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The Moyie Leader Mar 28, 1908

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Array B. C,   MARCH 2S. 190S.  TTEADAfTir*?    rrrm  THtljJGLA33E3 DO  ,^/ii. WiLSCri, Cpiiciar  IT  CRA^miOOK.  $2  A   YKATt  . In Calgary ' Pathei',, Jan 0has  warned bis'Wmgregation that Roman Catholics  must not' become  Socialists.        *  ....    The .Conservatives of' Creston  now havo a good strong organization.    Good for Creator)  <_\    /-\> r���r . .  rOre Sorter  j i      '       j i  Is Running.  The new conveyors for sorting  oro at the Sfc. Eugeue were put in  operation the first of the week  and the "machinery in thi3 ne iv  department / is .working very  satisfactorily.' Six or eight additional , men are given employment.' The waste is carried away  from the, Borting , room, and out  over the rail way; track by means  of a high trestle.-,    r  5->. ������-".FARlilfflSSS-BLOOK,  ,,r:<F^ajpcos,r  ; eorifectibhery  in__.,~-"\;' "��� r*    ' -'- ft-.s s '" ���"..''���   b .  <iy  ��.k   ���*- . i"  MOYIE  i   ... J,   _-.   ��  ���  "'   kJ- - I  'y ,.i, i, ''  1  I��� J-    ��'    *>*.  -Si      ,   ��-  .9onners Jerrys-does not like the  repiitation'it ia .getting with being coupled with train7 robberies. 7  Leap  Year No,Advantage.  - Druryv Lane theatre, one of the  most; famous - theatres in London  was' completely, destroyed by/fire  on the 25th.     " Y'  According, to-_the, verdict^ rendered at the debate last Mouday  evening, the ladies .should not  take advantage of leap year.  They are*to sit by and patiently  wait,until some man happens to  drop-around their way and pick  fc'hemrup.    But the debate'proved  s*>9-��d3^3**��*��**m*��9*��*������9�� t g cssEs^ssBssas^^?  g '      LOCAL ASSAYS %\  t?13$d*��33-��->����9$d33->333$3$%9K j  Afrs.'MoTavish is  sick  in   the  i '  Cranbrook hospital.  ih  Mrs. Geo. Garden was  in   Cranbrook during the week.  Tim Farrell 13 in . Spokane taking treatment for an injured   eye.  Mrs. Lenihan and , daughter  came home Tuesday from Spokane.     ��� j  Eugene, Efcter came    up   fromj  Fernie T^ednesday,  returning the  next day. <��� & , ,  --" Y "-   ' i  Chas. Livesley expects r to leave  the hospital the first of next week  and come back to Moyie    >  '"  '"'"  'Calder Br,oa." are/how 'prepared  to do all k'nds of carpenter work.  , Wni. Carlin, Fort Steele's leading merchant, was out to Moyie  thi3 week,    Y ,     C-  rv \xszs;&EB4XE-m_vw&.*^K^\mtMiq**  9     O  There is no fish quite so nice a-i A'crdi Bone"ess  Codfish.*.]! is put up in '2 lb. boxes, "Ls rlightlyP  salted and all ready for cooking.  ^ ,     Try a box of it, and at the same   (imp do  not-  overlook getting a mess of our choice Labrador Herring and No. 1 Mackerel. v        ^  ,*  .    Is  i  \y.  ^jFire;-Life .and Accident Insurance., r  "" V vf'-\ '~>*v .>1��oyie,;b; c.v.  ��<vivaii.o'oK.  ,'��� p.  ' /fi  _A^^>J__iASf-.~-,.      - - .,       .-,. - . ,-,,.-,  p*.^^^^THISc-IS THE SEASON;when>o.are compelled  S*  I,,  P^frfiioliiiKLyiin..   ���!**-  ���^s^'��a5I>'  I    ^ *" lr��i��*'��iiai1"  ���      _.'_* V *>'"  to< tlie   scarcity l of *  vegetables.-}-'Therefore, rget the .besfc/--  VALtEY-B^NDfat^^b'^^ Y   ���''   !  fr V.u��� ���������_���* ,j  .,   0 ,/-.V, .**,^i, ' j\   ,rT' '    ,  -?! ���'; -,^^!ir����R;TpR-lC.03 LIMBERYC0 Yb  \   '' t/?:^-��-wwY. --'   , -"    ' "-��.'by , b-   ���*.-.,?"   ", '-  30    I?'^^y'-*V Vx.   ItOUGH1 AND-DRESSED'      \  rr-^���, " ,"j' l j�� interesting, and each side' put up  7 Prbparatibas * are ,.now well 'in good'argument, "r"' "- -*--'-  hancl for^the Bpring race meet to  be held at pranbrook on Monday  and .Tuesday, May 18 "and 10.-  Purses' to the-extent of $2400 will  beiiiiBg ��p. ���',,-' \    '-' ,    ;.4f-.   ^.  -.-     '" *   '   ^Y; .    '      ^ i*  " The Last Chance mine at "Ward-  ueiYIdaho./is  closed ^down   and  some 300 men . aro g but "of work.  Most' of them  are jremainiag  in  town, hoping the shutdown  will  be;1 for ' only a short   duration.  Most^of  the7 miners "'are married  men with families and to pack, up  and move'away ia a serious  ques-  tioauwith,them. Y��c    "' ^;    �� '���  The affirmative  was lead by .Mrs,, Patrequin aud  the negative by Mrs. Moore.-   ,  The subject for'next Friday  is:T  "Resolved that ' country   life;,  is  preferable to'city life."  Oivning to the'K. P. ball Iniag  held next Monday, (the next debate lias 'been/postponed to the  evening of Friday, April 3rd.  Will Be a Q;and Ball;  f 4. 1 ^ (  Fred Lindsayb Dead.'  S" v,":s  V '/.-.tnk'i'i^  ���99^  .'���7-V-  * s.-'y ���,*  IilIa^it|iloyie and Nelson.  OfBce-  \  F;   J.  .S.  y ' ��� ' -  insurance, HReal Estate, 'Collections.  |^C^S^t9t.t��rj!> x*z_&+s��z_&.j^rfzjfejr.S; st__Az.-61.5fr sSfe^z^p^��^r.^r! viz ^ -  MOYIE'S   LEAJf3fNTG   HOTEL.'    -" -   ,.        f'    ^'  M5 Hotel Kootenay   |  The best of accommodations  .\ , *        *  for' the Traveling -Public.  Xarge and Comnlodious Sample Rooms.  MoTAVISH & CAMERON Proprietors  ��� i-< * t  -nelson; b. c.  Sash and Door .Factory, Moosejaw  '   , '      n - '   -s  /' -Fi-od Liri'dsay,diedr ihjthe   ho8  pitfaTat 'Cranbrook  last t,Mondayj  morningb'after, '.''battiinz'*' with  tulierculdsisrfor' several �� months".  Fred, as he wastpbpularly. known,"  had been,a resident of Moyie for  almost .eighty years. ' Ho^Vcanie  .here as aecouritant'for'G.  II. Gilpin; who ran a store  in' the place  now occupied  by J.  J.' Murphy,  hut iu latter years  held  various  positions in and arouud   Moyie.  He was quiet iu manner and  probably dce3"not leave au enemy in  the place. ��� . '       -.  0Deceased was about Si- years of  age and came from Canuiagton,  Ont. Ho was a' member of. the  Masonic fraternity, and they took  charge of tho remains.1 He was  buried iu the Craubrook cemetery  yesterday afternoon. ' -  -  The! members {of. Sb. Eugene  Ljdg'e No/37 ICuigh'fcs, of Pythias  are making great preparation, for  their second", annual bail which'  they'will give iu Morley hill next  Mouday evening." ^Sapper will be  served at .tile ^-Hotel Kootenay.  Dancing will begin,-promptly at,  8 o'clock.'. C-.A. Fob te and Albert  Gill are' nojv;( oaitlie , coainiittea  with-A'/G'. Moakhbuse,  filling" the  '   * *   ���* ���. ii-   ^i* j'ij        <Jjt  places of  Chas. Livesley and    P,  Besovi.   , . >    '    '  Thos.'-Morgan, mine inspector,  was here from "Fernie on .official  business ���yestei day.  J. H. Alexander- is in, the .hospital at Cranbrook suffering with  the grippe,       J '  r 1  FOR SALE��� Two good, siib-'  stantial houses and lots on easy  terms.   'Apply to F.J. Smyth.   .  1-  ; MacEachern & Maedonald  ^^^^i^__z____ri___msss^sssp^^S!SS^ tJBaKajsava>j��m��ii^_v___r___<-i  A Creditable5 Issue.  "Old Mm" , Simpson celebrated  the 10th anniversary of the Craubrook Herald by getting out a  special illustrated edition.' In all  these years the Herald office wa3  never raided ,by.. the sheriff, nor  was its editor ever shot at,'  Political Pot^, Boiling.  Our Telephone System.  Billiard Kooraa.  that 90 per cent of the travellers are weaving',  20 CENTURY BRAND  Clothing?   Asli  P. F. Johnston was iu Craubrook Tuesday on business ��� in  connection with Moyie's new  telephone system. A charter has  beeu applied for, and a 50-phoue  switchboard will be ordered from  Chicago at once. Orders for 25  phones are already in, and no  doubt the whole 50 will be dn use  within a short time after tho  system is in operation. Thero  will be a central office, but its  location has not been doSnitely  decided upou.  The_political pot is' beginning  to sizzle in^t Craubrook. Last  Thursday night both the Cou3er-  vatives aud Liberals held meetings for the purpose of reviving  interest. The Conservatives have  a young men's club which is making wonderfully good progress.  Tue Dancing   Club.  An Editorial  Present.  FURNISHER.  Imperial Bank of Canada,  Capital  Authorized���--���������--$10,000,000. ...  '   '- ---.;.',--���:    '.-���..-.'���      ',,...'.     '.'''. 7  Capital.paid ;up���-���--;--���������-���4,925^00.  Ro3t____������_-~J-,--7.-.-,-.-4,925.p00.,-r.b _;7, ;  Savings bank  department,  est allowed, on deposits from  date,, of   deposits   and  ra��j����Hted  quarterly.  MANBROOK BRANCH.  J. F, IM, PI'N.KHAM, Manager.  is  *l  !'^  ���tf  7Jr  ���-}  ��� ���i  S ime l.idies in Tex is were recently desiious of doing honor to  the editor of a local journal, so  they presented their hero with an  embroidered shirt, which contained a splendid history of,  Tex-is, and also pictures of the  fruits and core.ils of tho state  woikpd all over it in red worstod.  Now this particular editor had  nover worn a shirt, and supposed  tho brilliant specimen before him  to be a banner for an approaching  temperance procession. In his  speech of thanks ho puzzled the  lady donors by declaring that ,he  would "fling it out,forever to the  breezes of heaven, and that till  his hands palsied it should never  be trailed in the dust. The ladies  blushed, and regretted having  made it too Ioug. Being informed  Of the purposo of the gift the  editor wore it over his coat, to the  The Moyie Danciug Club havo  completed" another successful  month. In all probability they  will rent Morley hall for another  month and continue thoir school  and social dances. The club has  almost 50 members.  , Albert Lund,is running a fruit  'and .confectionery store- at- H03-  mer.  1 a <.  * . ���, -      ' \ . . '   ��    '  " Jack McTayish  was    down   to  Cranbrook" Thursday to see his  wife',- who in the'hospital.'-  Louie Misse refiurned^ Wednesday from'theeas't, where, he was  spending'the * winter with" relatives. - *    '., '      y    '"���,'",'  " W:. B. Laing has -raburned from  the" east and has reopened (.his  barber" s"hop'Topposite * tlie\ Hotel  Kodtersav. Y .   ,  - The wife of John McDonald,  formerly of, Moyie,' but now of  Penticton.js reported to be vary  ill iu the Vancouver hospital.  FOR RENT���Nicely furnished  front room suitable for two or  four persons. Room provided  with stove.    Over postoffi.ee.  ��� Sfc. Andrews -Presbyterian  church. Divine service Sabbath  evening 7:30 p. m. Speaker, "W.  T. MeCree.  Mr. Routk, brother of Constable  Roufch, is now holding a position  in the1 customs house at Nelson.  