to his tribe for punishment, and Judge Wilson afcird-.  ingly ordered his release.    Ho was.  j lie was sentenced to 30 days, and  Metcalf, Sharp and Stapard. lie  expects to complete his course in  May, after which he will come  west and hang out his shingle as  a full fledged barrister.  The first skating accident occurred last Monday when Wm.  Ryan, ran against a guy cable,  which.reaches from the shaft to  the'shore : at the Cambrian, and  was thrown back with suoh force  that he fell and struck on his  shoulder, breaking his collarbone.  Wm. Serrick, a'genius with the  brush and the knife, is willing to  teach a.class of boys, from 12 to  20 in number, if they will only  provide a place in-which to meet,  This is a| splendid opportunity for  the boys to "learn painting and  wood   carving,    and  they should  Jack Moore was up before Justice of the Peace Hill yesterday  with   the  charge  of assault and  battery against him. Moore was \ told'that ha did wrou* to takV up  creating a disturbance in one of j the ax aild tbab i�� he CJLQla be,  the      houses    north     of     town.  fore the court ag un he would  be  sent to prison.  Peter, who acted as a most intelligent interpreter, ti-in^l \,tc%  the sente'uee to the chief, who addressing the court in Kootenai,  said:  '���Your words are true and crood  will    bo    performed:    The   Croat  out his time.  Marpole's Son Burned.  Vancouver, Jan, 20.���D. P. Mar-  pole, son of  R.   Marpole. general, Chief  has   taught  ns   that there  executive agent of the C. P.',.R-.  Pacific division; was burned to  death today in a fire which destroyed his homo at station, Nicola branch of the. O. P.,' It.'  Clinii.berlalii C.n'ugH   Remedy   a     ���  , Favurite.  "We prefer " ���Chamberlain's  Cough Remedy to any other for  our children," says Mr, L. J.  Woodbury of Tivinihs",   Mich.    It  should be good.'works bet-veen  the white .man-and the Indian,  The great chief has said. If theio  is the good heart bettveen (he Indian aud the white men that. the  ludiau and ti'o white man will  live long in the laud of peace and  happiness.1' .  The great-chjpf referred to wa3  Ceqrge III. of England, who?e law  filtered down throi'0'h the f^t'to''^  of the North western and the Hud-  sju Biy companies  a.*ill   remains  has also done the  work   for  u* in          hard colds and croup, and we take !a? a mighty tradition and the uii-  pl*-asure in recomineudujg it.v.Fi��r.| writen law of the great body'of  lose no time in taking advantage shUi by M..yie Drug & Stationary [the T-idhn trihea of the interiop  "f*6, J Company.' f.f R.it'sk Coliujibii,  )���  ���*'  w >���'!  !'l  1 It  '<h,.  *.   {Si. i        ,i  * tt'"-^  pa?-  If'-Tvi '  13?* r       ,*i ~ J  #'���  <     i If  ���  a."''     ��� ���  !?^-      "  ���life !  -, >:  *AS  .   I"  i  i.  i' i  1 'i  I  THE LEADER, MOYIE, BRITTSII COLUMBIA.    '_'  AIKENSIDE  ���  ���  ���  BY MARY J. HOLTIES  Author of "Dora Deane," 'The English Orphan*,"  "Lena Rivers," "The Rector of St. MarkV  "Tempest and Sunshine," Etc  i  \3IlilO���� Sfor the xvorst cold,  the sharpest cough  Cure  Cures  Coughs  and Colds  QUICKLY  (Continued)   ���  '.'n'^ffs ratiior uncomiortablei at the  table after that, and rather quiet, too  man inr mm to present ft riowfand  with a half-stifled ��� sob she began to  speak, but he silenced her by a ges-    ,     .���-     .       .    ture,   and   sitting   down   beside   her,  as  Maddy did not  care to  ask  any-    said  in a v0-lce more natural than tbe  ������"'  -"''" ,*" *"������ *"^'"    one'with  which he   had  at first addressed her: '  "Maddy, I know you have no  money. Jt is not that I want, Maddy;  r want���T want���you."       (  He' bent down over her now, for her,  face was hidden in her hands, all  sense- of sight shut out, all sense of  hearing, too/ save the words lie was  pouring into her par���words which  burned their way into her heart, making Jit throb for a single moment with  gratified pride.' and then growing  heavy as lead a-, she knew how impossible it was for her to pay the'debt  as he desired.  "I can't, doctor; ,oh, I can't!' she  sobbed. "I never dreamed of this;  never supposed you could want me for  your wife. I'm only, a little girl���only  sixteen 'hist October���But I'm so sorry  for you, who have been so kind,r If 1  onlv could love you as you deserve'  I do love you, too; but not the way  you mean. I cannot be Maddy Holbrook; sno, doctor, 1 cannot."  She was sobbing 'piteou'sly, nnd in  his concern for her the doctor forgot  somewhat the stunning blow he*hod  received. > <  '/Don't, Maddy, darling!" he said,  drawing her trembling form closely  to ,him. "Don't be " so distressed. ���I  did not much>think you'd tell, me yes,  and 1 waS'a fool to ask you. I am too  . old; but, Maddy, Guy is as old as 1  am." ���        A    ' ,     .-  The doctor .-did not know why he  said this, unless in the first keenness  of his' disappointment, there was a'  satisfaction in telling her that the ,ob  jection' to his age would apply,also  to Guy. But itedid not affect Maddy  one whit, or give her the, slightest  inkling of 'his meaning. He saw it did  not, and thev pain was less hard to  bear. Still, he would know certainly  if he had a rival, and so he said-. < ,  "Do you t love someone else, Maddy? 'Is "another preferred before me,  and is that the reason why you cannot love me?"  "No,", Maddy answered,. through  her tears^ '-There is no one else.  Whom should I' love, unless it were  you' I know nobody but Guy."  That name ' touched a sore, aching  chord in.the doctor's heart, but he  gave no. sign"; of the ' jealousy which  had troubled'him, and for a moment  there was silence in the, room; then,  as the doctor began faintly to realize  that Maddy had' refused him, there  awoke within him 'a more intense desire" to win her than he had ever feU  before. 'He would not give Oier up'  without another ^.effort, and laying her  unresisting head upon his* bosom, lie  'pleaded again"'for her love,'going over  all the past,' and telling of the interest awakened when first she came to  him that April afternoon, almost two  years ago; then of the little sick girl  who had grown so into the heart never before affected in the least' by  womankind, and lastly of the beautiful woman, as he called her, sitting  beside him now in all tlie freshness  of her young womanhood. And Maddy, as "she listened, felt for >him a  strange'kind of pity, a wish to do his  bidding if she only could, and why  shouldn't she' Girls had married'  those whom they did -not love, and  .been tolerably happy with them, too.  Perhaps she could be so with the  doctor. There was everything about  him''to respect, and much which she  could love. Should she try? There was  a great lump in Maddy's throat as  she tried to speak, but it cleared  away, and she said very sadly, but  ver-' earnestly:  "Dr.'Holbrook, would you like me  to say yes with my lips, when all the  time there was something at my  heart lugging tor answer no?"  This was not at all what Maddy  meant to say, but the words were  born of her extreme,truthfulness, and  the doctor thus learned the nature of  the struggle which he saw plainly was  going on.  "No, Maddy, I would riot have you  iay yes unless your heart was in it,"  he answered, while he tued to smile  upon the tearful face looking up so  sorrowfully at him.  But the smile was a forlorn one,  ind there came instead a tear as he  thought how dear was the fair crea-  tuie who never would be his. Maddy  -.aw the tear, and as ii she were a  child wiped it from his cheek; then,  in tones which never faltered, .she  told him it might be in tune she'd  learn to love him. She would try so  hard, she'd think of him always as  her promised husband, and by that  means should lc-ain at la.st not to  shrink from taking him for such. It  might be ever so long, and perhaps  she hhould be twenty or more, but  aome time in the future the should  feel differently. Was he satisfied, and  would he wait?  Her little hand was resting on his  shoulder, but he did not mind Us soft  pressure or know that it was there,  so strong was the temptation to accept that half-made promise. But, the  doctor was too noble, top unselfish to  bind Maddy to himself unless- she  were wholly willing; and: he said to  her that if she did not love him now  she probably never would. She could  not make a love. She need not try, as  it would only result in her own un-  liappiness. They .would be friend-  just as they always had been, and  none need know of what had passed  between them, none, but Guy. "I must  \r\\ him," the doctor said, "because  he knows that 1 was going to ask  you."  Maddy could not--explain why it  was that she I'felt -glad the doctor  would tell Guy. She did not analyze  any of her feelings, or ' stop to ask  why she should care to have Guy  Remington know the answer she had  given Dr. Holbrook. He was going to  him now, she was sure, for he arose to  leave her; saying he might not see  her again before she returned to New  York. She did not mention his bill.  That was among tlie bygones, a thing  never again to be talked about, and  offering him her hand, she looked for  an instant earnestly into his face,  then without a word, hurried from  the   room,   while   the   doctor,   with   a  thing more concerning her,faint, while  the others were not disposed,to talk.  Breakfast over, the1 two young men  repaired   to  the   library,   where   Guy  ,    ''indulged in his cigar, while the doe-  , tor fidgeted for a time, and then broke  out abruptly:  o    "I  say,   Guy,   have  you   said ��� any  thing to  her "about���well,   about  me,  you  know?"  "Why, no, I've hardly ������ had ,' a  chance", and then, again, 1'concluded it better for'each one to speak foi  himself"; and carelessly knocking the  < ashes from his half-smoked cigar, Guy'  leaned back in his chair, with his  eyes, and, to all appearance, thoughts,  wholly intent upon the curls of.-smoke  rising above his  head. (  ,'"Quy, if, you'were not engaged, 1  should be tempted t6 think you wanted Maddy 'Clyde yourself," the doctor suddenly evclnimpd, confronting  QGuy, who; s'till watching the rings of  smoke, answered with the mo��t pro'1  voking coolness, "You ��� should?"  "Yes. I, should; and I am  not certain but'you do, as it,is.   Guy," and  , ^the, doctor  grew, very  earnest in   his  "manner,', "if you  do'care for  Maddy  ,     Clyde, and she for you, 'pray tell me  so before I make a fonl of myself."  "Doctor,"   returned   Guy,   throwing  / the remains of his cigar into the grate  and   folding his hands  on   his head,  "you  desire  that   T   be   frank,  and   I  ���will.   I like Maddy Clyde xery much���  ..   more,   indeed,  than' any  girl   I  ever  met���Except Luov.   Had I never seen  her���Lucy, I mean���I cannot tell how  -  I   should   feel   toward' Maddy.     The  ���.     chances are, however,  that  much  as  ������    I admire her, I should not-make her  my   wife,   even  if   she   was   w;illi,ng.  < 'But I have' seen Lucy.   T am engaged  to be'married.   T ,shall keep, that en,T  ���  sgagement, and if you have feared me  i 'at  all as  a rival,  you  may  fear, me  no  longer.'    I  d(5  not stand  between  you and Maddy Clyde."   ,  >   " Guy believed tli at he was saying tho  truth, notwithstanding that, his heart  beat  faster   than   its  wont,, and  his  voice was a'little thick.   It was doubtful   whether he would marry   Maddy  Clyde,  if  he could.    By,nature' and  '   'education   he   was   very ���proud,   and  the inmates' of the red cottage would  have been an obstacle to be'surmount-  " ed by his,pride    He knew they were  good,   far * better   than   himself; ' but  i from his eailiest remembrance, lie luu^  ibeen taught that blood and family and  .- position werek all-important:  that  by  virtue of them Remington was a name  of which to' be proud; that his father's   foolish tmarriage "with   a   pretty  governess   was   the ��� first  misalliance  1 ever known in the family,  and .that  -he was not hkelv  to follow that example was  a point fully established  ' in  his own  mind    cHe  might  admire  Maddy   very   much,     and,   perhnns,  build  castle  of  what  might  possibly  have been, had she been in his sphere  of   life;  but,  should-he verily- think  of   making  hei   his   wife,   tho   olden  -pride would coitninJyLcome up a bar-,  rier   between   them.     Gu3'   could   not  explain   all   this to   the   doctor,1 who  would  have   been   tempted   to   knock  him   down.Q if  he   had;   but  he   succeeded in quieting his fears, arid even  suggested' bringing   Maddy   in Mhere  if the doctor wished to know his fate  then.  "I hear her now���I'll call her," he  said; nnd, opening the door, he spoke  to   Maddv,   just  passing   through   thp  hall.     "Dr.   Holbrook ��� wishes   to   see'  you," he said, as Maddy came up to  "him;   and   holding   the   door   for   hei  to enter, he saw her take the seat he  had   just   vacated.     Then   closing   it  upon   them,  he  walked   away,   think  inc that last merit's  party,  or something,  had   pi nd viced  a bad  effect on  him, making him blue and wretched  just as he should suppose a criminal  would feel when about to be executed  GuvVTacT- -CfrrmiiTr rorr-rm *r.r^r.     r  lhan  it had  befoie  since  he left the  doctor with  Maddy Clyde.  "Yes, refused me, as I might have  known  she  would,"  was the doctor's  ren-lv   spoken so naturally  that   Guy  looked up quickly to see if he really  did not care. ,  But the expression of the face belied  the calmness of the voice;  and,  touched with eenume pity, Guy asked  the cause of the lefusal��� "prefeience  for  anyone  else,  or  what*"  "No, there was one whom she preferred.   She  merely" Hid  not  like   me  well enough to be my wife, that /was  all," the doctor said, and then he  tried to talk'of something else; but it  would not do. The wound was yet too  fresh and sore to be covered up. and  in "spite of himself the bearded chin  quivered and the manly voice shook  as he bade good-by to Guy, and then  went galloping down the avenue.'  Great was the consternation among  the doctor's patients when it was  known that their,pet physician--the  one in whose skill they had so much  confidence���was, going to Europe,  ivhfre in Paris he could perfect himself in his profession. Some cried, and  among them Agnes; some said he  knew enough already; some tried to  dissuadejihn from his purpose; some  wondered at the sudden stait, while  only two knew exactly why he was  going���Guy and Maddy; the former  approving   his  decision   and   lending  his influence to We hi* ^nr abroad   ne comes �����..�� ����� ����.  as pleasant as possible; and the  lat-       Clevelttlld j,lain Dealer  tor  wopping   bitterly   as  she  thought,' ��� j   how she had,sent him away, and that  ���try it on a guar-  antee of your  money back if it  doesn't actually  CURE quicker  than anything you  ever tried. Safe to  take,���nothing in  it to hurt even a  baby. 34 years of  success commend  Shiloh's Cure���  25c., 50c, SI.    3K  Worthless Man  Two women heated ' on ( a Superior  Avenue car the othei day weie telling  their troubles  to each other.  "Well,"says one, in a tone of deep  disgust, "your husband can't be any  Inz-er than mine. He, slays home all  dav long and sleeps���just sleeps and  sleeps."'  "1 don't 'see how he manages to  suppoit you at all," .sympathized the  other woman. , "Doesn't he , ever  work?"     , ���     ,  "Oh, ves,'* admitted' the first one.  "He works, if you'd call it woik.  He's a watchman at a factory, but  all he has to do' there' *'�� just to sut  around all night wi,th a lantern. Then  he comes home and sleeps all  day.  CHAPTER XVI.  - Now that they were alone, the doc-  tot's courage foisook lmn and he  could only stammer out some commonplace remarks about the party,  asking how- M.uldy had enjoyed it,  and if phe was sine she had entirely  recovered fiom the effects of hei  fainting lit He was not getting on al  all, and it wns^impos.Mble for him  to say any tiling as lie had meant to  say it Why couldn't she help him,  instead of looking so unsuspiciously  at hint with thoss largo, bright eyes?  Didn't she know how dear she was  to him5 He should think she might.  She might have divined it ere tins;  and if so. why didn't she blush, or  bometlung0  At last she came fo his aid by saying, "You piomised to tell me about  thc b^rc-lcts and necklace, whether  T ought to keep them "  "Yes, oh, yes, lie believed he did."  And getting up from his chair, the  doctor began to walk the floor, the  better to hide his confusion. "Yes,  the bracelets You looked very pretty  in them, Maddy, very, but you are  always pretty���ahem���yes. If you  were engaged to Giiy I, should say it  was proper;'but if not, why, I don't  know; the fact is. Maddy, I am not  q-.iite ccrt.-iin whafc I'.'am saying, so  you must-excuse me. I: almost hated  you that diiyj you sent the note, telling me you were corning to be examined; but I had hot seen you then. I  did not know how, after a while-ra  very little while���I should in . all  probability���well, I did; I changed  my mind, and I���I guess you have not  the slightest idea what I mean." And  stopping suddenly, he confronted 'the  astonished   Maddy,  who replied:  ','Not unless you are going crazy."  . She,could in no other way account  for his strange conduct, and she r,at  staring at him while he continued: "I  told you once that when I wanted my  bill I'd let you know. I'd ask for pay.  I Want it now. I present my bill."  With si scared, miserable feeling,:  Maddy listened to him, wondering  where she should get the money, if  it were possible for her grandfather  to raise it, and how much her entire  wardrobe would bring, suppose she  should   sell   it!    The   bill   had     not  if aught befell him on the sea or in  that distant land, she would be held  amenable. Once there came over her  the wild impulse to bid hiirt stay, to  say that she would be his wife; but.  ere the rash act was done, Guy came  down to the cottage, and' Maddy's  resolution gave way at once.  Tt would, be difficult to tell the exact nature of Maddy's liking for, Guy,  at' that' time. Had he offered fhimself  to 'her she would probably have refused him even,more promptly than  she did the doctor; for, to all intents  an'' purposes,'lie was, in her estimation, the-husband of Lucy Ather-'  stone As such, there, was no harm in  making 'him her paragon of all male  excellence; and Guy would have felt  flattered could he have known how-  much he 'was in ,that young girl's  thoughts. But now for a few days he  had a1- riva^-for 'Maddy's thoughts.,  were all given to the doctor, who came  down to sec her once before starting  fbr Europe. She'did not"cry while he.  was there, but her voice was strange  and hoarse ns she 'gave him"messages  for Lucy Atherstone; ' and all that  day her |ace was white and sad, as are  tin-'faces of those,who come back from  burying their dead. ,      ,��   . t.  Only once after the party did she  go��up to Aikenside, and^ then, summoning'! all her fortitude, she gave  back to Guy., the bracelets and the  necklac�����'telling; him'she ought' not  to wear them; that ornaments as rich'  as <.these, were"not for her; that her  grandmother did not wish-her to keep  them, and he must' take them back.  Guy saw ��� she was in earnest, _and  much against his will He Received  again "the ornaments he had so gladly  purchased. ��� -  "They.would'do for Jessie when she,  was' older," 'Maddy , said; but, Guy  thought it -very' doubtful whether Jessie would^ever have them. They were  something he had bought for Maddy,  something she had worn, and,as such  they wero too sacred to be" given _ to  another. So he'livid them away beside  the picture guarded so carefully from'  everyone. ' '  "Two weeks afterward Aikenside presented again a desolate, shutr-up  appearance, for Agnen, Maddy and  Jessie had returned to New York; Agnes to continue' the siege which, in  despair of winning the doctor, she had  commenced against a rich, old bachelor, who had a house on Madison  Square;' and ,Maddy to her books,  which erelong obliterated, in a  measure, the bitter memory of all that  had transpired during her winter  vacation.  (IVbe Continued.) "���"  THE   SCULPTOR, TURNED.  There is no medicine on the maiket  that cn,n compare with Bicklo's Anti-  Consumptive Syrup in expelling from  the svstem the irritating germs that  colds'engender in the air passages.  It is suicide to neglect your cold. Try  the cheap experiment of ridding .yourself of it by using'.Bickle's Syrup,  which is a simple remedy, easily taken, and once used, it will always.be  prized "as a sovereign medicine,   t  'ifrs. AVest���My cousin is on speaking terms'with the best people in the  (,ltir' ' . '<*    .       ,'.'-'',  Mis. East���Indeed! Js she a'-waitress or' a telephoned operator?���Pittsburg Leader, ' -     '       '   *   ���-  \ <  _j__���:   - ' j  Minard's' Linimen* Cures Garget In  Cows.     "    ' ' '    ,    '   ,  TRAINING DIVERS.  ' "YesT"' said "the pvoluble crank, I  used to be ns bad as- you, but I made  up niy mind to stop smoking, rand  drinking nnd T did it." - , '"'  "Indeed,"     remarked   Mnnley,   > "I  guess a man-'who  can  quit  smoking  and'i drinking  could quit almost anything--"  ,. ^0, yes." '    *       "    '     ,  "Except  talking  about it;"���Catholic Standard-Times.    < ';  PINK   PILLS' WILL   CURE   RHEU-  ' ���'       MATISM.,-      ',  His Answer to the Art Critics  In Rura.  France.  At Chalon-on-the-Saone stands th<  monument executed by Morceau-Vau  thier and Berard to commemorate the  national defense���a superb cuirassiei  Tho carries across his saddle the body  lit a color bearer who yet clasps In his  arms bis brokeu standard.  On tbe eve of the uuveiling the inu  tUcipal council, presided over by the  mayor, repaired to the foot of the statue to examine and see if it should b��  accepted.  ' "Are you not going to clean off1 this  green mold?" asked the mayor of the  Bculptor.  "But, monsieur." replied the sculptor  "that Is verdigris."  "Verdigris! Verdigris!" said tlie  mayor. "I un;!<Mstand that very well  Parbleu! I kf/ow that tills is verdigris  but it Is dirty. If I had a kitchen  outfit of that color ! would have it  scoured. That must lie cleaned up  you'll have to make that shine."  "But. monsieur" ���  At that moment, a member of the  council having struck the bodv of tin-  bron/.e horse with tils cane, they al1  crioC out. "This sounds hollow!"  "Your bronze Is hollow, mousleur,"  said the mayor.  The unhappy sculptor then took great  paias to explain that all bronze stat  vies were hollow. The mayor main  talned an air of defiant incredulity and  a* he- passed around the monument  said, "It appears to me you have hardly detailed the hair in the tail."  This was too much' for the sculptor..  "I wished," he said, "to screw natoral  hair Into bis tail, like the hair used In  children's hobbyhorses. It would, have  taken six months to have done so,  and I reflected that it would have  cost you too much."  And the municipal council of Chaloq  agreed with the justness of. thla ol>  ���ervatloa.���Paris CrL  troubled  her latterly,   for she had fallen  into a  way of  believing  that the  ���   _w        ���  doctor would wait until she was gra- I gad, 'heavy Yeart,"'went~in"'quesT of  duated and could earn it by teaching. J Guy.  Kfthirig   gejild. be.   more,  ino^sartuue       '-'MninnoA   vn.i    did   von  The Eagle on the Coins.  The new coins made from model  by Saint Gaudens are not the first on  which the American eagle is shown  with plumage furled or at-rest. Among  the "individual coins" which were issued in the days of the civil war, wben  there was a gold and silver famine, a  one cent piece issued by a grocery con-,  eerh in this state bore on one side tho  inscription, "Good for one cent���D. L.  Wing," and on the reverse side had an  eagle much like the Saint Gaudens bird.  Another "good for one cent" coin but  out by a N&w Jork restaurant had an  eagle at rest perched on a beer barrel  ���New f"vkTj-lh-uoe.      --.-..- -*-���   '  Every   Form   of   the   Disease' Yields  To  This   Blood   Building'',  '.    '- ��'     Remedy-     <   , ,    ��� /��� f -���  Tt is  easy .to  make  the���'statement  that. a> 'medicine, will   cure   rheumatism, but'jthe rheumatic sufferer must'  have more than .mere^'statements���he'  must  have   both 'reasons -and   proof.  Dr.  Williams''Pink    Pills  .cure    all  forms   of  rheumatism."1 Here  ist ^he  reason':   .Elieumatism is--,a disease of  the ' blood., - Every  ddse   of  Dr.   Williams?'Pink Pills actually.make new,  rich, red"blood���This new]blood drives  out the poisonous  acids,' lqbsens  the  aching1- joints,     and   rheumatism,    is  banished.    Thousands, "have   testified  to 'the truth of these statements, and  here  is    further  fresh    proof.      Mr/  Raoel'Montigny, of St. Jerome, Que.,  says:   "For many years I was a victim of rheumatism and was almost a  cripple.    My work made'it necessary  for me  to be on my feet a good bit  of the day, but my limbs became so  swollen   and   tne   pain   so   agonizing  that   I  was  forced   to  stop   work.     I;  tried remedy after remedy  but nothing gave  me   relief, and   I  began   to  think  I, would  never get  better.    At  last I was persuaded to try Dr.  Williams'   Pink   Pills.      In  less  than  a  month J noticed a slight change in my  condition.    I continued the Pills  for  three months and at the end of this  time   the   swelling   had   disappeared;  every pain and ache had left me .and  I  felt better in every way.     T    was  completely cured and once more able  to 20 about my work with ease.   Dr.  Williams'  Pink    Pills    are  certainly  worthv, of all  the praise  I  can   give  them."  Thousands write giving just as  .-tronsr proof of the value of Dr. Williams' Pink Pills���not only as a cure  for rheumatism, but as a cure for  all the ailments finding their root in  bad blood, such as anaemia, heart  palpitation, indigestion, kidney trouble, headache and backache, disordered neives, etc. Dr. Williams' Pinit  Pills aie sold by medicine dealers' or  bv mail al 50 ceiits a box,or six boxes  tor $2 50 from The Dr. Williams' Medicine Co., Brockville, Ont.  "We must elevate the pulpit," said  the pastor, talking in the abstract to  the men of his church.  "Hither that," added the carpenter,  who takes everything literally, "or  compel the women to lemove their  hats "  ftch, Mange, Prairie Scratches and  every form of contagious itch on human or animals cured in 30 minutes  by Wolford's Sanitary Lotion.  Office Boy���Thc editor says he's-  miii'h ohliuod to you for letting him  see your diawmga, but much legrets  he is unable tn use them.  Fair Aitiht (eagerly)���Did he sny  that'  Office Bov (truthfully)���Well, not  exactly; He just': said': "Take ' 'em  away. Pimple. , They make me sick."  