He and his wife,lefb for there on  Wednesday's train.  -Soo-Spokane to Resume. "'" I  METAL , MARKET.  ' Beginning April 19 , through"  train, service between . Spokaae  and1,3c. Paul over the Spbkam  International, Canadian Pacifi.  and Minueapolis,'S6..Paul ifc Saul*.  S'iint M.\rie railways,'will be reestablished; it being annouueed'that  on that difce the fine Sjo-gpokane  train will resume its ruu.  The binio of arrival akdy departure of the Sjo-Spokane. in 'Spokane has,beeu'ehanged ia the' arrangements for .the- resumption  of th'e,_s3rvice.,The .train formerly'  arrived there at 3i p. m. aud' de-  parted'ab 1.13 p. m.r 'Under .the'  new * schedule the 'Soo-Spokane  will arrive at 9:35^a.' mYand do-  part at2:4o p. m.  The   equipment   of   the    Soo:  Spokane train is iu  the shops  of  the Sjo line ia Minneapolis, where j rou3  the cars  areJbeing  repaired  antl  repainted. . )  Id is nob known yet as to  whether or nob Moyie will be on  the new time card.  'New York���Bar silver, 55\'  Lead, $4.75.    Copper, 13^ n't.".'  Loxdok���Lead; '��14, 7s. OJ.,  The Sullivan Tangle;'  ?  !��=>(���  Consolidated Shares.  The low price of Consolidated  shares, which are selling a,t 70, has  caused a number of local  men to  la orderrto meet a pressing  demand    of  $210,000 * against   'bhe  Sullivan Mining ^company,, George  Turner, preSidenfc of the company?  in   a sfcatemenb issued,  asks ,fche   .  stockholders' to    submit '-to -an 7  assesimjnt oa their soock of seven  cents p9r share.     Y   ;    ,        ^   ' Y  'President   T irn'er's" staberuarit ";  shows' that,bhe floating indebted-'"  Q633 oE bhe^ company is aboub$J30,- '  OO.O, aud that of this amount $24,Y  030 is for money borrowed on'the  individual guaranty of the preside  enfc,- general  manager   aud treasurer of the compiny, to meet pay-'  From' this ir  appeirs   that  the company for months  has  not  been  making   sufficeicfc  to    meed  operating   expenses.    After  legal  proceeding had been instituted by  a number of creditors thi trustees '  took   posses-  . '?p  *I  " 'SI  *'jm5iL  --; i|  b  -VI  b  u  for the bondholders  of the propertj'.  Later���A rumor was in circula-  tioa in Cranbroook  yesterday   to  the    effect    that'   matters     had  been adjusted aud bh\b   bhe  mine  _, . and smelter would resume opera-  invest.    The    shares    are     being U;ous afc  i  A    MORAL.  I onoo knew a <lon,r little mother  With a beautiful blue eyed boy.  She coiiitautly b.ithed and brushed htm,  Aud when hc had tired of toy  She would tiiko it and senl.l it ind scrape it  And lay it away in the sun;  Aud that ts tho way sho took care of  His piny things, every ono.  Pent up iulils own lltlu playhouse  The baby grew peaked Bud pale,  And there wero tho neiprhbors children  All dirty aud happy and hale.  If the baby went out for au airing  The nurse was to uuderstaud  That none of the neighbors' children  Was ever to touch his hand.  But they did, and the injured mother  Brought the dear bain insido  A nd shut him up iu his pla> house.  Where the little one fretted and died.  Then the torn heart turned to the Virgin  Aud this was the weight of her prayer: :  "Oh, Mother dear, don't let hiin play with  The other angels up there,"  !    ���-���' ''."'' ���'���.' b   ���������   '���'-.'���'-"i;-       ��� CYjIY.iba.mN '  K heumnticPuiiiB ltelleved.  7 B. F. Crocker, Esq, now S4  years of aSe> ano- for twenty  years Justice of the Peace at  Martinsburg,; Iowa,  says;   -'I atrf  terribly afflicted.with sciatic rheu-  ma!bism in my left'arm and   right  great edification   of the'boys of [hip.    Ihaveuabd-three bottles cf j  /"-l  fu-   .^.*.*    ���-...*   u,^,,!,,,- *������   Chamberlain's PAm   B.ilm  and   it  the .Si.  Peter Watson, shoemaker, late  ,pi Cranboook, has accepted a position in R. A.! Smith's  shoo shop.  Don't forget R. A Smith's shoe  shop is wiie open for business  again,  v  Joe McLaren has returned from  Scotlaud, where he spent the wiu-  ter. Joe is looking fine and  dandy and had a big time while  ho was iiway.  Don't forger;  we  defy competition in our men's  footwear.    Our  objecb  is  to  give  you more    for  your   money  than    you can   g*-  elsewhere.    Our   motto   i~:   "Li\i  aud    Lee   Live."   Second    Him  Store.  . Methodist church tomorrow  evening at 7:30. The Rev, Wn>.  Boultou will give a talk o*>  "Japan," The Island Empire' ui  the Eisb.    Everybody welcome.  Get ready for tho K. of P. ball.  Mrs. Turner, mother of Mrs.  John Blackburn of this place,  died at.-.Cumberland, on Vaucou-  ���yer'-Tslaud, on March ,2lsb, at the  age of 74 y'ea.rs,  Pete De3ovi left Tuesday for  Field, whero he has agaia accepted a position as shifib;>33 ou  tho driving of the big railway  tunnel near that plate.  handled by F. W. Warren, and  some 05 have been taken up this  week. This is considered a g?od  investment ab 70, the' par value  being $100.00 per share.���Trail  News.  '  once.  Mons Hansen's Death.  A Alistake  Client���"Didn'b you make a  mistake in goiug into law instead  of the army?"  Lawyer���"Why?"  "By the way you charge there  would be little left of the enemy.  Further details have rea :hed  this office regarding the de-ich of  Mons. Hanson, who was killed  while workiug in the Nickle Plato  mine ab Hedley last week. Hansen and his partner, John Koskio���  were workiug on a michiuo anil  drilled into a missed hole. Both  met instant d ath, aud tlu for-  raei's body was badly mangled.  Tlie accident was aj. p ready duo  bo their owu caroleoaue-*-^. Bjbh  maa ware buried iu the   ceuieterY  at Hedley.  )  i  I"  r  the  town,  who followed him in j  Jack Daly, who''was'biasfcv'd ' ir  Sugeue  mine souisv tini*  regiments, studying  the  th��   of Texas behin his back.  did me lots   of good."    For    sale j ago,   wns    this     week   taken  ;history; bp The Moyie Drug  & Scationery.f-Spokano to be treated by  r-n  Company.. tpeeUvll,t.  vj-\.  "���   iff* THE LEADER. MOYIK. BRITISH COLUMBIA  ���f.*'  t  ���V  <*  'it  0'  fc  f,  ���i  *'  1  f  ?.-���  .,,,  it  *',  <'r1  A:  iif  i-'  f  yYY-  ��� i, J, ���*,  ��� 'i,>i  ,f <L  IS"        i     .  I-'4 ��    -  *i- '  ii*,    - * - ,  ' Y        ,"; "  V.^^yl   A'.  Author of "Dora Deaue," "The  English Orphans," "Lena  .    Rivers," Etc.  iCoiiiinuc'd)  ,      CHAPIKK   XXIII.     ,  Hours  hnd'cone  by. and  the clock  hands   pointed   to  twelve,  ere   Maddy  f  compelled   herself   to   hoar   the   story  '     Guy had come lo tell.   She had thrust  him   from   ber   ni    first,    spanking    to  him of Lucy, hi* wife, and Guy had  answered her hack: "T have no wife���  I never.had one     Lucy is in heaven,"  arid   that   was  all   Maddy  knew  until  the   ereat   shock   had   spent   itself   in  ,     teara'and  sobs, which became almost  convulsions   as��� she   tried   to   realize  the   fact   that   Lucy   Atherstone     was  dead;   that   the     bridal,    robe   about  which   she   had   written,   with   girlish  <��� frankness,   proved  to   be   her shroud,  and that her head that night, was not  pillowed on Guy's arm, but was resting , under   English   turf  and   beneath  an  English 'sky.    She  could  listen  at  '    last, but,,1 her breath came in panting  gasps;   while   Guy   told   her   how,   on  the verv morning of the bridal, .Lucy  ' had   greeted     hirn.   with  , her   usual  bright smile,   nppearing  and   looking  better  than  he  had' before seen   her.  look  since  he' reached   her  mother's  home; how  for an hour they sat to-  ���   gether alone  in  a little, room  sacred  '  to her",   because years  before  it  was  there -he'.co'nfessed his love.  Seated on a low ottoman, with her  golden   head   lying   on   his   lap, .she  had   that   morning  told   him.   in   her  ,'artless'way, how much she loved him,  ,'and   how   hard   it  sometimes' was   to  make her love for ,the creature second  to her love'fnr the Creator; told him  she was not faultless, and asked that  when, he found how eYring ,and weak  she' was,   he   would' fear   with 'her  'frailties as she would  beaY with his;  ' talked with him, too, of Maddy Clyde,  .14  as sne nas imoini couiir oe expenenc-  ea in so short a time. Never but once  has  the   slightest   ripple     of    sorrow  shadowed ��� her   heart,   and   that   was  when  her noble   husband.  Guy,  said  to her, in a voice she knew was earn-  ' est!'and determined, that he could no  longer  remain  deaf to  his  country s  call���that where the battle storm was  raging he was needed, and like a second  Sardananalus   he   must   not   stay   at  home.   Then   for   a   brief   season   her  bright   face1 was   overcast,,   nnd^    her  brown eyes dim with weeping. Uiving  him   to   the   war   seemed   like  giving  him up to death.  But women can he  as   true   heroes   as   men.     Indeed,   it  oftentimes  costs, more   courage  for  a  weak,   confiding   woman   to   bid   her  loved  ones leave  her for the field of  carnage than it costs them to face the  cannon's mouth.  Maddy found it 'so,  but   Christian   patriotism     triumphed  over all,  and stifling her  ovui  grief,  she sent him  away with smiles and  prayers,   and   cheering  words  of ; encouragement, turning herself for consolation to ihe source from  which she  never  sued   for  peace  in   vain.   Save  that she missed her husband terribly,  she was not-lonely, for her beautiful  dark-eyed bov, whom,they called Guy,  Jr.,   kept   her   busy, 'while   not   very  many weeks afterward, Guy,  Sr., sitting in his tent, read with moistened  eyes of' a little  golden-haired  daugh-  'ter, whom Maddv named Lucy Atherstone. nnd gazed  upon a curl of'hair  she   inclosed   to   the   soldier    father,  asking if it were not -like some other  hair now moldering back to dust with-  in  an   English  chnrchyard.  "Maggie ,  said ft was���Aunt Macsrie, as Guy. Jr.,  called the wife of <Dr: ,Holbrook, who  had come to Aikenside to stay; while  her husband did his dutv as surgeon  in the army! That little daughter is a  year-old  baby now;  and in her short  ,white  dress  and   coral   bracelets   she  sits neeleetod  on. the nursery _ floor,  while mother and Jessie, Macgie and  everybody  hasten   oiit into  the  yard  to v-bloome the returning soldier, Ma-  *jor Guy. whose arm is in a slinc,(.and  whose face'is very Pnle from the effects   of   wounds   received   at   Gettysburg,  where his  darine. courage had  well-nigh   won   for   Maddy t a  widow's  heritage.   Fpr the  present  the  arm is  disabled,-and so he has been discharged,   and   comes   back   to    the   ,home  where  warm  words   of welcome greet  '  WHAT IS A GAS?  Well,   Here   Is   Lord   Kelvin's  Quaintly  Eccentric  Definition. ; '���        , , .,  ..,.,,,.   ,-.,,   KmnT.  .,.,., .. i.i*u brings, to vou m your o-au nome  One of the lare Lord Kelvin s stu- aI1 xhe bealipg-f ]ltjallR givn,g properties of the giant pines AH the therapeutic virtue of the foi est trees nre  contained in Virgin Oil of Pine (pure).  It heals  the , lungs    and    bionchial  confessing   in   a  soft,   low   tone,   how      . ,  once or twice a pang of jealousy had   ,hJm-   fr0.n*   ther lowe/st seTvant. u<?  *?  ���.���,���,-  h��   hpfl.rf...wh*.Ti   she ".read   his    his  darling  wife,   who  can   only  look  her joy,ns he folds ,her in-his well  arm. * arid' kisses her .beautiful face.  .Only Marearet Holbrook seems a little sad, she had so wanted her hus-  binri <o (sr.-^ with Guv, but'his'hu-'  mnn't*- would 'not < permit him to leave  the suffering', beings swh'o needed his  care. n       "     ��� '   '  te*'yV  fAwf i  l2!I>.?*  ftt'^%  i       ��� J s "f  rlr   r\.   f*^  ���'iter .*>.  wrung her heart ..when she ".read his  praises of his pupil., But - she ��� bad,  conquered that; she had prayed it  all away;* and now next to her own  sister, she loved Maddy Clyde.' Other  words, too, were spoken���words of  guileless, pure affection, too 'sacred  even for'Guy to breathe to Maddy;  and then Lucy had left him. her hart-,,  bounding step 'echoing through" tbe  hall and up the. winding stairs down  which' she never came again alive,1  for when Guy next lo.oked upon her  she was lying white as a water lily,  her neck and dress and. golden hair  stained with pale red life current oozing from her livid lips. A blood vessel had been suddenly 'ruptured, the  physician said, and' for her, the fair, I boy,  voung bride, there was no hope.' Th'ey    Flore,  I.f>bU.,  �� ^.(K,l  .������L*r 'j ,,J iti*  |th  .n  J-Ci  young  'told "her she must die.'for'the mother  .would have them tell her.    Once,'for  a few, moments, .there  rested  on  her,  face a fearfully frightened  look, such  as a harmless bird might wear when  suddenly'' caught   in   a   snare.   , But  '"  that'1 soon ' passed   away   as , from - be-  v neath   the   closed   eyelids . the   great  v,t>ars  came  gushing,  and  the' stained  lipsi whispered * faintly :   "God   knows  i   best.    Poor  Guy'���break it gently .to,  - ' him."L'1 ^ ' '  _ ���"��� '���      ,'   "  'At this^point in" the'story Guy broke  ��� down* entirely, _,  "Maddy,"   he   said,   "I   felt  like   a  heartless wretch���-a most consummate'  hypocrite���as,    standing    by    Lucy's  side,   T met the fond,  pitying glance*,  of her blue eyes, and suffered her poor  little   hand   to   part  my   hair   as   she  tried   to   comfort   even   though' every  word'she  uttered   was shortening'her  life;  tried  to comfort me,  the  wretch  who   was   there   so   unwillingly,   and  who at this prospect of release hardly  vknew   at   first   whether   Vie   was  more  sorry' than   pleased.     You   may   well  1 start  from   me   in   horror,   Maddy.  ��� I  was just the wretch T describe; but I  overcame  it,   Maddy,  and   Heaven  is  my witness lhat no thought of you intruded   ilself   upon   me   afterward   as  I stood by my dying Lucy���gentle, patient,  loving  to the last.    T saw how  good,  how sweet.she was, and something   of  the  old   love,   the   boy  love,  came   back   to  me,   as   1   held   her  in  my arms,  where  she  wished  to be.  I  would have saved her if I could; and  , when" I called her 'mv dnrb'ne Lucy/  tney were not idle words. I kissed  , her many'times for myself, and once,  'Maddy, for you. She told me to. She  whispered: 'Kiss me, Guy, for Maddy  Clyde. .Tell her I'd rather she should  take my place than anybody else���  rather my Guy should call her wife���  for 1 know she will not be jealous  if you sometimes talk of your dead  Lucy, and I know she will help lead  my boy to that blessed home where  sorrow never comes.' That was the  last she ever spoke, and when th^.  sun went down death had claimed  my bride. She died in my arms.  Maddy. I saw ber buried from nrv  sight, and then, Maddy, I started  home; thoughts of you and thoughts  of Lucy blended equally together until Aikenside was reached. I talked  with Mrs. Noah; I heard all of you  there was to tell, and then I talked  with Agnes, who was not greatly surprised, and did not oppose rny coming here to-night. I could not remain there, knowing you were alone.  In the bridal chamber I found your  bouquet, with its 'Welcome to the  bride.' Maddy, you must be that  bride. Lucv sanctioned it, nnd the  doctor, too, for I told him all. His own  wedding, was, of course, deferred, and  he did not come home with me, but  he said: 'Tell Mackly not to wait.  Life is too short to waste any happi-  mess! She has my blessing.' And,.  Maddy���it must be so. Aikensida  needs a mistress;-, you are all alone,  .'You   are" mine���mine   forever."  The storm had died away, and the.  moonbeams stealing through the window told that morning was breaking,  but neither Guy nor Maddy heeded  the lapse of time. Theirs was a sad  kind of happiness as they, talked together, and could Lucy have listened  ���io them she would have felt, satisfied  that she was not forgotten. One l.orhg,  bright curl, cut from her head by his  own hand .was all there was left of  her to Guy. save the hallowed memories of her purity and goodness-  memories which would: yet mold the  proud, impulsive Guy into the earnest, consistent Christian which Lucy  in her'life had desired that he should  he, and which Muddy rejoiced to see  him. '  Jessie, g*-own to be a most beautiful girl^ of nearly sixteen,'is still'a  child in'actions, and wild witlvdelight  at seeing her brother again, throws,  her arms around his neck, telling, in'  almost the same breath, how' proud  she is, of him, how much' she/wished,  to go to him when she heard he" was  wounded,-how she''wished she .was a  boy, so she could  enlist,, how  nicely,"  ora is married * and settled down at  the cottage 'in Honedale, - and then  asks if he knows nught of the^rebel  colonel to. whom just before the'war  broke out her mother was married,  and wb���"���"�� '���">-**"_was'in, Richmond.   "  Guy knows  nothing, of'him, "except  .that hc is still doing what he deems  his.duty in fightingrfor the .Confeder-'  acy,1   but   from   exchanced, prisoners.^  who hnd cone "p from "Richmond, he"  has heard of a beautiful lady, an,officer's  wife,   and   as   rumor  said.' Northern   woman,   who' visited ,them -in  prison, speakinc  kind -.words 'of" sympathy,  and  on��   h^"fl'T.cr  nn   a" drummer bov's  aching head  with  a  hand  kerchief, which he still retained, and  on   whose   corner   co*rId   he'     faintlv  traced   the name  of  "Agnes  Reming.  to'n:"  Jessie's eyes are full of tears as she  says: <:  "Poor mamma, how glad I am I did~  not go to Virginia with her. * It's  months since I heard Jroru her direct. Of course it was she who was  so good to the drummer boy. She cannot be much of a rebel," and Jessie  glances triumphantly at Mrs. Noah,  who, never having quite overcome  her dislike of Agnes, had sorely tried  Jessie by declaii.ig that her mother  "had found her level at last, and was  just where she w   ited to be."  Good Mrs. Noah, the ancient man  whose name she bore would as soon  have thought of leaving the Ark as  she of turning a traitor to her country, and when she heard of the  riotous mob raised against the draft,  she talked seriously of going in person to New York'"to give 'em a piece  of her, mind." and for one whole day  refused to speak to Flora's husband,  because he was a "dum dimocrat,"  and she presumed was opposed to  Lincoln. With the exception of Maddy, nn one was more pleased to see  Guy than herself He was her boy. the  one she brought up. and with all a  mother's fervor she kissed hi? bronzed cheek, and fold him how glad she  was  to have him  back.  With his boy on his sound arm,  Guy disengaged himself from the  noisy group and went with Maddy to  where the i;r*i�� lady, the child he  had never seen, was just beginning to  s1 ^;~T,q   r,f   resentment   at  'eft so long alone.  "Lulu, pan's come; this is papa,"  the bor r>-*n,i ���.=<.-,. mi rig the honor of  the  introduction.  Lulu, as thev called her, was not  afraid of the tall soldier, and stretching out her fat v-hite hands, went to  'urn rcadilv. Blne-eved and golden-  haired, she bore b'it little resemblance  In eith.or ff,f>,or or mother, but there  v-asi a sweet, beautiful faceYxof which  ^inddv h-A ofir>T1 dreimpd but never  seen, and whether it were fancv or  not Guv fhn\ipM if- l,r.-.-n..,r ���non T,,-^  *>f'iin in the infantile features of his  'n.tle s-irl. Pnrtino- lovinrrlv her yellow  curls and 'Vs*<ini��. her ffn'r cheek he  said to Maddv.- softv. i,ist, as he al-  wavs_sr.oke of that de.irl one: ,  "TVTnflnV rfnrl,*.,' Marvaret, Holbrook is ritrM���oi*r hphy is ���yeiy-Tike  dear Lucy  Atherstone." ','���  dents   at   the   University   ot Olasgow  writes   of some  of   lhe old   scientist's  peculiarities:   "To those  v, bo attenf^  the  natural  philosophy class at   Glasgow university Lord Kelvin, or. rather.  Sir   Billy   (for  to   that  lengrtl)   our  Irreverent   love  of  the  gcuial  old t man  would   groi,   is a  cherished   memory���a  memory of a great man who gave 'articulate   shape   to   the   thoughts   Uiat  wander through eternity.'    His appeal  to   our   humorous   faculties   was   due  partly rto some  personal   peculiarities,  partly   to   the   sublimely   unconscious  use of  very   familiar objects 'and  extremely colloquial phrases to illustrate  h!s   great   thoughts   on   great   things.  