The children in one of our kindergartens were struggling with the alphabet.  "Who can tell what comes after G?"  asked the teacher.    Silence reigned.  Again she questioned, "Doesn't any  one know what comes  after G?" .-  Then Harrv raised his hand. "I do."  he said;.- "Whiz.    Gee Whiz."-....  The  Way  Science   Helps  These   Submarine  Workers.  The Admiralty trains ��� divers, , and  even* British warship ' carries at  least one representative of the craft  and . frequently more. ,. There, are  training schools at Portsmouth,  Pevonport and Sheernesn.  One of the difficulties with' which  divers have to contend is probably  not realized by a landsman���namely;  that the greatot the depth the greater  is the pressure tf water on the man s  body and the greater the labor and  exhaustion of wprking. The naval  authorities limit their men to a depth  ol 120 feet. The greatest .depth to  which a man has descended is said  by Siebe to have been 204 feet, and  the pressure at that depth was extraordinary���namely, eighty-eight and  one-half pounds to the square inch.  One wonders how any human being  could stand it. Twelve fathoms, or  about seventy feet, would be enough,,  for .most men. The ears and nose  would probably begin ,to bleed,'and  the pressure on the ��head would be  ,very serious.' A practiced diver can  of course descend much deeper without such  unpleasant sensations/'  , ���  His dress costs,, more than $500. It  h of tanned twill and rubber arid  made in one piece, with a big opening at the neck. The helmet is of  copper and screws on to, the shoulders so lightly that the water cannot  j-ienetratc the joint. Air is pumped  down to,him by a'pipe/made of canvas and ruhber, , and., outlet' valves,  which only, open outwardly,,raie placet at convenient places to permit the  vitiated air to escape. These valves  are. extremely important, as by them  the diver can, regulate his' supply 'of  air. >   ���*      ' *  s '*. ���   '  ' In  addition  to this pipe  tlie.'diver-  has a life lino,i enabling him to^eom- (  municate   with  his   assistants ' above'  water.    This was formerly done by,,a  'series  of concerted   tugs  or'jerks on(  the  line,, but that method  has ��� bben t  superseded  as a means of, communication''by "the.   telephone,' the' wires  being conveyed by the life-line. '"Her  therefore,touches the button and^talks.  a-i'if he were in'the city.,   ,��� A ~ -'"  -' Another^, great improvement is  the  use of  the electric'lamp,' though'in  some   West   Indian rwaters   a    divert  can see clearly for some distance.  In  other  waters,'again,  the. darkness ,is .  intense ^twbnty  or .thirty  feet  dowm.  ^Tlie'weight'of the dress is extraordinary'"and  is . necessary  to~ enabled the  diver to maintain  his stability. ^His  helmet   weighs   considerably  sover^ o.  quarter of a '-hundredweight, -and mis  boots, taken ' together, weigh about-as  much, while if these be not sufficient  hj claps,lead upon Im shoulders*.' ,/  - -<. ,S ' '  THE MAIL-RUNNER./'     <\-  .'" '' -'   - .���< r -,' '"   v i   -  * InterestinguFacts   About   the    Indian'  '.<���*���*_:������''',. - -   '  "'    , , ,      ^Postman.    ��� p   . , >, -   __   ,  The "mail-runner still plays a large  part'5 in   spreading   the "'.network, ot  ''posts over the.face"of India;  though  at the present day;  according p to -Sir  Arthur, Fanshawe, in' "Blackwood's;","  he takes up his-wallet'only when "the  railway,  the- river  steamer",   and-..the'  ^mailcart have'done, their work.    He  is usually, recruited froin the laboring^  ,or peasant,classes, but in' the wilder  'regions the'hill'and" fore.st:tribes have,  been   enlisted  in   thc- service 'of  the  "post. "In" t,he,',Central Provinces,  the*  mail-wallet is borne by'the'Gond over  'the forest roads of the Satpura high-"  lands; alike in Rajputana, in Central,.  -India, ���and   in. the' northrn' districts  of Bombay, the Bhil has long been^a  trusty servant oftthe Department; hi  Burma the Shun now carries the post  across   his   own   wild   hills;   and   in  Assam   the  Naga  has  exchanged   his  tufted spear for thc peaceful staff of  the  runner.  This staff, which is sometimes carried in the hand, and sometimes used  over the shoulder to.help to support  the weight of the mail-wallet, has a  small spear-head "of its 'own,' below  which is fastened a cluster of, tiny;  rough, metal bells. , The sound of  these' bells is fanfiliar to everyone  who has lived in India, and serves to  scare away wild animals when the  runner is passing along, lonely roads.  The wallet is fastened knapsack-  fashion on the back, being usually  secured" by the runner's cloth', poss-  ing under the left arm and over the  right shoulder and knotted on the  chest. In Western and Southern India, however, the mail-bag is sometimes balanced on tho runner's flat  turban, 80 that in the moist heat he  is able to run with, his body bare to  the waist.  PROMPTLY"BEUEliEO BY PE-RUSl!  ssrot  wmmiMmMmmm.  MR. J.C-HERYUS PELLET1ER,  ,"'' Catarrh  ������; ��� 'Stopped  V  Often (  ;" Spread?  ;'-  Tj7e ",  ���'������ 'GaUsiiKj  *' /.Gatarrb  *,��'��� .'-of.-:  rJ. C, Hervus-PelJetier/Dep't, de.l'AgricuHure,; Ottawa,"? OnL, wvw.r\ j  " "The'^'Peruna "(is particularly* efficacious' In.'the^cure^'of-catarrhal ��\-|j  fections'of the'lurigs'and, bronchial tubes,'an'd", it',is in consequent* the l>  .remedy most' appreciated 'here in t0ttawa;,"'', Six .bottles "cured rn* thi��J|  "winter of bronchitis. ' I .am "completelyArestored'and &-i owe I thank's tc the* I  Pe'riina,-' I' have recommended this rernedyvtov-a; large'number ro( mYlt  friends "afflicted, with the same troutileW'and t|iey have verified my goo' ��  opinion 'Of'this'-valuable-remady."   -&L i.-'^-v fidlh^id" '"^ '"''  ^  .t-n - i  f-     r      ui        ^       j      r -i    m   a,    'i ��     j- ',"1l f*"      ���*" il J*        u  {-i**? J v       ' *  v Catarrh of the^bronchiaY^ubo's^oftenf ��� 'MrlWictcliffe, I&tSrnlth*Edit-o:  very  quickly becomes ������ catarrh fit the ,Thfe, PotlaWji Herald,  formerly, m  ,    '    l  ��� *,*~   ' t. ;t    ,    '     i*'   'v   J'cipal.'of,the, Schools at Qameron, 13  lungs. ��� Catarrh  of-the  lungs makes h�� ^.ri{^.^   *   *   ���/.   ,���      "  the! patient jan' easy--victim;-, no >(lneu'"..p01.,s5me 'time' I" suffered* with t  germs* that",> cause'.tuberculo'sisVSound'Harrh^of ''thev throat-fand *~bronc!i  lungB protect 'themselves.^against?dis-  '   '---      ���*-'-���--���   ���-���  *'��<���   '-  ,ease germs; *"r;;j;,y !v ���>."-��   ,.     ; ���_' ,  Peruna has' acquired, a .lasting . refutation in relieving ��� catarrh.-of the  ',throat, bronchial-'tubes   "and,flungs.  This 'should,,prevent", the1 tubercular     __..  bacilliUroui' gaining" any'-foothold in  for, others.as it da<Mor me.   1 shall if  the" lungs, ;and saves^the,, patient from clad  to'.recommend .it-to  tuows aij  the, inevitable, result. ;r,f  tubes.-'- I' tried   m"any; remedies, W  could, find ;nothing -that would g?.  me' relief.   ,, *��',''���, ,>t. .r't'.V ���;,  ./'Finally 1 .triedHPeruna.   Three  ties cured1* trie, made 'me sound ^  well.'   I believe ' it -will"do *as. raw  ���    I slum  fering .with1 catarrh.   ,  ASK4 YOUR'DRUGGIST  FOR  FREE    PERUNA   ALMANAC    ,FOR  19018  "I1-.-,    _"^r   JV,,''       - r' -> ,^t t,.-1 <.'-USE       ->\ -   '      '        ,  "f^ReiitJal!^iSpJivin;Cyr8  ,    . v, .j, .. ., r ., i,-- ��--,..-<   . _-."v '-*! '���*' )'-' "   \   v't  A- J-iS%^y *. : .  ���/: l !- Bone Spavin .''Ringbone' Splint, Blood and ,Bpg,Spavin, Tboroaghpin, < li  -i ��� Curb', CappedjHoclcV especially 'if of long sumilujg- aud obstinate���will /  ;JVaot'y*eld to'ordinary linimenb.or blisters.%   '�� XA-' '��� \ Al\^'i j-'V ^ I  . "^ ���,��� KENDALL'S SPAVIN CURE is *n'~cxl'raor&inary rrmedy,\hai gives  extraordinary-results. .''It,, cures* old,'.stubborn.^cases  l!��at, m_*.y  times  'l veteriniries have given up���j'takes away every sign of lameness^-docs not  scar or kill the "hair���and Ieaves;the horse sound and smooth.',    ,    r  ^   .-      \   '/ i    '    *, ��� "   -       n ' -  ,, -, ,, ���., v. , x, Buxrro, Man, Sept 'cA u    "  I     / \~I*na��t unefl Kendall'* Spavin'Cure for 10 jrt*r��-> i  * , and it never Jatltd mi ona."i     JOUN McKBNNa'  *   - ,   ,' ���      "tr ,     ' .     n ���'���'. ' '        '    .'  Write far noted book "Treatise'On The noree"�����onieth*n�� worth knowing on  *r*ry T��gt. Sent fre��. Kendall's 8pavin Oue, is Hold \sj dealeis every where ��t  ���1. abottlr���aforW. ���,       ,r        ,,���"���"..-* "^ c ,   , ,.r..,..,.-,.,.,,,, 3^  DB.B. J. KENDALL^CO..        -      -     ,KNO*3Unq FAU.S. VCHMONT. U.S A.  The  Anti-Rat Crusade,  great    anti-rat -crusade    was  started recently with such supporters  as Lord Avebury, Sir Lander Brunton,  Dr. Crichten-Browne and Sir, Harry  Johnston. They proclaim the' astonishing fact that the rodents cause  $50,000,000 worth of property damage  annually in Kngland alone, while  'their hygienic danger is still more  appalling. It is pointed out that they  are chiefly responsible for the spread  of plagues and epidemics, and trichinosis has been traced to rats, which  infect pigs and subsequently people,  who cat- pork. Ruts multiply at the  rate of eight hundred descendants  yearly  from one pair.  Denmark has tried the experiment  of paying two cents for each dead rnt,  at a "cost of 518,000. It is calculated  that these rats would have done damage to the amount of $195,000. *"Thc  Knglish agitators of thc rat crusade  advocate a similar law in England.  The first mfoling, however, was n  walkover for the rats, in that it proved   a   fia.-;co   almost..   For outdoor work,  ' for every day wear,  for 'walking and  -' driving, BlmiraFelt  Shoes are the warm-  Sold "by . .  'i^adirig est, easiestj'Jigntest  Dealers    ancj[    mOSt\COmfdrt-  able of all footwear.  , The trade mark, shown abo\e.  is on (he sole of every genuine  Elmira Felt Shoe and Slipper.  .Look*for it whenever you buy.  ��� .<"'.  igas,  m$y^mM.  ic^NTIfY  j;��lit  ���^fcSry.  ,   <3p<jt,y's  R3ason.  Little. Bobby was saying his prayers  .t-"-Ills   mother's  knee,   but so  rapidly  hat she  asked   him   why   he did   not  i-pealc more slowly.  '���Because, you know." he replied. "It  would keep all the other children wait-.  InR-" ." '       ''. '<    ;--..     ' '   ',; .  jiiiiliT!  ii^iiti^'  i ;;...,    Didn't Find Out.  "So you really attended the lecture  last night?"  ''Yes."-  ���.''���' ' '��� . ���    .    ���-.   / ./    '���  "What did the lecturer talk about?"  ,'   "Well,   I'm   not  sure,   for  he  didn't  Bay."���Lyceumite and Talent  SHiPMENTS  ^��DHN   H^^L  ,,  A Political View.  "I call it bribery- nnd corruption.  Our-member's wife's n doctor, and she  attends voters free!"  "(Jet away! That nln't bribery and  corruption'.' It's mirsln' a constituency."���London Opinion.  i To Tunnel Mont  Blanch ��  The war of tunnels Is on In the Alps  The completion of the Simplon route,  followed, by the tunneling of the Bernese Oberland, now in progress, has  revived discussion In France and Italy  of the project for a great series of tunnels under Mont Blanc and the Juras.  The object would be to prevent the dl--  vcislon of traffic -toward the valley of  the Khlue. Engiheera have calculated  that a tunnel of about eight miles  length would: s'ufflce.'to penetrate the  giant of the Alps.    The coat is placed  Illhnhlts gather by unseco degrees,  is lir/>al{s make rivers and rivers run  cov.-a.�����--ftrxden.  at $12,000,000, that of piercing the. Juras at $2'l,0OO,000. The cost for approaches to the Mont Blanc tunnel ih  estimated at $3,000,000. The shortening of the route between the Eugllsh  cliaiinel mid northern Italy-would-be  only suiriclont to save two hours' time  on the railroad, but the friends of the  project expect thrtt these two hours  would surely give to France the traffic  that she now loses.-Youth's-.Compan- THB LEADER. MOYIE, BRITISH COLUMBIA.
<jf,'
m- -
laoif, COUNCILLOR
32BPEAKS HIS MIND
**■ '"Sji'^rpES1 ———.
'' *-XXf A^InpI>prtant  Message,,That  Carries
•i.iijK^^^i^f'' ■ >      Conviction
ip'ortance of a statement by
nan in whom the people re-
SUj?«express  their confidence- by
jp3j|lglfhim  to  a  position of honor
^mSS^tsitj'" cannot be overlooked in a
^esffii&oi life and death.   'Life and
IffalthWre i unquestionably- the 'most
|vital$su"pjects to eveiy human  being
fe'6w$5S®retain these    concerns    all,
iHere^^^liat Bryee Allan, *Ebq., foi
pfitpQ?^®rs   a   prominent "figure   in
tat§«pind, County and a member of
Ppjraty Council,' says: " /   , .
eljgye' me, I am fully "as gratified
JSjIfiyou   of my   recovery Jthrough
y'SalrfeVus   you.are  to\ hear   of1 it.
"'ftSllf I  became  weak, tun down
Tfrvous   through -overwork', and
|waB  unfit, for avork, And had
atite, and felt as if I liad lost
Brest' in  life.    I   contracted, a
 _t_   bi|'coldsj from changing winter
^^"weafiiei*tand gradually my lungs be-
^■\carne^ff|1cted..  I  tried  remedy ■ after
^^■jTerivi'dyiSfand a number of doctors.pres-
"^ibedjjff6r,me,  but got  no relief.    1
|lfgan||u*ftng   Psychine, ' . After     two
jmori£hB5gf,treatment  J ' regained    my
^altn^and'strength.'' I am sound nf
l»l|fi£o-dav,  aud  give Psychine/all
""~fea.it'""       " ''- '  ' '  '
' "   '     "  BRYCE'-1 ALLAN,'- ",,
Jarvis^-jOnt,
A QUEER PEOPLE.
Hairy
Manners  and Customs of the
Ainus of Yezo.