Never   blessed   with   powers   of   clear  enunciation, he had a way of'wrestling  with certain .words and giving them a  prolonged rolling Intonation.that added  point to those'1 unintentionally  humorous  observations ' which   he   was  ever  making; and for wuicuvtuouglitless yet  not   wholly   unlovable  crew, that   we  were,  we were ever loolilng.    Let me  cite some examples.    Lecturing on the  nature of a .gas one day. .Lord .Kelvin  thus   delivered    himself: "'Imagine   a  thousand million students rushing wltb  incredible velocity In one direction aud  a   thousand   million , students   rushing  with, the same velocity in the opposite  direction nnd meeting.,. That Is a gas.'  Doubtless, but the homely' simile compelled laughterjind at the-same time  left us both mystified and enlightened  "But bis greiitest feat was the playing df a simple tune on'a huge trombone.    Conceive, If you can,.'.a learned  professor of silvered locks and beard,  dressed in the black robes of his office'  and   surrounded   by   scientific  Instrument's, slowly squeezing from a giant  trombone some  familiar air'and  you.  will .understand why* 1 have said,that  Lord   Kelvin /often ^nde 'too  strongo.  pppeal to our'sense of the humorous.  For.himself he was1 sublimely unconscious of the humorous picture which  he presented. ,IIe was too intent upon  his scientific triumph for the, laughter'  ���and   it ,was   laughter < that   literally'  held both'lts side's���to reach his ears.';  "Lord Kelvin-was once-in.hls usual  delightfully inconsequent way rambling  along and letting his great "mind slow-;  ly, unfold' Its great thoughts.,. One of  the, many subjects on which he, touched was the transmission of light from"  distant worlds., 'Here,' he said, 'I have,  a calf's foot jelly made by Lady Thomson.,  "Observe  the  wabbly  motion  of  the jolly [here suiting the 'word by action].    Gentlemen, for aught we know  to the'eontrary, interstellar space may  be one vast calf's foot jelly.',,  - "He was, as. I have said, singularly  simple.In many of his ways.    To sue-'  cesslve' generations of students'he illustrated  'uniform-motion  In .^straight  line' in a singularly characteristic fashion. , Lame in'tone leg, he'always walk-r  ed'with  a most marked limp, yet he  illustrated 'uniform motion in a straight  line' by "hobbling round his''rostrum in  a circle.-'   I do'not believe that he ever  knew,why  his  pathetically  humorous  way of  illustrating' a ' simple  fact' In  kinetics   made   his   successive .classes  'smile confoundedly  loud.'"  DETECTED BY  FINGER IPRINTS.  up a coM'in 24 hours.  The action oi Virgin Oil of J'ine  on the kidneys i& also most beneficial.  It is a perfect neutralizing agent for  uric acid, aiid promptly relieves  rheumatism, lame-back and other  ailments due to disordered kidneys.  In the preparation 'of Virgin Oil of  Pine every precaution is taken to insure freshness and punty. It' is put  up .in X-oz. vials only for diuggists to  dispense, each vial enclosed in a round  wooden case-to pievent breakage and  exposure to light. Th'e case is sealed  with an-engraved wrapper^ showing  the name���Virgin Oil of Pine (pure)  prepared only by Leach Chemical Co.,  Windsor, Out.'���plainly printed thera-  on. It is well to got the genuine.  Should, your druggist be unable to  supply you, you can have a #-oz.  vial mailed to' you by sending C>0  cents,to'the Leach , Chemical Co.,  Windsor, Ont.  A woman fell from a ferry boat  crossing over to Camden, the other  dayi and a poor Irishman sprang over  and rescued her, i When she was safely, landed on the deqk her husband,  who had been a calm spectator of the  accident, handed the' brave fellow a  quarter. -        ' '  -Some of the bystanders expressing  their' indignations-Pat said.- "Arrah,  don't blarne the gentleman���he knows  best:'" Perhaps if t hadn't saved her  he'd have given.-me-a- dollar'.'"���New  York World:' '-,"..  Scotland Yard Has Over Million���No  Two Are the Same.  An interesting account of the perfection to which the fhiger-pnnt system of identification has been brought  at Scotland Yard was given at the  North- London Police Court recently.  "I havo been engaged in the study  iy��.-.tt ui. imifs "- Y^iwTfTi-. of fingei-prints for Urn years," said  tubes, gives ahno,t "-^nt relief to tL p^liceP expert, "and during that  tbe irritating cough, and mil break ^'j^ identifications have been  ���., ��� ������;..���- o< i���s���,, effected  at Scotland  Yard by  means  of the system. 1 have examined hundreds of thousands of impressions,  and I have never known two fingertips agree in ridge characteristics. ���  "Before a convicted person 'is discharged from prison his finger-prints  are taken and sent to the department.  When'a man is remanded his fingerprints are taken, and if he' has been  convicted before, his whole history  can be ascertained within two'or, at  the most, fivo minutes of the arrival  of the impressions at Scotland Yard.  "But the classification, must' be very  complicated,"' .remarked tho, magistrate. ' ' ., '  "No," the inspector replied. "The  classification has been invented by  Sir Edward Henry, the commissioner,  and is beautifully simple."  "I" think vouehuve over' 1,000,000  impressions,'1 said the solicitor who  represented the police.    ,      r     '   r  "We have 120,000 sets vwith ten impressions *in e%h set," stated Inspector Collins. "We depend on the  ridges, and ignore tho, names."    '    .  "And you never find two c alike,"  &aidr, the* solicitor. "It is not like  handwriting.'*  "It is much more'sure than .the  handwriting test," ,, the ,.inspector  answered.    '���' . "���   ��� \ ���  The -case  which'   gave ,rise   to   the  statement was a striking-proof of the,  value of the system.     ,      '���-'.'  After, a theft'pf silver cups at the  premises of , the 'Eton, Mission,, at  Hackney Wick, Clarence, Clark .-was  arrested on tho evidence' of fihge'r-  printa.- alone. He maintained -, complete reticence, and there,'was- hc-th-'  ,ing- else^ to connect him .with the.  robbery.   '     u" ",���     ".,   '"; r . ,?.   H  ,.- When..photographs,, of finger-prints  deft on.a glass globe^by.the'thief were  produced in court tlie magistrate went"  down-to the dock and'cqmpargd theuT  with'Clark'8 fingers. He pointed? out  that there was a scar on^the thumb  impression and a-similar,.'scar on the  man's thumb. -' - ��� ' . "' ' "7 <;.,  Clark looked at the photograph/ and  at once declared ''dramatically: ��� "I  plead,guilty.'" *���',   .   ��� y  , -Tested 'by.Time.���In his justly celebrated Pills Dr. Parmelee has giveu  to the vorld one of the most unique  medicines .offered, to the public" in  late years. "Prepared to meet the  .want for a pill which, could,be, taken  withoutn nausea, and " thati - would  purge .without^ paiii,-,'it' has>met*'all  requirements ^in'.that direction, and it  is in,, general use not only' because  of "these two qualities,'but because .it  is),,known to possess -alterative .and  curative powers which place it in the  front rank-of med'eines.,, ���' '   ���  The Maid���After all, 'is there any  real satisfaction to be '.derived , from  social success?-" <       -      i-\  The Matron���Is it possible, my dear,  that you have,never been in a'position do snub anyone ?-London Opinion  WEIGHED FOUR POUNDS1  ' WHEN FOUR MONTHS OLD  being  ��� ���     ,    Didn't  Seem  Fair. '  .. Having: finished her. afternoon's philanthropic work Id the east side .tenements, the voluntary helper started for  home. Before she had proceeded far,  however, she discovered that her purse  was gone. So, surmising she had  either carelessly mislaid or been robbed of it, she retraced her steps to the  tenements. Her search availing nothing, she was about to turn again toward home when a tear stained youth  accosted her.  "Say, missus," he sniveled, pointing  across the street,' where another boy  crouched in a hallway to examine  something, "If y'. 're lookin' fer y*  pocketbook, dat kid over dere's got It!"  Acting on this declaration; the lady  hurried over and cornered the lad - before he was aware of her propinquity.  Seeing no chance' of escape with the  purse and its contents, the boy complied with the lady's 'demand, and  handed over.  "Now, my honest lad." she then"said,  turning to, the first boy, who had followed her across, "there's a dollar for  pointing out thethief!"  As this boy ran off clutching his reward the second lad squinted.bard at  the lady. L  "Say, missus," he said, "don't I get  nothln'?"  "Not a penny!"  "Gee!" he rejoined, In a kind of perplexity. "An' I stole de, pocketbook  from him!"  -Most of the<-sickness that comes to  babies and young children,is due to  ithe stomach or bowels being out' 'of  condition,. ' It is then that they 'are  cross,"peevish 'and upset the lwhole  household. These are 'troubles, .that  Baby's; Own,'Tablets -always "* cure  promptly... < Here is" proof: i Mrs. <- J.  Stewart,, Everton, ���Ont.,, says:',"My  little1 girl thrived 'so .badly that' at  the age ,pf- four months she weighed four and a half [pounds.- Heystom-  ach Avas^ badly out' of "order, K and* although the doctor, treated her he' did  not help -her. Then I got Baby's  OwnJTab'ets and right, from the first  they helped her andVnow she enjoys  perfect health." If, your little one.  is ailing ,tiy'Baby's Own' Tablets���  always   do   good; ��� cannot   do 'harm.  ,   "I ,hardly know, how'to-thank you0 ior'the <*;oo^Peruna haa done me.  "I suffered fiva years with pain-in'the stoi.iach. About a'/ear agoi|  became so bad I'could hardly bear it. ' I coughed/day and night and {-J  weaker and weaker. The.pain extended through my'body and I also hi]  difficulty,'in   breathing,*'which  made'me  cough.    Everyone thought I<riJ  consumption.  - < y -    " ,       ,'\ ���?���>.' 7b  'Y '  '. ���, I  "My husbanti heard of. Peruna and* bought  five.bottles.    This trestmt��|  virtually cured me and'now   I  recommend1 Peruna-to every on�� who ii v-I  fering.    I  thank  Dr.  Hartman for this .excellent^remedy.," - *  Ste: Julie de'Vercheres, P. Q��� Canada.  ,':',-  ���Mfs?-Mois f'ariin-1  A NEGLECTK0--COLD.