Among the least known people of
the -world to-day are the hairy Ainus
of the island of Yezo., A traveler
says ,of thern: "The men grow great
beards, of which> they 'are excessively
proud, and their bodies are thickly,
covered with hair,' almost like members -ot the monkey tribe.' ' The women grow no hair *onJ their faces,
but seem to fui'd a solace for this
imagioaryi defect In-tattooing' moustaches on their lips and often primitive   designs    on"   their   hands    and
arms and also across' their fore- gular liners are quite content to take
heads. Young unmarried women J their luck in such a matter, and fixed
have' very, little tattooing on them, ■ sailings -must naturally^ be indepen-
but once a] woman is married her J dent of high days and Holidays. One
husband   seems  to   take   a  pride   in 1 of   the   most astonishing'' features • of
LIFE ON THE OCEAN WAVE.
Veteran Commander Tells Story oi
Forty-Three Years' Service.
Forty-three years" sea-service in the
mercantile marine must be quite exceptional. Yet that is the record of
Capt/ Simpson, commander of the''
Aberdeen White Sfar liner Morrvim.
During that long period'he has br*',
o i one occasion (spent a Christmas at
WILL HELP MANY HERE
CANADA TO SUPPLY  TIMBER   TO
THE   WORLD
NOTED  AUTHORITY   ALSO  GIVES
A SIMPLE   PRESCRIPTION
Tells the  Readers of This Paper How
'To Prepare the Mixture at Home   ,
And   Other Advica
Now is  the  time when' the doctor
ri     gets   busy,   and  the  patent  medicine
home,  and  the  sailing" of "the' Mora-   manufacturers  reap  the harvest,'un-
vian the • other day disposes of his
chance of passing the approaching
Yule-tide'in these islands: But such
a circumstance in no sense represents
a'grievance.   The commanders'of re-"
)nl., <*t'tot\\'\ |
atarrhal »\-| I
equeritt the t'
ed m* thiij
tank's tc ttuV
nber rot tnyfj
ied my gooi
itisands of others' have borne sim-.
j^fpimony^to  tne power,,, of, Psy-
jpSjjjgjS'not only" curet/coughs, colds,
^KrlgD'e,41 catarrh,   bronchitis,  chills"
"""TSiweaiB,   but" also  consumption
llSwasting diseases.   ,It stre'ng-
'"-.e'Btbmnch, aids digestion.and
ip' the ' entire system'.,-' ,Jt 'is,1 a-
filing; remedy. '--,-*■'' "■■  <\\
he, '.pronounced   Si-keent>'.iF
iRtlalL drug stqres 'a't''50cH ark'
WM$$Mii^hotile'' br at Dr.'T.vA.^Slov
gcun-tfiwlmlted;  179 'Kingv>"Street 'west.
nth* Editor*
formerly f-j
Qameron, Jjj
rfereds5wuh
nd '-bronchi
remedies, l<$,
it  would g.?j
ia.   Three I
ne  sound ^
l^'do^as. rau^
ne.   I shall!
to  thobe b*j
L '
FOR
jSFartcing 'a,' Continent'- - '■**"'"
j§fiyetyeara'^work'*" .the'*" grea'
t6fec_ont<nental ,<_ rabbit-proof „,fenc<
s completed 'in 'West Australia"
|aogth is 2,03C miles, and the cos'
W^Breclipn has- been ,Very<,,",nearl>
*** OjDO- ',It-is furnished jal intervalf
Mniles with systems of traps>ir
jhundreds* of rhbbits"are-Jcap
land "destroyed^'daily.—Lloyd'f
decorating' his   bride   with   representations  of hirsute   adornment.  '   The
modus operandi is one which requires
considerable fortitude ont the" part'of
the patient, 'since the crudest .form of
, tattooing, is   adopted.    This   consists
of (making'a number'of incisions' in
the skin ,with .the'' point of a, knife.
a characteristic ol the Ainu' race'is
the_ color of their skin, which is of a
' deep  bronze or copper color, and-in
nowise   resembles   any   other, of   the
'Oriental races '^ ,    ■
* //The Ainus' have "no records, written   or   otherwise,   of    their    former
history nor of Jiow "and,whence they
came  to  inhabit"the'island of  Yezo.
-Legends;   however,   exist  among  pertain'of /the" Ainus  to the effect  that
many "years, ago "Yezo "was inhabited
by a  race'of, diminutive people who,
,were'   conquered ' and , apparently   ex-r
terminated ' by . the   Ainus. -, '. These
people f. were   called , by    the. Ainus
• Koro-pdk-kuru,,or5 pit dwellers,- owing
"to their,habit of living  in' huts«'constructed ..over ,ii form;' of rectangular,
"ciruclar, or   oval   shaped   pU,   many
,traces , of'which .are 'still   found, in
•YezoT,and 'the Kurile, islands. - A few,
■years"ago the,present writer also dis-
"covered'on' the Behring Sea coast of
•"'Alaska some perfect,remains of a'-pit
dwellers'^village," which*is, quite un*
like ."any^sfcttlements "made "to-day - by
the Eskirao,"or Aleutdiatives of'Alaska.,-
.*, "The   Ainus f. claim,. that/ at,. some
remote* period' they   were" themselves
Capt. Simpson's career is that, while
he lias made no fewer than'75 round
voyages to the Antipodes—with only
one exception, sailing from London to
Sydney,— he has never been shipV
wrecked and-has never-bad,a man
washed overboard.' Further,,also with
one exception, ev<ry voyage has been'
m'ade under th'e fi-ig of the'Aberdecn-
Whitf Star Line. ■'*
.S.iilormen are always'shy, and Capt.
Simpson, like a true seaman, has a
hatred „ 'of . personal advertisement."
Yet j>it has been possible to obtain
some.details of a career which,'if it
may not be wholly unique, ,is one of
peculiar ^interest.. To go back forty
years or more is to pass iu review the
astonishing changes which have come
over ]the means oi communication,be--
'tween ' the ' Mother  Country  and "the
.Coldnic-s. Capt. Simpson,' of course,
began hjs ■ experience in sailing ship
days/1 He,served his time on a <well^
known   clipper 'ship, .the,   Queen ^of
,JN?ations.    In those* days the tea clippers,.with th'e first of the new season's
tea, 'raced 'home' from" Chiria, -carry-,,
ing  those  '/fancy"' pails   fro'nv.which,
thpy  got an '"extra1- knot or two in  a
favoring breeze.,    '„',',.      ,     k      '•
, At -that ,period,  o'r  a."little^earlier,
the^" China   seas   were, by   no ."means,
"clear'of the. Celestial pirate." (The old
'Queen of .Nations, when^in-thcChitia
trade,1 was 'armed   with .half'andozen''
flonp   brass   13-pounders.,.   It  suggest?
(that   these, eastern-'pirates* were' no
less great care is taken to dress
warmly and keep the feet dry. This
is the advice of an old eminent authority, who says that Rheumatism
and -Kidney trouble weather is. heie,
.and also tells us what to do in "case
of -an attack,
' Get from any good prescription
pharmacy one-half ounce Fluid Extract Dandelion, one ounce Compound
Kargo'n, three ounces Compound Syrup Sarsaparilla. Mix it by shaking
iu a ' bottle and take a fea&poonful
after meals and  at. bedtime.,   ,
Just try, this' simple home-made
mixture at the first sign of Rheumatism, or if your back, aches or'you1
feel that the kidneys are not, acting
just right.' This is said to be a splendid kidney regulator, and almost certain remedy for all forms of Rheuma-
tism,„which is caused by uric acid in
the blood^ which tlie kidneys,; fail to
filter out. Anyone can easily prepare
t,his at home and at small'cost.     ,
Druggists in this town and vicinity,
when, shown the [prescription, stated,-
that theyfcan either'supply these in-
eredients, or, if our readers prefer,
th'eywill compound the imxtuie for
them. '
"the inhabitants, of. some' far northern . .mean  foe;1 for'this wa3, precisely'tlie.
nA..n4H«.1    t. r.A '   n«T' *..wl^r.n Art'   -fcf    4 V, 1 ct   . 11> AX7       ' firirvla" afrriftmAnl    ♦ V, n I * T /\r-T ~T°1»1 r, A nn O 1 A
id- now,
yoi
>i ij,.,
-onghpin,'
late—will
that gives
T.y times
-docs not
nowlr.jf on
ry where »*
.,,.33
T. U.S A.
._.   -said the-Judge,
wforn to tell the truth','and.ifyoti
lOTj^the penitentia'r'y","«ill'be youj
"m\"; ,.•>.    %     ',. 1   // <   /'
3®man"^took the  oath and th'ei
. Bred  (6' his,' friend:    -'   *;', " - -
ffltmj'I'in afoared it's all up-witK
^the Judge'says-I've got,to,telT
lE&tlV.'/ ,- ' .        ' /    r *    .; ,   -
^Mialt.'s 'all ,'right,*" Jhn,";-_said   hif,
SffidSwith confidence, "I atn'ta-;Wor
mbout that/kaze'you can't> ch
j?4t —_»-»'   rt;«.'i;,..4j_-'r,''1' ' .-• .V"7"v.
tlanta Constitution.1'
,ffssStw6 .^desirable ,'qualifications;'
I'eai^tfioUhe taste, and at* tfie'same
. ^jBffeotuol;' are* to' be A found /(ir-
Jthe^Grave'S' WormTExterminator.
Jliildreri ■ like i-it. ' '"-' --•   ' •■ •-■• l'■&' > ' -p
Erii  '^r
j^^VWecture^.sKouId'.-alwayaf have'' ai
!hfW:>i*n¥il<* .'vni'co1"     -<*fl*H .~ fl-i^*-' .public
-country,1 and' as" evidence' of this -they
citcritheir   hairy, bodies. >, Tbey, say,
'W-hy/if we did not come, from, a'cold
country, should we need tolhav'e skins,
"like.a bear?' ,It is possible'that they
""did migrate southward,from the.shores
"of the-Behring Seaweither by the way'
vtof ,the Aleutian islands'or along the
coasts of Kamchatka and the Kuriles.
"Like certain'other northern races,
.the .xiinus1 have" no, religion.    , They,-
'have no knowledge of a supreme be-,
ing and'„no belief 'in a future state.,
• Mr.. Landor, . who   questioned   many
/natives"on various subjects, was,conce'
scornfully v told • by  one of-them  that-
'the   Ainus   are  taught'nothing   and
'they know'nothing/   Thisv«xactly, describes the-'htate in which, they'-'live.,/.
._ji,course,
"said-".the"
voiced
„'fN
_ answered'.Missv.Cay.
I*"Many "people" attend lecturer,
y attend concerts,, not to be en
jned.   buU to ,have' their ne'rvef
■**ed.'-'—Washington' Star.    '   '
lfdrt-
wea.T.
vn abo\e.
y genuine
1 Slipper.
you buy.
".   ,i hows thibt <
 er  Ono'Hundred   Dollars Eeward
■J for^aby case ot  Catarrh  that  cannot  br
" 'ste&fed£by   Hall'8  Catarrh   Cure.
WwSRi *"? J.* CHENEY A CO:: Tolodol o.
»V$jj$the  undersiRned.  have knoTrn-fF. J'
"Jieniey for the last 15 years,  and'bnlieve
n%perfectly   honorable   iu   all   business
iniaactlons and financially ablfe to carr>
S%l*t*iLany oblicrationB made by  his firm.
"""  " Waldln?.   Kinnon  4   Marvin.
'Wholesale DmBclsts, Toledo, O
_„»., 31'« Catarrh Curo is taken internally
E«oUite directly uoo-i. the blood and mu
|cojkl»surfaces of the,system. Testimonial,
I«jS)Sfree. Prico 75 cents per bottle. Sole
iWSgall Drufreista.     * -  ,
pOToke' Hall's  Family   Pilla   for   constipa
Ktioa> . '
sea
f^Mter' a concert at' Manchester. Eng
fi,and|f Joachim,   the ' great' v> violinist
8.6'. death   occurred < recently,   was
Kjfie rai'wny ste.tion  waiting for c
|respectable  looking'man, appar-
'   ai navvy   in  his   best   clothes
1 at his side awhile, watching him
close interest.    Finally  he ask-
t>r a light and got it.   As he drew'
is pipe to Eet it started he looked
Ehim full in the face.    Then "just
was about to go on, he tapped
^violinist's chest impressively.
Jut Paganini was the man," said
-.-,,-*";For-^Next, Education J3HI.,     \
" rliEvery''pa^ish'•^clergyman•• of the Es-
' tablished  'Church ' in , l England ,Vand
.Wales . is"  being  circularized   by ..the'
.Marquess'^of^Salisbury,,who' pleads" for
"the„ f6nnationD'of'/a   branch  of '"'/The '
'Faferits','League for, the-Assertion'and-
vMaihtenance of the,-Right 'ot;Parents,
-to, ^Determine  theVCharacterr of   the
^Religious  "Teaching ' of," Their ,'Chil-;
dren."   >'",' •"" ■,,- ''' r-. ,-   •'',,, ',   '' ..^ ,
-"Lord Salisbury, ".who is'-president, of
-the^league,',proceeds: *  lt " •-.'-•   *<••
^ ■'/The .education, crisis  is\ so acute;
i the* attack' to  be-,delivered  upon' de-
• nominational"'schools ' so 'imminent,
.the .danger which threatens.the religious^ basis of1 society-so serious, that
•"no„time should be lost in organizing
our" forces. ,  ,*   ,      - -      ,/
„; "At such a moment are the parents'
wishes to be''-unheard? Is their essential authority over the teaching of
their children to be ignored? If, not,
I am'sure you will agTee tbat<a Parents' League such as'is now-bping
organized is most necessary."
L Accompaning < the .circular is a
paper of instructions to those engaged.in'the, formation of branches, from
which we' gather that persons who are
not parents may be enrolled as "associates" 'at 4d., while parents will
pay 6d." These, sums may be reduced
if the local branch so determines.