>ia generally,  th<j���.first cause of catarrh., ���, ,"��� ,  /..Women' are /especial'y liable/to'  colds.. These colds occur .more-frequently during the wet "sloppy'/weather- of,.wipt'er. and ."spring", .than any  other timaVof-the*,"year.. O'ten ..'they,  are, inolu ,considered V-seri:".  vous,*' ahdy,'are  ' allowed; to -run  ,ort, ;���., or w-lhey_  are , treated... iri  WOMEN   SHOULD  ^beware; OF,7  CATCHING COLD  '     HEIRESS LIVES, IN HOVEL '���  , ��� -i .-. ���"..  Still   Nursing  Wrongsj Suffered   as   a  '. Young GirL.y- -Y      i   .  Living, in the slums of .-Cardiff is  an accomplished young woman of  good birth who is heiress to, $85,000,  but prefers to live with-associates of  the lowest- social, order 1 rather than  touch "a-penny of the.money.-' Y  The girl was, once regarded'as .beau-"  tiful and accomplished.^and moved in-  society at Bath,/" She speaksttFrehch.''  and, isj an excellent pianist., She''is  the daughter,of,-a retired.Government,  official)' and-her story is'that she" left  ,    _      -.      allege:..  that' while .there- she< suffered���",some\  ���bitter wrong and fled;,tb^CardifL'',For'*  some months .she ,was a,patien.l,at,th.'e,-<  Cardiff. Infirmary 'and. workhouse 1 infirmary.   -       ... '._   -     ',������>>���   -,&_. L.-.I. -VyI    _-  Her relatives sought her in^almost  every part,of the* country/and it' was  a mere chance that they came to kno'w  she was'leadrng.'an irregular - life in ���  Cardiff. This discoyefy .^determined  them to-'spare noveffort*to'induce her  suchJa way as' to* only, .palliate'tho  symptoms,- .<while,the _cold becomes'  more deep-seated nnd,the patient'finally awakens',to,the fact that-'she has  a "well-developed base, of "catarrh.*-,   ,7  ,,��� By reason of 'their/delicate/)strut  tuTe, the "lungs are'frequently the seal  "of a .cold,' ���" especially if there is the  slightest weakness'1 of 'these'- - organs.  ���The treatihcnt of catarrh of,'tiic lungs  is also-more'difficult and discouraging  than catarrh' of any other' organ of the  body.,.      '.'.'"   ��� "���-  '7'1'".   ��,<'*..---;  ,���   Itwou'dbewise, therefore, to guard  against, it by^every 'precaution .possi  bie. ,..��� - **   y.    / , * ,- < y . - ;  / - PE-RU-NA-  'THE"REMEDl|  ,'POR CATARBrj  OF THE LlJiral  t Peruna has been found the nicy,  liable..of all   >eini'dii*t. . far   m  colds'nnd'catarrh,  by  lennon t  'fact that it goes at once to the  dcjit'<(bf,'ts->c 'trouble,  ,."'  "YV''8carcHc��/out '.every crevice.  efy/duct of the'body. rIt, fjuickcni  equalizes\the cir-/  'culation " pf ��rtho  blood',"-  thus'1 relieving ithib .'con-!!  gestcdb'-ai u'coub  membranes;;'' Tt  exorcises 7a7 he'al-,   ing andt-SMtlung, effect, upon tlie  cousrmembranes/ n6 mutter sh��;  they are,vthe"more exposed mt'inl!  nof  tlio-head; and throat, or nb-!  thev, line lhe, remotest colli-  ot  ungs.  /���   -----   '-"  - vMiV Jaschob, 1C31 Hick* St, I!  do;-' Ohio,' writes';'"  7J,'Wheh  I'wrote to .you for ad'  T-had' been, si ok', for'three jean  ha'cl "trouble! with ,'my  throat,   '  T* could'", not    breathe    through  nose! 7>l'\also had gamr�� iit'njy  and a couglv^ ��, took Peruna a<  ing  to i directions  and  it h&* ,  inc.*. ��� -   /'- ', * *;.     \   "  , ' I   ^       - , u  Sold by medicine dealers or by mail ( to return! *to her. former sphere. . ,���  at 25c a box. from the Dr. Williams | . The'girl'was recently informed that  Medicine  Co.,  Brdckville,' Ont.1 ( her   mother .had   left  her'a   fortune.  The will is so drawn up that she must  fulfill "''certain conditions before', she  can enjoy any of its benefits.- 'These  "Sawyer!" bailed trie., conductor,  as his train approached ,the town, of  that name. .,   ' *  "Don't care if you did," said the  young swain who,had just kissed his  girl.- "We<aie going'.to be married  next week."���Harper's .Weekly.  TO CURE A COLD  IN ONE DAY  Take LAXATIVE BROMO . Quinine  Tab'ets. Druggists refund money if  it fails to cure. E. W. Grove's signature ��is on each box. -25c.  Aunt Samanthy���What are poolrooms,, Josiah? Is it where the city  folks  bathe?  Parke Eoweler���Yes,, auntie���er���  that, is, it's where they get soaked.  THE END.  CHAPTER XXIV.  The close of a calm September afternoon, and the autumnal sunlight falls  softly upon Aikenside, where a gay  party is now assembled. For four  years Maddy Clyde has been mistress  there, and in looking, back upon them  she wonders  bow so  much  hanniriftsa  Ease  In the   Future,  "I trust you dou't always intend to  be a pt?rch climber?" said the benevolent old gentleman 'as he handed over  his valuables.  "Oh, no, boss!" laughed the masked j  man on the shed.    *'I  hope if business  Improves I will he able to get around  In an airship, and  then  I   won't  have  to do any. climbing."���Chicago News.  An Astonishing Airship.  In these days of dirigible balloons,  airships and aeroplanes the following  account of an airship taken from the  London Post for Dec. 22, 1709, Is of Interest:  "Father Bartholomew Laurent say3  that he has found out an invention by  the help of which one may more speedily travel through tbe air than any  other way, either by land or sea. so  that one may go 200 miles in twenty-  four hours."  Tho airship which was to accomplish  this astonishing feat had at the top  "sails wherewith the air is to be divided, which turn as tbey are directed." There was a rudder to direct the  vessel's course) and the body was  "formed at both end's scadopwlse. Iu  the cavity of each Is a pair of bellows,  which must be blown when there Is no  wind." ,  Two  loadstones,   6ome  large   timber  beads apd various otlior Items all bad j  some mysterious 'part to play In; this  ���attempt to traverse the air. '  This Is  perhaps the  most estraordl-  'iary of al! f-.n-T mjifhlrif**: on record.  Minard's   Liniment   for   sale   everywhere.  Turnover Collars,  A girl famed for originality and fini  uewliig has been making gifts to her  friends of fine lawn turnover collars  hemmed on the lower edge and then  embroidered on the hem with hearts  und clubs alternating. These are  about an Inch aparL The material she  uses is very sheer, and she lays It over  the card, then draws the device with  her pencil, allowing for the hem. which  Is as wide us the diamond Is long. In  order that the embroidery may be  worked on double goods. She uses  mercerized cotton for this work, red  for the diamonds and black for the  clubs  and   finishes   the   neck   with   a  conditions .the girl's guardians insist  opon, but the girl resolutely declines  to fall in with the wishes of her guardians or friends. She seems to bo  actuated by 'a" desire to take revenge  for, wrongs which r she alleges were  done to her years ago.  ' , .  8he has been 'waited upon in the  hovels she is known to frequent, and  money and clothes have been offered  her to once again take her place in  society. Her answer has always been  the same: "I have been driven .to,  this by those whorn^ I regarded lut  friends. r If they suffer because I lives  as I do, then that affords me some  satisfaction." " , <  "But in punishing your friends,"  pleaded a gentleman who recently  sought to influence the girl to return  home, ' "you are punishing yourself,  more." "Am I?" she laughed; "per-  j baps.' But I am used to it, and, besides, I am having my revenge. I  don't want their, monev or their  clothes."  '"'* ' ", ''- "I"rvue Sports.' ,', ""bw,'/,}  > "The. right, sort * of * 'man/' '/said.. the  sportsman, "can go but hunting,day.  alter .day, and not'eare whether;"he  gets i anything or/hot.'y '' ' ,-Y <rL  ' /''! know annual ber of "the wrong sort  of men who-feel* just that way/'-'y'-  1 -." You': do?"-!#*���*'' .3- ,r -' ���-- \ *��� >��� -. Yt- -i  ,*. "Yes; but* whnt-1thej**are supposed  to).betliunting'foc is'work.-"���-TheiCa'i  Uio)ic,StahdaTd 'andfTimr^V^Y." -,��,  '' yf ..-^',Y.Y���Y;Yy.jY';yby*y  -"s-It,-]Retinns'4oidb-dnd^}7'I-Jakes''>"NeVl  Frierids.���Timo<,was.'Jwher��/;.Dr.57Tli6-  ,mas' 'rEplectric*iOih"-hadl but; a^small \  field.of distribution,, but now*its. territory, is-'widisprcad. , Those-" who fibsl  recognized its4 curative;'qualities" still  value* it as , a specific,Vands wliile 'it*,  retains itsjold friends it'is ever making new.,'It is'certain ,that whoever  once uses it will not bc"without it.,,  Karr���What makes you think "yout  are going-to succeed in business?"5^1  Bagster���Because \ my partner - ,has  $500,000v��� Somerville Journal."   ,   '      ��  b.Sbi^hacl great/trouble wiih ��  ise cookVwho j'bultToridy Iw \>a!  by loud'JrnockFng and miifjh calhry|  ;��i*j'"dobrT every | morning.  /.Finally- she. purchased nn '.li|  'telcpkY~and.'fsetting, it, at, ���tlio  iourypresenbkl, it���t5 Sam, ill**,'  Grace���Mr. Dinks tells mo that he  is-interested in settlement work., J  thought it quite noble of him. -    '  George���Well, not so noble ^as you  might, think. -His particular branch  of settlement work is bill collecting. ��  Minard's   Liniment   Cures   Dandruff.  Attacked by Cormorant.  Mr. Robert Burns, a laborer, residing in Cioss street, Scarborough,  Yorks, while out walking at Cayton  Bay, wa? savagely attacked by a cormorant, which severely injured him  about the face before he managed to  beat it off. Returning to Scarborough, he was treated at the local  hospital, his forehead being torn,  while be has a great gush under the  'eft eye.    The doctor at the "hospital  stated it was a marvel ho had not  black tie. The effect Is particularly lost his eyesight. Bums, describing  stmart the affair, said he was walking with  a man named David Cargill at the  time he saw the cormorant on tbe  beach, and thought it was a very  big duck. When he tried to catch it,  the bird, which had been wounded  and was evidently in pain, flew at  bu face and dug its claws and bealt  into him. After n desperate struggle  be and nis mate.secured it by throw-  Second Edward Medal.  The King has allowed Margaret Jane  Lamb of Newcastle-on-Tyne the Edward medal of tbe first-class in recognition of the gallantry of her  brother, G. H. Lamb, who lost his  life in an endeavor to save the life of  th'e men in the Strathcona Cb.'s mine   . ,    ,    ���    ..���       ,  ,        -, ,  ..  