The objects pf the league are stated to be /'the assertion and the maintenance, so'far as is * practicable, of
the right of parents to determine the
character of the religious teaching of
their children in the schools" of the
country, and to 'have such teaching
given by teachers who are qualified
and believe in what they teach."    "•
same 'arm ament that'Lord-Dutidonald
boasted^ when; he;captured  a French
frigate , "with -;h'is   " Little.^brig.ii'th'e
.Trusty. vfThese. half-dozen ' 12-ppunders ,
were/T.df'iCoiirse,., not',Jneeded -in' the
-Australian" trade. ,/To-day'Capt' Simpson is. the senior cornmanderv of the
Aberdeen-White 'Star ^ine  steamers.5
Before^he   got, to,   that   position v he
seryed as/mate on tlie Aberdeen, the
owners' 'first  botit -to, ''possess   triple
•expansion yengines.-<t,     - «t      'a
A 'He   had ' fourteen , colonial ^voyages"
i#in command of the steamshiprAustr'a-
'lasian" among his pa.ssengers''on one
'Ot these" trips-being James" Anthony
' Frovtde.- ■ When ■ the trouble, broke, out
in the Soudan,' itiwas" Capt., Simpson's
■ ship wh'ich  conveyed from' Sydney to
.Suukim-'the contingent contributed by
Newr-'Stfiith - Wales.   He'was the  first1
/master^ in   fact, 'to  leave  an   Austra-
'iian, port ,withi colonial   troops   ani-
,ious''toJ fight for'the MotKer Country.
tie  spent -sixi* months" In" supervising
the building of ^the-steamship-Thermopylae, 'ats;Aberde.en, and afterwards
commanded,that(vessel. '.^Hetwas destined-to make^no fewerftthan.l5 voy-
,ages ;in'her/''Tlie   Thermopylae,   of
'course,, perpetuates .the '■memory-1 of
one of the'fastest,sailing-ships which
*,the'world jjhas^ever seen*;* and  which'
""Yah  under' the 'flag  of  the" Aberdeen
, Line.    Later, Capt. Simpson superintended the'building of .the-Moravian,
his, present ship, and. in her_he 'li'as',
made- 22, voyages   to   Australia -and
back.* . ' '^
'„There was a poor Vermont'art'student who shared a studio-bedroom
with -"a journalist from' Wisconsin."
The' Yermpnter went out one morning to'do",the market'ug und brought,
home, two  chops.    He "laid  them ,'on
the table'"and tlie'cat leaped  up and,
devoured one.'        '      '   ' J  ,,    '''
/'Hang it," he said to his' Wiscon-'
sin'' friend; '"the' cat'has eaten'your
cliop'/'-r-Washington -Stai'. '.  ->
n 'South  Africa.
Hosie,    Commercial
im
|b«gpi
■?j^S?'c-%»ki%a*.'
chim used to say, declares the
fetor' 'qJF this story.* "that he nevei,
80 sma'l in his life.   Whole pager
rned musical criticism had nevei
to whittle him down so fine.—
*s Companion.
stolen  Gains-
-it was a pic-
iSHS—Why,, no.    'The
^llTiotough was not a hat
fc11 #i. ture.S
^"^•Her^Husband—Oh,  I  thought from
J-kth§||jralue -it  was  a  hat.—Town  and
- fifjpuntry.
^You have heard of biscuits—and
I of biscuits—and eaten biscuits—
$you don't know biscuits—until
try Mooney's Perfection Cream
as.     They arc everything thu
lideal biscuits should be.
The   air-tight,    moisture-proof
kage brings them t.j you fresh,
«p, inviting.
"~ acucallj every grocer in Canada
^MOONEY'S.    Yours wiU get,
if you ask.   In I & 3 lb. pkgj.
de-Waft 7^..
a fiota^f^
or i**p", ''°M\y:'-'nt
enwwwW'llYti. 1   7
i*WAl^.T4j
T,. Iwok »lr»^|  _
sople-ii,*-^'!
t«di »*<ftj, -.'.9
Phantom Hounds.
Conan Doyle's "Hound of the Bas-
kervilles,"   a  "fearsome   animal,"   is
I said to have its origin in thc legends
of packs of spectral hounds which are
popular  in  various parts of England
and Wales.^  In the north of England
these apparitions are known as "Gabriel's hounds," in Devon the "Wisk,"
'"Yest," or "Heath hounds," in Wales
"Cron Annwn" or "Own Wybir" and
in Cornwall the "Devil's Dandy dogs."
They are supposed to be evil spirits
hunting the souls of the dead.   Generally they are only heard and seem
,to   be  passing   swiftly .along   in   the
air.   as   they   usually   choose   cloudy
nights for the pursuit of their prey.
Their yelping is  said   to  be  terrific,
resembling the nolo of a bloodhound.
All  of which tends to show that the
origin    of    these    legends    of    goblin
hounds is to be found  in the terrifying  noises  made   by  flocks   of   wild
geese.
Oldest British   Peer.
The   oldest   British   peer   is   Lord
Gwydyr, aged 97.    He was five years
old. "at, the time of the battle of Waterloo and enjoys the distinction,: probably unique,  of  being  the only person .now   living 'who was present at.
the coronation of four monarchs.    It
i8 related of this venerable individual'
that  when   a   boy, ten   years   old   he
went   from   the   gardens   of   Gwydyr
House,   Whitehall,   to. the   Speaker's.
step at Westminster in his grandfather'.?  state .barge,  manned by  liveried
oarsmen,   and  was  present in  Westminster Abbey, when the crown  was
placed   on   the   head  of George   IV.,
acting ns  a page to his grandfather.
Lord Gwydyr.,
I Inclusive.
ProScott, the historian, possessed a
quiet and quaint humor. Mme: M. S.
van de Velde gives nn' instance of it
in "Random Recollections." Mr. Pres-
cott was taking a foreign visitor for a
walk in Boston Common one Sunday.
; The special object of the stroll was
to see the,fountain in the frog pond.
When the two arrived at the spot they
found'the  water shut off.
"Oh,"1 said Prescott disconsolately,
>y way of apology. "I knew little boys
vere not allowed to play on the Sa"b-
>ath, but I did not know that foun-
ains were not permitted to do ao."
Coolies
Sir Alexander
Attache   to   the   British   Legation' at
Pekin,   says   that   many   of   the   pro-
. vinces of China have a surplus population, and  their labor is  a. valuable
export   from   China,   bringing  in   re-
' turn into the country the .profits deprived   from   foreign   lands. -      Kwang-
tung and Fuh-kien are the great emigration   provinces,    but   Chihli    and
Shantung,   'principally    the    former,
have" supplied  nearly all   the  coolies
for  South  Africa,  and it may  be interesting to give here a summary of
the  emigration   up, to Jan.  31,   1907.
The total  number of coolies shipped
fiom China to South Africa was  63,-
811, thei total number landed at Durban  was. 63,563,  the total distributed
to  mines  was, C3.206,   and  ,the   total'
employed  on  Jan.-31, 1907,   was  53,-
82S.'   Dp to the same date deaths num--
bered  2,005,   repatriated   by   purchase
1,433,  repatriated as  physically unfit,'
3.976.  repatriated    by    state   aid 766,
while   99  were   undergoing" terms   of
imprisonment.'    -The   percentage    of
wastage "of the number distributed ' to
the mine's amounted to J4.99 per cent.
Of   the   total    number   which   sailed
trom China 62,070 were from tbe north
and  1,741   from the  south.   The total
amount paid by the Chamber of Mine3
Labor  Importation   Agency   in  China
to  the  families and   relntives of  the
emigrants   b'*   the   allotment  systenl
tj June 30, 1907, was 51,112.558.05., a
sum  which of course-represents only
a part of the miners' savings.
Lions   Held   Up   Station.
Lecturing   at   Melbourne    on   East
Africa.   Mr   V.  M.  TCewlnnd. for several  years n resident in Uganda, told
nn amusing lion story.
Siniba, one of the stations on the
ITgundn railway, is the home of the
lion. Last year traffic became elisor-
Eimized through a troop of lions
"holding up" the station. The following telegrams from the stationmaster
were   the  result:
Urgent: Traffic  manager.     Lion  on
platform     Please  instruct  guard  and
driver to, advance cautiously, without
,-signalling; guard   advise   passengers
not. get .out" here.
One man .-'injured., six'-o'clock by
tioh- Sent to hospital , by trolley.
Please send- ball cartridges';'.', blank
cartridges  no good.
Extra urgent: Pointsman surj-ound-
■i. by two lions. Has succeeded in
•limbing to top of telegraph pole near
water tank. Immediate succor im-
nera'ive; -,-'■■
Special of'Secretary of Administra-
•ion is ,in (lead aiding, where he just
now shot one lion.--London Daily
.Mail.     ■ I-   ■     '.'.'■'-. .     - . ■ '
?-They Cleanse .the System Thoroughly.—Parmelee's^Vegetable "PiPs cleaT
the, stomach- and*"bowels of",bilious
matter, cause the" excretory vessels' to
throw ,off ' impurities' from the blood
into'tlie bowels "an'jl, expel the deleterious., mass t from' the' body. * They
dd'.this-without, pain or inconvenience
v.to*the patientr'wlio speedily realizes
their' gbod"offices' as soon as they begin to take effect." They, have1 strong
recommendations'u from ij-.all kinds r,of
people. '-,,-,,   ,\„      .    < f
"Spacer,"-out of( a job? ' Why;, _ I,
thought he 'was 'running a •fashion
department in woman's magazine.'/!
H""Yes; but h.» caused-'the magazine
to.'ose so many'subscribers they fir'ed
him." .    ,    < '
"How in, the'world  did  that happen?"   '     ' <"< '■<""
•'"Why, .tne lolistet, headed his  column  'New  Wrinkles' for  Women'."—
The Wasp./      v    .    . '       ;
'""'<•.  ; 7-,,
Minard's Liniment, Cures'Colds, &c.
'"When ,he gets a; chance'to stand
up and address/an audience he seems
to, be perfectly, happy*."-.-*. ■"   ".l
. "Not, perfectly ''happy. - He' -'can't
help' wishing that he was part of the
audience at the sani'eitime, so that.he
might applaud himself, as he'^deserv-'
ed."—Philadelphia Piess.\,   . ,' ',   '
!  1  "      MODERN MEDICINES'*    ' .
The general increase in trie'price of
wood for the past few years' has 'had
the effect of turning public attention
to the timber supply in general. To
many,, the increase in prices ia sufficiently explained by saying that
there is a combine among lumber
producers and manufacturers. But,
independent of the possible existence
of any combine, a deeper cause underlies the increase in prices, and the
cause is this, that timber is becoming
harder and hauler for the manufacturer to get. Greater and greater,
economy and use of materials, formally consideied as waste is being introduced into the manufacture 01 v.-ood
but'in spite of it all the price of logs
is going up.' owing ,to higher wages
that have to be paid, greater distances
the logs have to be brought an'd manv
other reasons. c r
Not in America alone is the scarcity of timber being felt; it has become a world-wide question; Only
seven countries in the world are now
in a position to export .timber. > In
Europe there are five, namely: Austro-
Hungary, Norway, Sweden, Finland
and Russia; in America there are two.
namely: Canada and the United
States. But Russia, Austro-Hungarv
and the United States are increasing
their population and developing, their
industries^ so fast, that they cftnnot
long continue to "be exporting countries'. The timber of Norway is threat;
ened with excessive cutting. Germany^
where the practice of forestry" has
open 'brought to the'greatest perfection; has never been able to supply
borne'demands, and'is a heavy importer. ,       -*■ „ r      ^
Canada, Sweden^ and Finland are
left, and ytheirsupply.is hopelessly deficient for the" world., If Canada were
to attempt to supply the United States
alone,'its' entire .timber  area  would
NO COLORING MATTER
WO ADULTERATION
ABSOLUTELY PURE
ilil
GREEN TfcA
Tha Same Character as Japan Tea, but
infinitely More Delicious
LEAD PACKFTS OlVf Y B,U9 Label 40c-> Red LabBl 50-.   (TIM rnnrm^
lylAi-TA-wriElO UULI       And Gold Label 60c. per lb.     ArALi GROCERS
Why
Not Wear
King of the Road
brand will give you more genuine  wear
l^and satisfaction than any other make. '*
Ov<pTrills    fKaV^^vT™ you-own protecti0'n when
Have a Reputation ?
buying be sure",
The Lion is on the
Ticket.
-I
i j
be cut off .and. denuded .in the course
o{. a very few years—probably less
thani a decade.       A < '.'.   '
. Various estimates 'of Canada's r,forest land have been 'given! "Eight„hun-
"dred million7 acre's was a, few years
ago accepted'/as pretty near the truth;
but^considerng the damage caused by
fire' and >other destructive, agencies,
it--is ^doubtful • if' the - ex "sting, forests
cover,1-, half that area. To keep 'this
area in its most^ productive state, thus
enabling it to, meet, the' demand as
far as possible^arid' to produce' the
largest Oi-evenue, is the problem' set
those in control of these areas,' and
the protection of the forests against
fire and other dangers and their proper managementl under* forestry methods is, the only way 'in which this
can be effected.'*     , v v
The. trade supplied by i<. J. Whitla &,Co., Ltd., Winnipeg
Signals of Distress
Backache  and - headache—-''
' ■swollen, hands * and  feet—
constant desire to,urinate—
shooting pains throtigh. hips   '
.—painful' joints—IUteuma-
tism — all   of 'these ,(are
nature'scalls'forhelp. They, ,
mean   kidney.. .trouble, .It!
may be that the kidneys are^ '
,-weak," strained or - diseased.''
Dqn-'t delay.
TAKE GIN PILLS
They give strength to weak kidneys
—hed  the affected parts-"-nentraliia,
uric acid—soothe the irritated bladde*, '
- — audi cure   every  trace  of 'kidney
trouble. Gin Pills are sold on a positiva
guarantee to completely cure ormoney >
refunded^   50c  a box—6 for $2.50.
Sent on receipt of price ii your dealer
doe* not handle them.     '   'l    • r*   kxj
,, BOLE DHUQ CO., WINNIPEG. Maj"
I
HAND   AND   ARM    ENDANGERED
NVsane mother'would wish herself
treated under,the conditions of medicine or surgery'of half .a'century ago.
Why then should'she give her little
one the .old-fash'ioned medicines of
half a century ago,- which more likely led
Zam-Buk Arrests . Blood'Poison
t^Ceglect a eut-,pr scratch and it may
turn".tb blood poisoning, -Mr. 'Joseph
. LaliGertie, ,,(of 34'-*Artillerie Street,
,Quebec, says: "I cut qne* of my fingers on a^rusty piece of^tin and had no
'idea it would, become so serious, but
in two days-blood'poison had set in
and my fingers ■ became, tenibly\ discolored, "and my; hand an'd arm swollen. I was alarmed and began using
one'ointment alter'another-but none
relieved me. ,I'was about toLconsult
a doctor when' a friend advised 'me to
try Zam-Buk. This I- did!,'Zam-Buk
began by - drawing, out the inflamma-
ltion'aiKtoin''onevweek the wound, was
nicely-healed. I feel so grateful for my
speedyj, cure * ,that ,1 '^unhesitatingly
give'.my'vtestim'oiiiar to'tlie merits of
Zam-Buk."     ,-       '{■■,•'    '
Zam-Buk cures Cu'ts.'jjBurns. Chap-
pe'drHands' Chafings,"Cold Sores" Itch,
Chilblains, Eczema, Running Sores,
Sore Throat, Bad Chest, Ringworm,
Piles (blind or .bleeding), Bad Leg, Inflamed Patches, 'Rheumatism, "Neuralgia, Sciatica, Abscesses and "all diseas-
injured" and   irritated   conditions
-   /,   ■ '        " '.    -     1 ,'-',.,><■   _   >    -     9      ; .  f' "    t
1 In  Harlem,. ,   <    ' ' Cheer  Up^ ,. * '
1 1 "Have ydu"any cliildren?" deuiand-J'  "George,'-'said the bride of" a year,   ,
ed'the. landlord." ' -; <.-   ~   -  ' >   j "you have   broken every  one  of" the
r  "Ves,"   replied   the   would-be' ten-.good!resolutions you made'during our
ant, solemnly, ''six—all in the ceme-   courtship."   ."Well,,don't let a little'
iorv " ' ' thing like tha,t worry you, dear," re
plied   her' husband.   ' "I   can   make
others,jubt as good."—Chicago  Daily ,■
N"ew£. , ' t '   '
tery-.';   _
^'/Better, there than'heie," Eaid' the
landloid,. consolingly,   and ' proceeded
to -execute  the desired lease.
In due time the' children returned
from ,the" cemetery, whither they haTd
been sent to play,','but it was too late
to annul the contract.—Tudge.    '   '
.'"■-'.il
Jt Reaches the Spot'.'—There are few
remedies 'before the public tvJay as
eftlcacious 'in removing pain and 711
allaying and preventing pulmonary,
disorders as Dr. Thomas' 'Eclectric
Oil. It' has demonstrated its powers
in thousand's of instances and a large
number of testimonials ns to its great
value as a medicine cpuld be got were,
there occasion for iC It'is for sale'
everywhere.-'"
than not contain "poisonous opiates) of the skin.- Of all 'druggists and
that cannot cure the ohild. but mere- J stores, 50c, or 'postpaid upon receipt
1..   jj    ,-i   .--i-   1 ~-.,  ,•,.,,.„„„,•_   0{ prjcej from,Zam-Buk Co., Toronto.
Iv, drugs it into temporary insensibility. Baby's Own Tablets is a.
modern medicine prepared with all
the care and skill of modern medical
science. And the' mother who gives
this medicine to. her child has the
guarantee of a Government' analyst'
that it does not contain one particle
of opiate or poisonous" soothing stuff.
This medicine cures all tlie minor ailments of little ones, and makes baby
a healthv, laughing, happy child.
Sold by   all
Hubby—I honestly think I'm going
to have appendicitis.
Wifey—I honestly 'think I'm going
to'Hiave a new- hat, and your old appendicitis  can  wa.it.   '■
, "What1 do vou^'like best at school,
my boy?"-*   -,- ,,■•"<,
. VThe' recess."—Pitts,burg Leader. '.
1.   <     ''-    ' '. * '" i*__       V '
■    ■ ^ ^   « .      . \ 1 „■-".-. .>.
"' "And'.now, Uncle' Ezra,", she said
just", before,: the guests 'had begun to
arrive, "please remember not ,to eat
your pie with your, knife."
"All'right, Lizzie, but I wish you'd
tell that young woman that waits on.
the table to give rne-an extry spoon." I ^emiclvllized' warfare bv the French'in
-Chicago   Record-Herald. J AIger,a   &Qd   by   ^   -^^   Jd   ^e
'orient.       '  ,~. 1
It fell to the'lot of Jefferson Davis,
then secretary of war and later the
president of the Confederacy, to carry
When; all other," corn preparations
fail, try Holloway's Corn Cure. No
pain' whatever, and no inconvenienca
in, using it.  ' '  .'
UNCLE, SAM'S   CAMELS.
A Government ^Experiment • of Over^
Half a Century Ago.', , ' ,
How many modern readers of our"
newspapers ever^new that Uncle Sam -
' ouce, engaged in the camel business to^(-
provide1 tianspbrtarJon')acr*oss t'he burn- '
lug-sands'? .In 1S53 congress.approprti-<,
ated $30,000 for'the* purchase aud Im-' ' ,
porta tion of camels, looklng"to'the^use j.
o'f^ that .animal,.as^an.jiid^.to„armjj..
transportation across' what "was theiT'T
popularly called the'Great American"
desert, embracing California, Arizona,
New*" Mexico and the greater 'part of
northern Texas. Congress was Infln- >
enced to rtake this .action because of
the   successful   use   of   the ,qamel   in
•'? L
'■1>-    "A\)i
< A ik-
i    7
r     I
'I!
i
-    *"
" 1,
-."rw
'l
tt   .  .
1
i
■ 'J
V
*'.
"Minard's
theria.,
Liniment     Cures     Diph-
NOTHING   SERIOUS.
Chance
Men    on   •
Just the Thing That's Wanted.—A
pill that acts upon the stomach and
yet is so compounded that certain in-
„_0 a.   ---,... , gredients* of it  preserve   their  power
medicine  dealers' or  by   to" act upon the intestinal canals, so
mail at 25 cents a box from The Dr.
Williams' Medicine Co., Brockville
0nt.       v
- Two ladies who had not seen each
other'1 for years tecently met in the
street. They recognized each other
after a time, ancl their recognition
was' cordial.
"   "So  delighted   to  see l you    again.
Why,  you  are scarcely altered."
"So glad; and how little changed
you are. Why,' how long is it- since
we met?"
"About ten yeais."
"And why have you never been to
see me?"
"Mv dear, just look at the weather
we have had."—Tit-Bits.
ns to clear them of 'excreta, the re
tention of which cannot but'be hurtful, was long looked for by the medical profession. It was found in
Parmelee's Vegetabe Pil's, 'which are
the result of much expert study, and
are scientifically prepared as >a laxative and an alternative in0 one.
"Do you ' think hrjvse lacing a
crime ?" 1
/'Sure."
'"But you owned a string of horses
last season "
"That's just it. I \vn« referring to
the way in which my horses raced."
—Philadelphia Ledger. <?■*-'
Minard's  Liniment  Co., Limited.
Sirs.—I have used your MINARD'S
LINIMENT for thc past 25 years and
whilst I have occasionally used other
liniments, I can safely say that I have
never used any equal to yours.
If rubbed between the hands and
inhaled frequently, it will never fail
to cure cold in the head in twenty-
four houis.
It is also the Best for bruises,
sprains, etc. Yours truly,
Dartmouth. J.   G,   LESLIE.
ENGLISH 8PAV1N LINIMENT removed
all hard, soft or calloused lumps and
blemishes from horses, blood spavin,
curbs, splints, ringbone, sweeney. stifles,
sprains, sore and swollen throat, conghB,
etc. Save $50 by nse of one bottle. Warranted the most wonderful Blemish Cure
ever known.
Momma (at breakfast table)—You
should always ute your napkin,
Georgie.
Georpio—I'm using it, mamma. I
lime the dog tied to the leg of the
table vrth it.
A   Breakfast Table  Problem.
If there Is one  tiling that  has  prevented  a   large  number  of   our   noil
veaux  riches becoming motorists it is
the  stumbling  block   that  lies  In  the
correct    pronunciation    of  ; the    word
chauffeur.'. I  always  write-"shuvyer*
nnd  try and pronounce It accordingly
with   n   -humorous;'smile.     This   is   1:
very  good  way of getting out of tu
difficulty   and   avoids  all t the Va'rlou
"shofur,"  "shefoor" and "showfewer"
and   the   hundred  other  wrong   ways,
;>osslble.—.Owen John In Autocar.
In the vicinity of Germantown there
lived a worthy old Quaker lady and
her son. John, wlio were once called
upon to entertain a number of ladies
at dinner during quarterly meeting.
:■■ As.John began to carve the broiled
chickens he entered upon a flowery
speech of welcome^, but in the midst of
his flattering utterances, his mother,
who was somewhat deaf, piped up
from the other end of the table:
"You needn't be praising of 'em
up, John. I'm afraid they're a lot of
tough old hens, every one of 'em."—'
Lippincott's. '
An orange tree in full bearing has
been known to produce 15,000 oranges.
Minard's Liniment cures Distemper.
The  American Author.
The chief thiug in the average American  novel, is tbe-amazing vitality-of
the author.    He writes always at tie
top of his voice.   His strenuousness Is
'unceasing.   The reader can almost see
the swollen veins on his forehead, the
.tight drawn   mouth and flashing eye.
It is do it or die.  ;And he never knows
where; to stop.   With his feverish anxiety to make points, ho does not seem
to  realize when   lie  has  achieved   his
purpose and  frequently fizzles out Ineffectively.:    He   has   Ideas.     He   has
vast quantities of material.    He has a
command of language, a fatal fluency
that frequently leads to his dowafall,
for he  lacks a sense of  values.     He.
lacks   self   restraint     He   is   full   of
tricks and'artfulness, but he is not'an
artist—London Saturday Review.-
Well Preserved.
"I told  Miss Knox today," said  he.
"that the ouly word that properly described you was 'peach.'"
"Indeed?" replied Miss Bute.   "I suppose she said something 'real nice,', as
1 usual?" j
'. "Weil, she said: '.I J suppose that Is
the proper word. -At any rate sho
looks  well  present**".' —- --
M<!et"ng    of   Two
Street Corner.
"I beg your pardon," said the  man
In the plaid suit, "but Isn't your name
Nelson ?" ~
"Yes,   sir,*'   answered   the   other,   s
spare, elderly, gray haired man, with a
black 'mustache,  whom he had accosted at a street corner.
"Flavius J. Nelson?"
"Yes. sir."
"Used to live In Mendota about for
ty-seven years ago?"
''Yes. sir." '     1
"Your father had a team ot ponies he
called   Duke   and   Diamond.     Is   that
right?"
"Yes, sir."
"Well,  well!    You've changed  some,
of   course,   In   all   that   time,'   but   I
•bought   1   couldn't 'be   mistaken.     I
wonder If I've passed  entirely out of
>our  recollection.     Do  you   remember
a barefoot boy with a wart od his nose
-that lived across the street from your
house?"
"Why, I can't exactly say I recall''—
"Had a stump tall dog that was al
ways following him around."
"I seem to remember tbe dog, but"—
"Used  to  go out  lmzelnuttlng  with
you   every    fall.      Slipped    iDto    old
Smith's orchard once, and he chased us
out with a shotgun.    Didu't stop running till we got home."
"I recollect old Smith and his orchard, but that's all."
"Remember Maggie Johnson and
how we had a fight over her once because she rode home on my sled in-
■tend of yours?"
"I remember Maggie, but I've forgotten all about the figh.t"
"Well,   you'll   remember   my   name,
anyhow—Jimmy Larkin?"
"Larson?"
"No; Larkin—Jimmy Larkin. Why,
man alive"—   .
"Any,  relation   to   the . Lark.os   that
used to drive a dray around ■town*"."-
: "I never heard of any' Larkln's that
used to drive a dray around town.   1'ui '
talking about the  Larkin   family  lhat"
Iiyed right across the street from you ;
In Mendota, fdrty,-sev"—
"Mendota? I thought you said Au-
■rora." .''.'".
"Oh, you did, did you? Then how
about the stiitrip tall dog you seem to
remember? How about Maggie Johnson.and-old Smith? How about your
name being Flavins J. Nelson? Now
that I look at you closer I see I.-made
a mistake. Your name is probablj
Montmorency Murgatroyd or Tete McGinn's, and you're having a little fuu
with a stranger, if. ever i meet the
real Flavius Josepuus Nelson I'd apologize to him for thinking he cou>d ever
bave grown to look: like the lean, with
ered up, goggle eyed, dyed mus-tached,
razor faced, giuilet nosed old i.Ilgarltc
I mistook for him. No harm done, all.
£c long."—Chicago Tribune.
out the wishes of congress., He detall-
-<Kl—Lieutenant  (after  Admiral)   D.  D.
Porter, U. S. N., and Major Henry C.
Payne, U. S. A-, to proceed to northern -
Africa   and   Asia   Minor   to   buy   the,
beasts.   The  expedition   brought  back
seventy-five camels, one drove of thirty-one being shipped In the naval store'*
ship  Supply and another of forty-one
In .the,United States warship Suwanee.
Both  vessels landed their live cargoes
at Indianola, Tex., Feb. 10, 1ST37.
They were > driven thence to Camp
Verde in the care or three Arab camel drivers, who were brought out. for
the purpose under a year's contract .
That year, in response to a request
from the senate. Secretary Davis made ,
an elaborate report of tbe expedition,
which was subsequently published aa
an illustrated volume of 300 .pages. '.