at Strathcona, Aha,    The medal pre- I ^ �����' sack. ove[ 'V ft"d  broue'11t ?l l0  sented  to  Miss  Lamb is  the second 1 Scarborough, where it. was, killed'  awarded   by   the   King,   who   founded   ���''/������ -    ��� ,        ,'  ,"'.  the   medal, in J907  in   recognition   of! -Volunteers' Duties,  the bravery of miners. The King  personally ,presented the first medal  *n the rfpinient  Mobility.  Mrs. Ylck-Senn's eyes flashed.  "Johnny doesn't get that weak chin  of his from my side of the house,"  she exclaimed.  "No. my dear," meekly responded her  husband. "Johnny has my chin, but  tie inherits his mother's tireless capacity for keeping it in motion."���Chicago Tribune.  Returned .Empty.  A jabs * niuItiiniTliouaire who suffered terribly from seasickness on his  way back to New York has, It.is said,  demanded a rebate off his fare, claiming special terms as a "returned  empty."  The Retort Caustlo.  Miss RInkles���BverytWcg: costs so  much nowadays! I suppose I'll have  to live plainer. Miss Sharptung���Why,  my dear, you couldn't be any plainer  aud livef���London Telegraph.  fillips  W.    N.    U.    Nc  681.  British   volunteers   are   subject   to,  military law When training or attach-i  ed to  regulars or  militia,  and 'when  on actual military service. \Tliny cannot aid the civil power/but can, as a  body,   protect   their   armories,   using,  their   arms   for   that   purpose.    It   is  only in   the case of ncturilthrentenerj  invasion    that" volunteers;-, could    be  called out by iV'-nnlnmnlinr).  -For tho Chafing  Dish.  /.Tomatoes nnd- Nuts.���Stew  Tor half  an hour two cupfu.ls of canned tomatoes with one cupful of chicken stock  or gravy thickened-with a little flour.  This  mny   be cooked   beforehand  aud  strained and left until needed.   When  wanted,   reheat   in   the  chafing  dish,  adding    one-half   cupful    of   chopped  English   walnut meat,  pepper,  snlt, a  ]  little butter and one beaten egg.    Let  . simmer  for, one minute, then  pour It  ', over slices  of  bread  slightly  toasted,  - place on leaves of lettuce-on separate  plates; place one spoonful of whipped  cream slightly salted In the center of  THE SHIPS 0FJYRE.  4     .       J. '|M|       ___________ ' l  Types  of These  Vessels:  Still   In   Use  t       In   the' Far   East. -     '  Away back, even"when^Solomon waa  king in^ Israel, the 'ships of Tyre,,,  manned,by brave Phoenician sailors,  went through the -pi."historic canal  where the Suez channel, is'now and  navigated from Chiua clear around to  England, " ���  Their- ships" were the models for.  Greece and Rome and later for Venice,  the Spaniards and the Portuguese.  Only the Englishman improved on  shipbuilding, and from him all ^mod-  ern  models   have  dated.  In the old Trye models the waist  of the ship was low, so the oars could  get good play on the surface of the  ocean, and the sterns were lofty, so  as to give room for stowing cargoes  and to provide dry quarters for tho  upper mariners.  As wind power came into use tho  waist grew higher and the poop deck  disappeared. Step by step from galley  to caravel, from carnvel to frigute, tho  Rritish shipwrights improved on tho  ships of Tyre.  But in the far east thc models havo  remained much the same, and the ship  makers of Persia and India have stuck  to the old Tyrian models to the present day.  To-day their high square sterns recall the ship of Columbus, The mariners still have to get out of sight of  land and steer by stars and the feel  of the wind oh cloudy nights. They  sail around Trinidad and carry pilgrims' to Mecca. .  These vessels, on which the Queen  of Slieba might have traveled to visit  Solomon, are used . by native Hindoos, Arabs and by the peoples of  Indo-China.y '!        Y!  On board the captain, his men, tho,  cargoes, pilgrims and sheep, asses and  other live stock live in  a proximity I  that  would   stir  a   Canadian's' atom-  ach to immediate-rebellion.  ^-.'"The" nextynojnin'g 'aU-the. brQ��i|  j'^able Sam,'appoared,'^dnd witlr'w"  >Iigbity^returned>theT,cioek lo Jii-  iiess,,,saying:'   /,,.,���.  . ,.  ;   ' iMeaiio like?;,him wake ra. ��P  Harper's -Weekly. .-, '  /   .  State'^of Qhio, City 'of Toledo,   >���  .s-'^-i    , "Lucas County.*-  .,,        )  s\'Frank J.v Cheney, makes oath-]  ie .is senior partner, of the iinri <���![  I. Cheney &c���Oo.',' doing, buaiiic��i  uhes-CityiAcf^CcledorCounty ami S4  aforesaid', and lhat said firm w'll'F  the sum .of ONE HUNDRED  LARS_ foraoach and every.case or  tarrh"that cannot be, cured by th.-i  jf Hall's Catarrh Cui,e. ' *s!  ,   r FRANK*J. OHENES  ��� Sworn to'before nie and subi-trij  tn my presence. tbis'Cth day off  ember. A.D., 188G.     A. W. GLEASJ  (Seal.) _ Notary  Pu'4  - Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken iri  nally, and'acts .directly on the b|  and mucous surfaces of the t.y.*'>  Send for testimonials free.  F. J. CHENEY &GO., Toleda,|  Sold by "alh druggists,  75c.  . 2?ake Hall's Family Pills for co^  pacion.  Towne��� There was  a spelling!  down at- our church the other a(  Tlie pastor had  charge of it.  Browne���No; wus it interestin  Towne���Rather.      The    first  words  he   gave  out were  "incrcij  "pastor,"      "salary."���   Philml.!.f  Press.  .WE SELL GUNS AND TRAPS (  buy furs and hides,   or tan theuS  robes & rugs.'1 N. W. Hide &. Furf  Minneapolis.  Saw First White Woman.  MrB. Leonidas Hubbard, n Can��l  lady,  lecturing   recently    before j  Royul  Geographical  Society, of li  don, on her "Journeys through -|  Iy   Labrador,"  said   that ihn sU|  from the Northwest rivc.r pout vi  crew of four men, one being s -|  dian and  the others Indiana o:f  breeds.'   She carried/for lior o��nj  ticulur use a tiny feather pillo'j  a'hot-water bottle.   Half-way o.i4  journey   they   arrived   at   IkiS*1!  Land, where she found thc 80ur��-|  thc two ri-verB, the Nasaiipce ud'���'  George,  which   were only three f  dred yards apart.    She wii tn'!,  of the white  race to set foot ci\  Grcut Divide, between thoso l����"  era:  Near here they snw Im f,rlJ  dian caiiip. ;A hirge crowd assfj  on the f��hore, firing guns.    f)iey|  all  wome'n and children, -Monbr|  Indians, the-women 'being m��'  of   terror",and   shouting:    bo ��*i  we  are afraid..of/,'you; our 1ms  "are  away."    One  of her compel  understood 'the   langiingtv ("���'��  he, said; "We are: strriiiKers ��J-'  passing through .your country   >  sii ricks of thir women wore tur"^|  laughter and thpv- ^er�� ipwaco v_  camp.    ,  Particular People  , wear- them.     Every g��J|  .ment  measures *'P l0 '  reasonable   demands  Ask     your    doal"1-   "1  get     thorn    for   y��u  write    direct.  OVERALLS, coin  YlND Sllrt \_fflMiSi,-  -fi\  ?>">��� ,*  _m  idtcmjj  8C4-1  callir-jfl  'm  puM  me- up1  m  T EYES,  m ROSY CHEEKS  iirl Can Have Them by  whg Her Blood Rich and  ��*��� With Dr. Williams'  Pink Pills.   ' "  THE, LEADER. MOYIE, BRITISH COLUMBIA.  m  ��$&����  THE DIVINING R3D.  No Mysterious Virtues Hidden In tha  Dowser's Wand.  In experiments with a divining/rod  as used for discovering underground  supplies of water one of the geologists of the United States geological  survey found that'at points it turned  downward, independently of his will,  but more complete,tests showed that  the down turning resulted from slight  and'��� until watched for���unconscious  changes in the inclination of his body,  tbe effects of which were communicated through the arms and wrists to  the rod. No movement of the rod from  UP* of young  girls  throughout   ?���*f ^ th*e b��2y could'be de  [SSsk-risflv  ,i���i   .imi      ���i���," .��� i bected.   ����d  it  soon   became  early days of her tyomanhood  jji���no' matter   what her sta-  -We���-should be bright, active.  ISand happy; Her steps should  '*^ '*"     eye - bright,     and < ber  Wler  Peldl^&y with the glow,, of health.  ',uJi^J%reverse"'is 'the  condition   cf  ,/��n��a.|0* young, gills  tl: ''    '  They  drag   along.  ;;.?.*3-W>vwS'  jwith palpitating heart after  rercisc, so that merely to go  is' exhausting.    This is  the  .doctors call anaemia, which  peak, 'watery blood.      In this  �� Dr., Williams'-Pink Pills is  V safe and "reliable medicine,  ills' actually, make   the  new;  It blood which' can alone give  md strength, - and th us make  stless, pale-faced girls bright  bid ./strong.    Miss Album-St.'  [Tohette/ Que.-,   says:���"! 'am  ;ateful thtin I can say for the  Thrive found in the use of Dr.  ,S'  Pink   Pills.     I 'was' weak,  ;n and very miserable.   I suf-  ��m seyero'/pains'/in my back  et; had a bad cough; no��ap-  nd would lay^awake  most of  t, nnd what'sleep, I did get  refresh me.    I' tried  several  but they, did not,, help, me,  weU as my friends, feared  ng into" a "decline.'   At this  riond, who came' to see me,  urged me Ho   try"   Dr.   Wil-  'hik���Pills, and providentially  upon' the  advice.    After ua-  v boxes.,my appetite improv-  '3m'��� began to-sleep'much better  Bfei.,'.'b,J,his ��� greatly -cheered ������ me  continued^taking .thelpills for  S!~ie.nongerYrwhen< the  change  alwavs! ''vi,'"vi,-,���   <"���*  *"   ��uuu   uwttm.   obvious  Stfer trom  headaches,  breath-   ^flthe- vievf- ^X ?,ther me?- ��f  ar*,i...-��i. .i._!...-._., .     .   '  "   ,."'    science is correct, that the operation  of the "divining rod" is, generally  due'to unconscious movements of the  body or of the muscles, of- thc hand.  The' experiments . made show that'  these ' movements'happeni mo3t frequently at places where the operator's experience has led him to believe that water may be found! ,' ,  The useless'ness of the divining rod  is indicated by the facts that the rod  may'be.worked at, will by,the operator, that he fails to detect strong cur-  Vents of water running in tunnels and  rither channels that afford no surface  indications of water and that his 'location'.*:' in limestone regions where  water; flows'in well defined channels  are rarely more successful than those  dependent on'more guesses. 'Iii'faot,  it?- opeiators ore, successful only in  region's'in wliich ground water occurs  in a definite sheet, in porous material  or in ,jnore. or less clayey deposits,  'such as the pebbly-'clay or (till, in  which, althqugh!1 a few- failures occur,  'wells would get water,any where.''   '  Ground,/wat>r occurs under c'ertahV  definite conditions,, and'-as'in humid'  regions  a  stream, may  be "predicted  wherever a' valley,.is < known, so, one  familiar with jrocks< and^ground water"  conditions  may  predict 'places  where  ground  water'can'be foundr'No appliance .cither'- electrical  or mechanical,' has1,' yet  been   successfully  used'  'for/detecting -water  iri J places, where  plain common-sense, or mere guessing  ���would ,'not  have .shown fjts ^presence  jiisfas-well.* "'Tlie'only/aavantago of  employing .a   "water "witch,"' as" the  operator of the divining rod is-some-  .times.'.called. is  that skilled 'services  'are, ^obtained, mosf'men'.'sd employed  being-' keener and  better observers of  the'; occurrence    and ^movements r of  ground'"water/jthiin the average person.-,  ���Scientific "American: ,  YEAR OLD BOY COULDN'T STAND!  Limbs Weakened by La Grippe  Mado Strong- by Zam-Buk.  .. i %. '_*_*_ T- Bris:ton* of 5 Woodworth Are., St. Thomas, Ont., saya i  i Had had some experience as to the efficacy of Zam-Buk in healing sores,  cuts, etc., and had heard good report* from friends who also tried this balm  so when a year ago my little lad, four years of age, was left weak in the limbs as the  result of a severe attack of influenza, I began rubbing in the Zam-Buk. Hit legs  were so weak he would tremble and shake and was unable to stand for any length of  time. Frequent application* of ibis ointment well rubbed in, seemed to irrengthen  him daily, and in a very thort time the, shaking and trembling in his limb* had been  banished and he soon got strong and able to run about; thanks to Zam-Buk."  Zun-Buk  is a splendid  tmbrocation for rbtamatism,  sciatica.   ����.,  and   Is   without   tonal  as a healing- balm. . , ^ H  \r\fj_LJ_rv  z-AjMXBTxrK: "axntsris  Zam-Buk cures cuts, bums, scalds, ulcers, ringworm, Itch, barber's,  rash, blood poison, bad leg, salt rheum, abrasions, abscesses and alt  slcin injuries and diseases. Of, all stores  fand druggists 50c. box  or from Zani.Buk Co ,  .ToroDto, pofft-paid for  price.  3 boxe&ror$i.s>��.  FREE!  Send coupon and  ic stamp for free  sample to Zam-IJuk  Co., Toronto.     3K3  BBS  BESS*  (   The Queen's Size in Boots     ,    '  ' Put  Yourself   in   His   Place  "An Irish soldier,  who,,   during the!-   A certain man, living in aNewEng-  life of .Queen Victoria, converted his \ land village,   lost,,a horse one    day,  TRAGEDIES OF THE NORTH.  Some  Stories  Told  by  Passengers  on  the Princess May.  The   steamer   Princess   May,    from  the north, came into port at Vancouver the other day with evidences thick  about her of the harsh law which na-  tu're sometimes deals out to those who  brave   the   wild   beyond   the   progressive   circle   of  advanced   civilization;  The steamer was four days late.   Two  night were lost, hove to, in a blinding  snowstorm,   and   for two  day3   headwinds,    a    boisterous   sea   and   foul  weather    made    progress   impossible.  Tbe ship's" company describe the trip  as,   by   all   odds,   the  stormiest  and  one of the most perilous the'popular  boat has ever made on the northern  run.    Superstitious   members   of   the  crew   naturally 'attribute  her  ill-luck  to the fact that on the way down she  carried two dead men and a maniac.  One of the bodies was that of Grieve  Macrone,  the  G.T.R. engineer.    The  other was the body of a lawless brawler   who  "drew"   too slow.,   The  deceased brawler, was'Norman L. Smith,  TEST IT AS YOU WILL  r-i  GREEN TEA  Is Guaranteed fo be Absolutely Pure and of  , Incomparable Quality.  LEAD PACKETS ONLY "Zf&l^'i^l ����� ATALLGROCERS  r:  -i  1"  Signals of Disfres  boots into, coin  of the realm'for'h'is ; and,  failing'to find hbnT went down j,who  was a sort of  business "partne'r  and "chum" of a man named Reed,  who, like Smith, was seeking for ex-  own  purposes,   was ��� arrested   for  his * to  the   public  square  and  offered  a  delinquency,  and,  when charged arid ' ' ....  brought before his commanding, ,of  ficer,1 waa asked why he ' had been  guilty of, such an offence.      ,  '  /'Well, BOrr," replied .the man, "I've  worn 'era for two years and I, thought  they belonged' to me." i'    . -T,  "Nothing of the kind," answered the  officer,' those boots - belong ' to' the  Queen."'        " t ������  1 "Sure,���then^ I'm1 s'ozry, sbr,'but I  didn't ' know " her majesty, ' took  twelves!',*    ,"      /-       Y.  to  whoever  could   bring  him  condition ,was. really, marvel  ':.,was feeling as .well as I'-ever  . , I, could 'sleep'^souhdly at  j pains'and cough hud clis-  and<.I felt an. altogether"'dif-  ... 1 am .so, grateful for,, what  liamsYl'ink,, Pills ' have" done  itiat I "cheerfully give1 you per-  "*��� to ' publish .this, iri7 the hope  may point;the' way! to health  " other weak 'and-'.dcspondent  f ��� *; -. 7 isi ..."_ -. '_  ���-Y ..'-_,  illiams' "Pink 'Pills Care, good  diseases,,due,,to^weak, watery  That .is   why1 this    medicine  heumatism, indigestion^ neu'r-  t. Vitus dance, partial paraly-  !" tho,'sideaches, backaches,,and  ihes 1 caused ' by.    thV  troubles  .alone  suffer-1 from.   .You. can  ise ! pills" f roriij; any'1", medicine  >r;by. mail at 50 "cents- a "box or'  es'for $2.50.from .the Dr., Wil-  'Medicine Co./ Brockville,' Ont:  ��� j ' -. ���  . .^ ^_ '__  labania -man;, 'meeting an' old  man formerly, in" his service,'  _ jhim. the--usuab;questi6nY.yj!  ?JiH.jrJed, how "are you to-day ?"-fk  Colfable,'1 sab,   iol'able !"'"cautious-  ^Ved  Jed.   :"Ali*d7be;alL'right;  ['>it  jvajn't  for/de -rheumatism  (i7right',laig:"7'   -:'��� ,i*.-'  *A^ -_.,  F KvellM Jerdy-.we ^mustn'tb corii-  ''-saidj.ithe  questioner?,\fWe're  Eting^oVdi'r and^ old .age, does-not  |alone." ��� - ~>t -.y u ������ ��� s-,s,.^,,_ it.  t,fiage,.i?ah!'.' was thevindignant  |tatioh' pfi'Jed. ' /'Old vage^ ain't'  ithin' to do wid it, sah.* Herili's  |bther laig jest^as old, an' .dat's  an' sooplcas kin be!"���Lippin-  ' Disorder"-'Jn ,the   House.   '-'-<��  ''A "scene that was, more than' farci-  , cal occurred' in the British House of  , Commons  last' session.   .Two  of .the  most \respectable ., members',. pf   the  House were-seen with, their coats off,  and withea staid old "policeman standing'between-them. '-    ', ,  _�����' The'.two .had   been  down' stairs to  ,,wash their hands,; and by some mis-  ' chance,; had" changed   coats. <> 7-They  ' went -into' the' House' together. . One  of them,^putting,his  liand.. into his  coat. pocket,;pulfedt out' an'' old  brier'  pip'e'-��of very, strong  flavor.     Itfwa's.  'not his.CiHe looked at-the "coat,,"also  -'that. of^his',-neighbor, and,- turning to  ,.his-friend.said: ,- ���    ���,>���*>.. ,;  .,.'  4 "A''Grand '^edicine" is the encom-.  rum, often 'passed' on.'.-Bickle's'1 Anti-  Consumptive Syrup, and when the re-  cults from' itsf use are considered,'as  borne but by many persons-who have  employed ,it, iri stopping coughs "and  eradicating colds,- it is more .than  grand/,;Kept inti the house it is always-tit hand arid it'has no'equal as"  a rendy^ remedy: 'If *. you have "not  tried it,'do so at once!,' ,^-  "' " ���''    "  ,.fc '. (-i.< ��� ������ , - y ', -. i  Teacher���Give me a sentence -with  the word delight'ih it. --���**���    , j ,  Pupil���De wind" blew-in de window  an', blew 'out'de flight. '       , il     - '-,"  \ Didri't Adrec'With'Me  - '.   .-?<-*      ., ,  , t.  reward  back,  A half-witted fellow who,heard the  offer volunteered to discover tlie  "whereabouts of the horse and, sure  enough, he retu/ned in half an houi  leading him by the" biidle. The own  er was surprised at. the ease  .which his half-witted friend liad found  the beast, and, on passing the five  dollars to him, he, asked:  "Tell ine, "how'did you find the  horse ?"* ./ - ������ _ ^  To'which the other made answer:''  , "Waal, I'thought to' myself: 'where.  would I go if I was a boss; and 1 went  there and he had.'s ',   ,     .,  Backache and headache���'  swollen hands- and feet���'  ^.constant desire to urinatc-^-  shooting pains through hips  -���painful joints���Rheumatism���all of. these are  nature's calls for help; They  mean   kidney   trouble.    It  ow/i-    tne  narmony  oi  me relations  which    ' -i     .,    .  'r,     , .-  with i had   been  maintained  between' them j "-^v  "�� tHat the kidneys are  sv.7-.zi - for a  reasonably  long time as   time I      ..'.. j  and harmonious personal relations are |  perrence in the,north. Up to about'a  year ago the pair pulled very well together, <and the end' of the drift over  the hinterland found them on a little  place, outside Juneau, Alaska. There  the  harmony  of  the relations  which  ; .Mother Graves' Worm Exterminator  is'pleasant to take; sure' and^effectual  in destroying worms. Many have'tried  it; with' best''resul ts.  weak, ��� strained or diseased.'1  Don't delay.   ,  TAKE GIN P3LLS  They give strength to weak kidneys  ���herJ the affected parts���nentraliza  nric add���soothe the irritated bladder  ��� and euro every ' trace of kidney  trouble. Gin Pills are sold on a positive  guarantee to completely cure or money'  refunded. 50c. a bor���6 for ��2.50.  .Sent on receipt of price if your dealer  does not handle thero. 100  1   BOSJC druq co., Winnipeg, ita*  r  Mr. 'Arthur ^Tennison,    83- London  Street,   Toronto.' .writes" enthusiastic-,  ally of the merits of P.sychine for all1'  stomach troubles! .  -'-      '' '      '��,''"  ."For  seven** years   I  have 'had  YA,,native postal subordinate'/who  had been fined for neglect of duty a&-  ���dressed his chief1'in ' thei following  terms:���      , y Ct. n       ' ,      ." ' ' \  -"Your Honor 'miry be right, I may  be wrong; I may be'.rigbt and Honor  wrong;'let Honor, give me back the  fine, and then at;the day of judgment,  when all hearts will be open, if I am  wrong I ,will most gladly, sir, return  your Honor the- money:"���Rangoon.  Echo. '" '"���:,-' Y  Minard's Liniment Relieves Neuralgia.  of   us  Scott-1-!  guess "there's   none  digestion   and"   dyspepsia.,.-.'I ���- tried , better than, we'should be.       .   \    '  scores of remedies.    