The experiment was not a success. Its
failure was attributed to the fact that
the camels became footsore and stalled as soon as they attempted to travel
over the rooky country outside the
sandy plains, and it ended ln the release of the animals In the Colorado
desert to shift for themselves. There
the camels thrived and multiplied. One
of the herds contained over 100 head.
The miners and prospectors, however, did not take L.iully to their presence, because they stampeded pack animals and other domesticated stock
whenever they came ln sight It resulted finally in a war of extermination beius waged against thern as common nuisances, and what few escaped
that raid were slaughtered by the Arizona Indians for their flesh. Although
this* experiment with the camel as a
beast of burden failed, it was probably
due to a misuse of the animal rather
than to any natural shortcoming iu It,
as its great value as a burden, bearer :
in Africa and Asia is undoubted.—"Deo- '.'
Yer Field and'-Farm.
WHEN
•jv    "
APPETITE
It is because your food does
not digest properly. Your
stomach, liver and bowels need
strengthening. Don't neglect
the   danger-signal
take MOTHER
>EIGELS
SYRUP
Sulci
ST-Mjrwlun
...' ',/^», V?
A- -.     /]
a. 3. warns * 00., montrssal
N.   U.    No.   673. THE LEADER, MOYIE, BRITISH COLUMBIA.  '!   ,  ji.; j.  i,,;-  ./  'Vr*^*'  . V-'f��;  J*iv3..'  ;��i  . Wl  ���!kSi  '    ���  �� fart. ���) *  ��Plll      "   5  "; .-"lrf" , .\  ? *:���",  ��� a  il  rT����  rr*  I I'  1*  r ���  THB_M0Y1B LEADER.  "P tblishcU in the interest of the people  of Moyie and Karit Kootenay.  P. J. SMYTH, Puulishkr.  <US1QN  H11LII OKSDBSCBlfTlOJ..  ���Dae Year '. .'.....I2.00  Neglected Cold.) Threaten Lire.  [Prom the  Chicago  Tribune.]  "���'Dju't trifle   with  a  colli,", if>  good advice for prudent uieu  and  vvotnen.    It may  be vital   in  the  cvie of a chi'd.    Proper food, good  ventilati >n, and dry, warm clothing   are   the-"��� proper    s*ff guards  agaiust colds.   If they are   maintained    through    the  changeable  weather of autumn,   winter   and  I spring, the  chances of a  surprise  ��� from ordinary colds will,be slight.  But the ordinary   light cold  will  became severe if  neglected,  and  a well estiblished ripa  cold is   to  the   germs   of   diphtheria "what  honey is to the bee.    The greatest  menace to child life at this, season  of the year is'the neglected cold."  "Whether it is a child or adult, the  cold slight or severe, the very be -t  treatment th'at can be adopted  i.-'  to give Chamberlain's Cough "8.em-  edy.   It is   safe   and  sure.   The  great   population   and   immense  sale of this preparation  lias  been  attained by its  remarkable  cures  army of the   unemployed   is  not |q�� tWa aiImeufc>   A cold never  re-  ���      SATURDAY,   PEC 1,   1908.  ��� ~  Thp jjietal points on your shoestring    made a  fortune for  the  jvonian who thought, jt gut.  ii      *    .��.   it  '   If the,wind is right a fox can  scent a man a quartet' of a  mile.  A'skunk can do it at two feet.  The trouble with, it ia that  tjie  Clu.inberutl.,n'n   Cou^li  JC��-in��dy    a    bt-fc  Jlmijclnu   Tur ChtlUrvu.  In buying a cough' medicine  foi  childien, never, be afraid  to buy  Chamberlain's     Cougli     Remedy.  There i.s no danger  from   it, and  relief  is  always   <-ure    to  follow.  It     is    intended    especially    for  cone:ha colds, croup and whooping  cough, ami   theie  is    no'   better  medicine in  the  world  for these  diseases..    It is not only a certain  cure for croup, but when giyen as  soon as tbe croupy oough appears,  will prevent the attack.    Whooping cough is not dangerous when  this remedy is  given  as directed.  It  contains   no opium  or   other  harmful diugs, and maybe   given  as confidently to a baby as to an  adult.    Pur  sale   by' The   Moyie  Drug & Stationery Co,  L O. O. F.  Wildey  Lodge   No. 4 4.  Meets T'iP"d��y evenings in McGregor  hnll   on   Victoria  ntieet.    Sojourning  Odd Fellows cordially invited.  II. J. Low,Ef* F. JI Smyth,  ,   Noble Grand. Secr'y.  St. EiiRfue Luilco >*n. 37.  K. of P.  Meets every Thursday  eyening    in   McGregor  bull at S c'clock.    Veiling biothers invited.  W. J- Phltham, -fi. A. ISiuj  Chancellor Com. K. R. and S'  supplied with the sinews of  war.  One month of leap year j*;one  and many of Moyie's marriageable  young , men have escaped  matrimony.  lb is reported that Fai ley's  strike breakers are now being fed  by the chartoy organizations of  New. York,     " '  suits in pnenmouia when it is  given. For sale by Moyie Drug  it Stationary Co.  King Edvyard opened pai'lia-  ment Wednesday. Press' des-  patches, howeyer, do not state  whatjuis openers wjere.  Renewed   activity among  the  nature fakers "may be expected as  ' soon as the ground  hog  bobs  up.  seienely from below tomorrow.  Tlie Miners' Magazine rises and  .astks    this    pertinent    -question:  ���VWhen  will   Orchard's   contract  1   < 'i  expire   with   the  Mine,".Owners'  association?"  Greenwood Ledge: .When alive  Bobbie Burns had hard work 'to  rustle milk for his porridge; btit  'now they celebrate' his birthday  .even in Canada/ ,    "���-'���  Those experienced financiers,  the directors of the . _J?ank of  Monte Carlo, report that' business  conditions this winter are entirely satisfactory.  Women Who Wear Well.   '.  ' It is astonishing how great a change o  few years of married life often make- in  the appearance and disposition of many  women. The freshness, the cliarrn', tho  brillianco v.mish like tho bloom from a  peach which is rudely 'handled. Tho  matron fs-only a. dim shadow, a. faint echo  of the charming maiden. There are two  reasons for this change, ignorance .and  neglect.' Few young'Svomen appreciate  the shock to the system, through the  change which comes with marnago and  motherhood. jAIar.y neglect to deal'with  the unpleasant pelvic drains and weaknesses which too often .come with.marriage ancl motherhood, not understanding  that this secret drain is robbing the check  Oi -. its r freshness and tho forni of its  fairnefrs. "' '       ' ','  As sorely as tho general health sutlers  when there is detHiQcement of thc ticalth  of tho delicate womahlj^organs,'so surely  whe/Ptlieso organs tireNsstablished In ���  healsh the*f<*ce ancWrf?hsat��>��ice witness *  tothetactinrfefteTTtdeomertftasa^ Nearly  ft_million women have found health and  happiness tn the, use of Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription. 'ItmakeS weak wom-  cn strong and sick women well. (.Ingredients ��on label���contains no, alcohols' or  harmful habit - forming drugs. Made  wholly of those native, American, medicinal roots cost hiphly recommended by,  leading medical authorities of all tho sev-  teral schools of practice for the cure of  .woman's peculiar ailments.      ���'     �� .-  For nursing' mothors.or for those broken-  down In health by too frequent bearing of  children, also for the expectant mothers,  Ao prepare the system for tho'comlng of  CANCELLATION OF KEsKKVE.  Notlro is hereby given (lint the reserve over  i-i-rtaia luutlt iu South-East Kootenay, notice o(  wbikh'appcaredjn the" l'rltf��h Columbia , Gazette of the 14th K\xg\x%t,\t&90, and bore date of  AuKHNt 12, 1890'is hereby �� cancelled." The  above mentioned Laudh will be open foi- Location ..under the' Laud Act on March 30,  W08. ( '      ,  EOBT. A RKN\VICir>  Deputy Commissioner of Lauds and Works.  Lauds aud Works Department,    ' '  Victoria, Ji. (J., December 16th. 1007.  Moyie" Miners'   Union  No. 71 W. F, of M.  Sleets in McGregor hull every  Saturday evening.     Sojourning   members  are cordially invited to attend.  John Taylor-    ,   .- Thos. B, Kelly,  President, ���' ' Secretary  ._�� , ���, ��� '      ,  LET US STAND TOGETHER.,"  Yon to buy our trousers  aud other  garments, mid w6  "inuke   good"- our  asfcertion  that  ior   stlye,   lit, quality  ��nd price  YOU CAN'T .DUPLICATE  .  OUR   GARMENTS'. ' ,,'  It's a broad assertion but provable.  Our beet citizens wear our clothes,  They are walking proofs of all we as-^  sfrf, .Our "trousers sale"'ie"a''special/'  THE CANADIAN BAMCT  OF: COMMERCE  ~r"v',-*ijij,'i  UTAD  OFFICE. TORONTO  KSTABLIsiirD  1861  B. E. WALKER, President'       " n  ALEX. LAIED, General Manager  A. H. IRELAND, Superintendent of  Branches,  Paid-iip Capital,  Rest,   -   -   -      5  Total Assets, - ijsjjjg  Branches throughout Canada, an din the United Slates and e��.  A, GENERAL BANKING "BUSINESS TRANSACT'j,  COMMEfiplAL A��0 FARMER.-"' PAPEfl DI3C0UNTr.pl  !t  .Our "trousers sale"'  "Don't 111188 it.  rind  Baltimore American: "Go.d calls  some men. to be lawyers, some  doctors and some millionaires,"  aaid a well-known b'shop recently. Those who are not called  at all probably go into politics or  become plumbers.  Evelyn Thaw-is"very indignant  over the treatment she is receiving foru spme of the woman  writers of 2sTew York. These she  characterizes as being nothing  but a lot of meddlesome old  ���"cats."  The ro-eiection of ,G. O. Buchanan, Fred Sfcarkey and A. B.  Mackenzie to the highest positions  in the ^ssopiated Boards of trade  will meet with general approval.  There are not three better men in  the Kootenays for the positions.  Free of  rge  We will deliver tho following to your room or house  from Jan. 10, 190S, free���  Spokesman, Chronicle,  Manitoba Free Press,  Toronto Sat. Nig-hty  Vancouver Province,  Yi.ctoria Colonist,  a^nd  All Magazines.  MPYIE   DRUr|    AND  ��TATIONEBY   STORE.  ip   can do no harm in any con^i'S'ion of-tho  system'.' It4s a most potent invigorating  tonic1 arid strenjrthenin? ��� nervine nicely  adapted,to woman's delicate system by a  physician oi lar^e experience in thc ti'eat-  ment of woman's peculiar ailments." -%  Dr. Pierce may'be'consulted'by letter  i. ' Address Dr.'It: V. Pierce.  fried of charRO.  Invalids' Hotel  Buffalo. N. Y.  and Surgical Institute,  CKAXItllOOK   tASI)    DISTRICT.  KOOTESAv   DISTRICT.     '  Take notice that  Eflvard   Jfallandajiia  of  Crunbrookintho Province   of BrltJbh  CoJum*-  b!a,Tirnijor rHangei;,, lutendi  19   apply for a  Hpecifil limber licence 1 over thu following described Iftudb.-- , ,       '  t.    Corumcuciug  at    a pout planted at the  . Southeast cornel of Lot 3003, thence  east  SO ehaiiJrS, thence south -10 chains,' thenco  tvchlfco'chains, thence north 40 chains to  ,, point of sCunimenceice'U ^aud  containing  320 acred, more or less.    ���'                    , ��  Cth December 1007.                ,,^ ,              *_   ,  -    E. MALLA.NDAIXE.   *       I 1 *  fort sip:elela**d DISTRICT, DISTRICT  OF EAST KOOTE.VA Y.  TAXE NOTICE that Porto sico I.umber Co.  Ltd., of XeJ^on, Ii. C, occupation Luinbermeu  intends to apply-for a special timber Jlcei^ce*  over lhe following dcicribed lauds:  (Jommeuting ul a_ post planted'about 1 mile  uorth-webt ol the mouth of Rabbit Foot Creek,  on the west line 01 Lot. 5,W2;..thence west 160  ,:nains; tht-uce uuith 40 cliainj; thenc-o east 160  chnius; thence ,south ^0, chains to/point of  commencement,'eouLaluiugGlQ acrca1 m'oic or  lt-ts. - '  <V '(  j     1'orto Rico I-uraber Co. Ltd.,  1   1 ' lly.O. J.IIaulcy Agent.1  '  Dated Dec. 12th, 1907.  EORT STEELE LA.ND DISTRICT. DIaTRICT  Or'JCAST.JtdorESAY."   " ,  ���JAKE .NOTICE that Porto Rico  Lumber  Co-  Ltd., of Nelaon", B. C. occupation   Lumbermen  intends to apply for a   special timber licence  "o\er the following ^escribed* lauds:(  ���       ���-    < ���  ���' Commencing at'a pq^t planted   about' I mile  north west of mouth "of Little Lamb Creek on  the 1101 th  Hue of'lot. 5,162, thence  north'160  ' -. '    *���- - 1  clmius; thence east 40 cnains: thence south  160  chains;.tbcnuo vest -lOcliains to point of coiu-  incucemcutltcoutaIng 640 acres more or less ' 4  l'ORTO RICO LUMBER   CO,  LTD'.,' r.  By O. J. ILuidloy Agent,,  Dfttcd Doc. 9th, 1907.  Q.   A. RENEAU,  In'' '  ��� ,/BARBER.  Firrt Class Work  HOTEL   - KOOTENAY  Ha-pvey, f \ McCarter *&  c>   ,  ivtacdonald. , '>Lm  -"Barristers,, Solicitors, Notaries,--Elc. *"  Cranbrook,  B. C.  ��"^L.'  ���(���' A t  w, :e\ gtjrd;  '    BABRISTBK, 8OWCITOK' KTC.  ,'  g "   " '      a']',   "   ^     ''        '  cR^kBROok.   /       ���- ���- \   bTc  '���."    0.^. DUNBAR   .   ,  Barrister, Solicitor. Notary Public, Etc  <ri       Op' .'    '   ';        ��� "  X/rankrook/B; C.  DS,. F.;B.; MILE��,'  :y:  , "X>3rpKTlT,IS,a7'.<,\ A^  Cranbrook, ' B, "Ci  rORTSTEELELAN-D   W3TJUCT,  DISTRIcr  OF EAST KQ9TENAY. "* *   ,1"  TAKEiCOTrCE tba.t Porto Rico Lumber", Co.  (jld., of Nelsou. B. C. occupation' Lmnbermei.,  intends to apply for a special .timfcerj licence  over the following described lauds:  Commenciug at a post planted about 2-miles  weetof the mouth of Little Lamb Creek on the  west boundary of Lot,' S.4G2; thence uortli" 80  chains; thence west 80 "chains: thence south  80 chains; theuce east 80 chains to point of  commencement, containing 040 acres, more or  less. t  TORTO RICO LUMBER CO.'LTD.',    '    '  B> O. J. Handley, Agent.  Dated Dec,9;h, 1907.  TORT   STEELE LAJID DISTRICT, DISTRICT  OF EAST KOOTENAY.  TAKE NOTICE that Porto Rico Lumber Co,  Ltd., of Nelson, B. C. occupation Lumbermen  intends to apply foi a special tember licence  ovpr the following described lands:'  Commencing at a post planted about 1 mile  North-West of the mouth of Rabbit JFoot Creel,  on thc west line of Lot. 0,162; thence west 160  chains; thence south 40chain<^ thence' east 160  chains; thence uortb 40 chains to point of com-  mwicempnt, containing 610 acres more or less.  l'ORTO RlCO LUMBER CO. LTD.,  By 0 J. Haudely, Agent.  Dated Dec. 10th, 1907. ,.  FORT STEELE LAND   DISTRICT.   DISTRICT  OF EAST KOO rKNAY,  TAKE NOTICE that Porto Rico Lumber Co.  Ltd., of Nelson, B. C. occupation Lumbermeu  Intends to apply for a special timber licence-  over the following described lauds:  Commencing at a post planted about ".,' mile  West of Lamb creek ou the North Hue of Lot.  0,'lOi; thence weftiOO chains; thence north 80  chains; thence rabt 69 chains; thence houth 10  chains; thence east40 chains; theneo south 10  chains to point of commencement, cotitaluing  040 acres more or less.  PORTO UICO LUMBER CO. LTD.,  1!> O. J   Handley Agent.  Dated Dec. lltli,   1907.  TORT STEELE LAND DISTRICT DISTRICT  OK EAST  KOOTENAY.  TAKEN ITICI: that I'orto Rieo Lumber Co,  Ltd., of Nelson, B. C occupation Lumbermen  Intends to apply for a special timber licence  oser thc following described lauds  Commencing at a post planted about 2 miles  north wc��tof the mouth of Bear Springs Creek  on the West line of Lot, 5,10'.', thence west 60  chains; thence south 80 chains, thence east 100  chains; thence nor'.h 40 chains; thence wc&t43  chain.,; thence north 10 chains to point of commencement, coulttini'ig 610 acres more or less,  PORTO RICU LUMBER CO.LfD.,  U.\ O.J. Uandlcy, Agent.  Dated 'lie 9th,   1907.  KORTSTEKLE   LAND  DISTRICT,   DISTRICT  OF EAST KOOTEXAY. '  TAKE NOriCE tli .at I'orto Rico Lumbar. Co.  Ltd., of Nelson, il.-C, occupation Lumbermen,  intends to apply fur a special limber licence  oyer the following described lands:  Commencing .at a post planted about one-  half mile north-west of the mouth of Martin  Creelc ou the west line of Lot. 5,462; thence  west 140 .chains: thence south 60 chains: thence  east 40 chains; theuce-north 20 chains; theuce  ast 80 chains; thence north 20 chains; theuce  east20chains: thence noilh 20chains to point  of eoinineuceinent, containing 610 acres more  or less.  I'ORTO RICO LUMBER CO.  LTD.,  By 6. J- Hf.n.lloy, Aftont.  Dated Dec. Illb. 1907.        "..'  FORT STEELE LAND DISTRICT, DISTRICT  OF EAbT KOO'lENAY.  ���r.iKE.sOriCE that r-orto Rico Lumber Co.  Lt 1., of Nalson, B. C. occupation Lumbermen  intends to apply for a special timber,licence  over the following described lands:  Cmmeneing at a post planted about 1 mile  west of thc mouth of Little LambCreik on the  east line of l,ot. '5,162; iheuee co^t.^O chains,  th'encesouth80 clialuE, thence east 40 chains;  thence south40 chains; thence west SO chains;  thence north 120 to point ol commencement  containing 6-10 acred more or less.  PORTO RICO BLWIBER CO. LTD.,'    t  By O.J.  Handley   Agent.   (  Dated Dee". 10th,  1907.       '  Earm Land Eor Sale,  .greorge JEL Thompson, .0  "V '"        "     -'-   -*.,' y **  - ���'   Baeristkr. SoLrcirott    '  1  ,.    v ,   '     >���' 1;'-     *- --, ',    .i' ���  --,���    ' tary.PuBLic^&c. - ><   .'.��   "  CR'A^TBRb'01<:,,���- - BRixisH C.olumbia  W, B. BEATTY^  Enfrbalaier aud Undertaker,  ^ V ''  1}  s?hono d.  CRANBROOK,  One hundred and sixty acres of,  ,la*ad 1(5 miles from Pincher creek.  Land' all ��� fenced, good liouse  water, olose to school, land all  tillable, 15 acres under cultivation.  "Will sell for $25 an acre. Apply  afc this office.  LINOLEUM    - CARPETS  "\yhon   furnishing   your;  liorae or liotej don't forget   wc can furnish   3*011  promptly and complete.  MAJL ORDERS GIVEN  PROMPT  ATTENTION  Standard Furniture  Company  NELSON,  -   -   -    B. G,  AGENTS  Mason it Rit<eh Piano Go.  Ootermbor Mattress.  Globe-Wernick OfJj.ce Furniture.  St.   Joseph's   Convent.  NELSOH, B. C.  .rfoarding and Day S.chool condu.ct-  ed by the-Sisters of St. Joseph, Nelson,  B. C. Commercial and business  courses a specialty. Excellence and  swift progress characte&ize each department. Parents should write for  particulars. One month assures the  public of the thoroughness of the  Sisters'methods of'teaching. Term*.'  co in ounce January, April and Sept  Pupils are admitted durinsz torn?.  r>��SAUI.KIKKISKOS,    Pop*.  Lart-e earn pie tooth in connection'  with house for commerciaj mo a. Best  of accommodations.  Headquarters  for  .Commercial1 and Mining Men.  '    QlIEENS_AyENnB. MOYIE,  B. O  BUY YOUK  Tobacco &>,  Cleaning,      repairing  pressing done.   i   ' ,'  '  ,  C. A. FOOTE  MOYIE,     ; B. O  i'' STOF AT THE    '      '  >     ,   '  '' i 'j,   '';        '  COSMOPOLITAN    '.  ���  '   .,*���;"     ,"*    ," /' - '���,  '   .,  .'.''..'VCRANBROOK  ,s - �� "��� - :���v'- ������ "'>,'- ���? -  E.' U. SJIAtl,, ilftu^cor.   ' -    ' ��� (f- - ^ -    '  '.''-���        ,      '.T-,    ���'.     "      s.   .%  "    i'  Good rooms/good tables an'd. bar','*  and  first class, 8am pleroo-ne.    1  SAVINGS BANK ^DEPARTMENT  'Deposits of $1 and upwards received, and Intercut all^'  current rates.c The depositor is.subject to no delay vshaiMi  the withdrawal of-Jllie wliole or any portion, of the deposit,   Si"  CRANBROOK BRANCH!    :   ���  ,     ,'    ���  ,   .F^G.MAlPttB^i  j .   "��� ��� y ���  r ,  d J:r*f^^  /iGosmopoHtanV-HoteRi  m  '���*i**' 4  m  HARBY DIMOCK,   Proprietor,    '���  ,  ���  ���' ' ,*'',''  - '.- , Nearest Hotel to,the St.JEugene mine.  ., Vv- Headquarters , for- Miners.  BAJR^SUPrLIED WITH'BEST BRANDS OF.LIQ"C0H.S AXDQ  ;   ' T"; -I0; Rates $i.OO i, ,&dy and up.  r ���- "i  Wm. iJewell^  Express and ^ener.-;"  air - Deli very"'>Busi-*-'  ,, ness:.. ;Jbiyery;{arid�� ���  i Feed'"Stable. * '^ m^':".  -"j.:. ���  ���*    , *._ .'  ��� im... " ., ." * --As.*  ��� -/ ^m^Qr^ Sale'.' %, v;' _  .   -*'",'>,  Leave' Orders^ at I'_" \ a\ ^  ."j^< V, p^'^f^siore.A^m-1 -m  ' - i1 V, "British '- Colu mC-  MOYIE Ji  t    -1 ��A   -l     -'  .V  ' Jj'1,',^*! is-  >   ">  )  XSBAX.151^ ���;  NELSOiq-;'  ���B. C  O   F. PE3AULNIER.  ' - 'dealer is  r*.V  ;ii The pcoplo.of  Mbyie "s-fruclc-;  ; ,."il u6k,"\vhei;14h'e"y." begaii*' JoQ,k.-=,/'"���'  -..'ing- into   thei!prices of'' -   y    ���>���  ,1^  ������'!  "'A'" :  J'-r  l1  am--  7^'  I ;';,,cta\lhe,'C, C'.S. Stores,'  cranbrogk:  1,     �����*.  -, r  - >7'f'! . If .you ' have , a, 'bedrOoni- Jo  '*     ���'      ' f.     '"^'';<"/     'l      '^   V.    '     '.'    *       ''    '"'     '.-.ij/' V  '    A.    IlX    Up,"    "                    -  -a,;.ainmg   room or  ���--.":' - $'r   * '.*�� F ;parlor tb*furnisli,'it'will 'pay-  "-*'��� -,' '.mm :-��� Vou'to'getjprices-;;from" tliis  <>,��� ':'! %'-? ���" 'co^P^ny-'   ^Freight "pi'^paicL  ". v ���'-..*(   * - ,on all prp-ers.- - -     .>.*>��� a-: -.^,.  J' t -, <��� <XT T L   *��� 1 l�� I I -<> 1 <t "l -  ^l''^"'.!. "**"���?* <-���     ��� /-"-��� J-J,-Vi*- %  -   ;>,       ^       ?  '  6 tea ilBpci dR# !DiKO Bei^ati ve��-  /�����*,.  A,-  ' .1 >,'-. 'i\ �� ' s-' ' t >. , .      i*2 ��� * I-"���   . i - ' \i ->-��..     ���> lh<-  ��� 1, -- a-�� -��� ���-,- ,+i -'LIM-ITED:- '. ;���  .���iSi**j  a ��99B a>S33 a,3>s&<g���G���f-e<5e3$Z2 -*>�������-��'->-��a3 "*��-*5"-*.9S'*��--��-*j ��������=��:���"'. 3 seen  $     -  OYIE    fiXJTELi  iM , .l.��V.  y.  P. F. J0BJVS2QJV  PROMPT "DELIVERY'. ���  aueens-* A-^e.      MOYIE  I Thus Hotel is New and well Furnished  0$  *        Tables are Supplied with the Bestptf^  ���-' MafKet affords. The Bar is Filled m^SS  the Best Brands of Liquors and Cigfc^'-;i  '''���������." *������  "        '      I-r.V'*  '   HEADQUARTERS   FOR.-jGO.MMKRCIAL  AND MINING MEK ,        , \- ���;*=  1MOTIK ��� -' _ _    ,     _ _  t BBlTISn COI.II;  *"   V=  "�������6SrSie��  e�������������eCC�������Cr6������.-->9i��<-��C��������-i����d&����d������3e<c<��f  ���   r&i  ' '       A , t  ���.--"ittZj'  !  CA-^ADSA-^  FR^)M  A B. Stewart  & Co.  EDUCATIONAL.  ���JAiim.  RATLWAY  COMPANY  tmaEBBSOBSOSEBSBBS,  imwamiva,  The National  Highway  Mr. S. Moore, B. A., will give instruction in Bookkeeping, Languages &nd Science, in  thp  even-  ipg-  Mrs. Moore gives lessons on the  organ and piano, and theory of  music.    Apply at residence.  'j*-1 -- ���~  FRESH  litter^  BURNS & GO  Through   Sleeping     and   Dining  Cars and  High  Ix  ss  Tourist  Sleepers ou  all Through  Trains  Tho Best of Meals aud  Attention  ivy  ie  As wade by the present  Best Beer in East Kooten  he Purest Spring Water it  Insist on having Moyie  Bottled and  CHAS. INDERWIES, Mgr,  moyji:j|  BSgam&W3Z3m*SEm2&3&&  ���-^���"���^'*^-*��--^'5P'C"*C' 5!?*>P;*S:|;  Banff Sanitarium  This Winter  SULPHUR SPRINGS AND   UNEXCELLED  ACCOMMODATION  Ratee $2.50 p|r day and up  Moyie Bakery  w Fresh   Bread*   Pies  and Cakes  *"���'���'  W:  aiwa  Correspondence invited and  cheerfully answered. Call on or  write  B." C.  JOHN MOE,  Diat, I'nss. A(jt-  "~ NeUoii, T  E. J. COYLE,  Aai't (3eul. Tass. Au  on Hand  All kinds of CAKJSS made to, order.  YOIJR PATRON AG E SOLICITED.  Vii.pecv.ver.  w >��.��� ^?-S^5? *??  R. M. GALDER,^ Proprietor  i **    -v   i '.  $rWi  m

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