My room "resem- j    Mott���Goodness, novl ,' I .was tliink-  bled a    drug'.store   "with  , nostrums   ing.it over last night.    'Wliy,    only  which  I'had  bought.,   Eventually   I   yesterday I was guilty-of killing time  use'd > Psychine, and every dose  brought 'permanent. "relieV, ">'  -, All4ithroat, 'lung and stomach troubles quickly cured" by Psychine., 'It  is,.the prescription of -a' great specialist. At all- druggists, 50c and $1.00,  or Dr. T. A. -Slocumy'Limited, Toronto.  "���""I;-?think,".-replied  the. othersPar-  'liamentarianY','.this .isfyour.pipe";' and]  '���if- ybibj p'ut'ybur' handj,into ��the, right'  h&nd , pocket-you are'wearing you will  find- a,cigar case."; '       ' Y "��� '"��� 4  "Dear me J" was the reply, o'-'you-  "certainly ^are right! ,What shall we  do?'-- Y      <" !  "We cannot change in the' House,"  observed the1" first member. "'Let us>  go'intor the1 division lobby."  Here is where the policeman came  in.' Seeing" the two facing'one another,' and, at the,same time,' taking off  their coats; the policeman feared tbe  worst. He rushed up,' and .placing  1 hand on the shoulder of each said:  "Gentlemen! Gentlemen! Not here  please!" - '    *  '<CHWlrW,  |Those pf Sedentary-Occupation,  who .'follow sedentary occupa-  which i deprive ! them of fresh  id exercise, - are more ^prone to  iers of the liver and kidneys  .hose who lead active, outdoor  .The former will find, in Par-  |'s Vegetable Pills a restorative  jjut question, tho'most efficacious  Ie market.,.   Tliey are easily pro-  ^le, easily taken, act expeditious- Pauoarized  bv State  id  they  are  surprisingly  cheap >* K'auPanzed  bY Jstate*  itlering  their excellence.    ��        , Tf.any man desires to see the citi-  ���"���   ��� y    '    ,zen of the Socialist state ih the flesh,  Manchester Ship Canal receipts    let him look at'the respectable unem-   tyear formed'the record-amount   ployed hiborer.,the man who has been  ;&5,000/ ��36,000 more than for 1906.1 gradually accustomed during the last  **���*-������ four or five years to look to the com  munity to give him worki, and who  has .abandoned -the notion that it is  his.* business to undertake the .disagreeable task of providing for himself .and his family by his own unaided ,efforts. While "we have breath  in our body, or are able to hold a  pen, we shall never cease protesting  igainst laws which must tend to turn  the mass of laboring Englishmen into such citizens as these. A thousand  'imes better, even predatory revolutionaries, or the men1 who will mount  a barricade in hope of plunder and  conquest. They at any rate are a  foundation upon which in the future  something may be built. Upon the  lrcary marsh of a pauperized popula-  ���ion nothing will stand and endure.���  Spectator, London.  A- London' clergyman say3 tbe "ancient Jewish religious music was singing "with bagpipe accompaniment!.,  ._-.'-,. .. ' - ' -   ���--      -t  '  Why. go limping", and whhrng about  your' .corn's 'Jwhen  a "s25   cent 'bottle  of Hollowav's Corn ,Cure will remove  them?',. Give!" it\a. trial and you  will  not1 regret it.       ,      .'*.-.,.   ,��-.'  ; t..- ,   ���,'. *���,���* " -     -  '���'-���.-        . ,    '  " NeliyHas- Jack ever; fproposed * to  you?,1.  ,.   '     .     '      ,','��/';  Belle���Yes; I've turned him down  six times. u    "  *..  Nell���!You "better' be careful or you  will lose 'that Jfellow yet.���Philadelphia Record.   ,!        ',- > r  murdering a tune, smothering a yawn  stealing a kiss, cutting 'a creditor and  breaking into a perspiration.���Boston  Transcript. ,- .  .   },-   .     ,     'f  ' Patient���I have , a confession to  make, do'etor.T I didn't' like th'e tasb  ,of ~that-,meaicine you, left, so instead  of taking it^-I gave it to my 'dog.'  Doctor (iiidighantly)-vDo ,you. mean,  to^say, madam, 'that you wasted/all  that medicine?-���i   '' .^ "  ".  - Patient-f-But itwasn't wasted, sir.  We wan ted'to'get rid of the dog, anyhow.���Circle''Magazine.'  "-.- , ' "���  -���',��� " ^ ,< ' ���; ������ l_i        "     " ���   ,  ENGLISH 8PAVIN LINIMENT removee  all hard, soft or calloused lumps'*and  blpmibhe9 from horsesr, blood ' spavin,  curbs,' splints.' ring-bone, sweeney," stifles,  sprains, sore and swollen throat,, coughs,  e*o. - Save 850 by use of one bottle. ' War-  ranted the most wonderful Blemish (Jure  ever known. (  reckoned in,tbe north was broken.  The rift in ..the lute of their-friendship' was not ominous at first.   It was  .'ao_ more' thanc'a -matter of conflict of  opinion over the^shooting of a deer.  It widened"and deepened,c.till, one unlucky^ day,   Smith;  with   down ? east  _, Yankee  impetuosity, drew his  gun���  just a  hi t'too slow.    He fell with-a  bullet from  Reed's  rifle through hia  heart.' Eeed spent ^some time in jail,  ,but a  settlement- was' ultimately  effected on the ''kill'or be killed" typo-  thesis,   and  the  thing was forgotten.  (Paternal,love for an impulsive, headstrong-son, brought a;"quiet, genial old  man from his home at Bangor', .Maine,  to  recover'the  body of his boy' from  \W' lone" grave   in   the' whiteir frozen  land, and take it cto the home' burial  ground.by the hirbulent waters of the  Adroscoggin,River.     ,       y     ;    H   ,  ,The   most  painful   incident  of ,the  landing! was the bringing ashore of a  manacled ' maniac,  whose reason had  given out under the terrible strain of  'loneliness.   Captain  "Jack" William-  son'is a well-known riverman, trapper  .and  prospector.    In  former  days  he  was, master   of',a ,steamboat,  on   the  .Yukon,   but he" hit the -trail  for the  big stakes, and, latterly, devoted most  of his, time <to  trapping,' going  after  the furs by himself. He fought against  impaired health,'mental and physical,  longer than he should have, and" when  he   was   brought  down  to   Vancouver  he1, was glare-eyed and bearded like a  'wild-man?   On the way down.he had  shown some signs of. using the power  'of his six-foot-frame  to free himself,  and his elbows had been,'strapped and  hia   feet   chained.       The   fine,   burly  Mounted   Policeman, showed   the 'ut-'  most consideration in'handling him.  , The stricken man all the .time^-kept up  a' low, weird calk like a trapped animal moaning in helplessness.- He..was  taken to the provincial asylum at New  Westminster.-   '' 1    ���      "."    , �� ,    .   '  FlTAX  IN ROTATION.  MAN'S FIRST GOOD ACT.  JUGGLED HIS EYE.  - -   WHAT CAUSES HEADACHE  From October to May, Colds are the  most  frequent  causes   of    Headache.  LAXATIVE   BROMO   QUININE ��� removes cause.   E. W. Grove on box 25c.  "I suppose, you have considerable  floating population here?" induired  the visitor".  "Yep," replied the, native of the little river town,"specially durin' ther  rainy season."���Puck.  ICES CURED IN 6 TO 14 DAYS  )| OINTMENT is guaranteed tc  shy cose, of Itching, Blind, Bleed-  Protruding Piles in 6 to 14  pr money refunded.    50c.  ve no words to express to you  Slings' for your daughter," said  Yig man; "I "  ll,". interrupted -the old man,  got to run down and fix tbe fur-  glYou; may study the dictionary  -'m* gone."���Philadelphia  Led-  lo," cried young1 Mr. Newliwed  the  kitchen,   "making  some  jjieh? Or is it cake?"  . . l't  know,". replied  the dear  ifride, with a despairing frown.  sn't   finished    yet."���Philndel-  ress. v  a  singular  looking  counter-  Irernarked   the   eminent   phy-  |terpane!" exclaimed bis wife.  Bu are Supposed to be one of  Stesl authorities in the country  diseases."  to see the connection."  a crazy quilt, you  ninny.''  _o Tiibune.    .  WE PAY HIGH PRICES FOR FUR3  andihid*ss or tan them for robes, rugs  or coats7 N. W. Hide & Fur. Co..  Minneapolis.  Carrye���Do you ,love art for art's  sake?  Dais}-���I ber; your,pardon, but his  name   is   Arthur.���Pittsburg" Leader  Minard's  Liniment  Cures  Burns,  etc.  Woman of the House���A big, strong  fellow like .you ought to be willing to  work and earn" his own living.  1 Languid Launcelot���That's wot ails  me, ma'am. Me muscles is all right,  but me will power is all gone.���Chicago Tribune. v   .      .  1  1*  *r_  LVJ  Icohol  nMneeded  AtfbtJJs/Sarsaparilla Is not a  sironetdrink. As now made,  *^*^ii Dot a drop of alcohol  in I'i*- It is a hon*-alcoholic tonic  and alterative.'' Ask your own  doctor,about your taking this  medicine for thin, impure  blood. Follow his advice  every time.   He knows.  txiiers  Wo publish our forxnu.AB  W* banish ���Icohol  from our^mstdiclno*  W�� urgi you to  . oonault jrour  ,i d00tor  * ���^your doctor, "What is the first gre��i  i rme,df health ? "    Nine doctors out of  * ttrCwiJJ quickly reply, ���" Keep the bowels  *.% _rV��n^fejhen ask him another ques-  *.\S?.Vj , 'V*a�� do y��" think of Ayer'a  ^____* 'ep Wnstipation ? "  ""J*aF��ie��. O.A7MO0., I*sroU.ia����.������  Writing For a Living.  The writers' craft is a very large  craft. In numbers it ranks perhaps  second or third among the professions  There are more teachers and possibly  more Inwyers than there arc persons  who rriakrC their living wholly or in the  main part by writing, and possibly  there arc as many physicians. But if  you could count the .reporters, corro-  ���spondents, specinl writers for newspapers, makers of text books, writers  tor magazines, novelists, playwrights,  iv 1 iters of governmental and other  public documents and all the rest who  make their living wholly or in main  iiirt by writing you would bo aston-  ���shed to see how large a company  they are. -  Very Humane.  "Well, what are you doing there?"  isked, the- lady,, addressing a tramp  who had just climbed a tree! ih time  to escape a savagebulldog.  "Madam," replied the hobo, "it was  my intention to'ask'"for a handout,  but in the interest of humanity I now  request you give any surplus food:  /ou tiitiy have oh hare' *����� "vy canine  ''riend/'dowu there.", ���  Minard's Liniment Co..  Limited.  Have used MINARD'S LINIMENT  for Croup; found nothing equal to it,  sure cure. .  CHAS.   E.  SHARP.  Hawkshnw, N. B��� Sept. 1st, 1805.  The   Trick   by   Which   Lord   Wolseloy  Conquered an  Arab.  The  loss  of an   eye cyea rs ago oner  stood Lord Wolseley In good stead.   Ii  seemed Impossible to get any Infortna  tion  of  the" enemy's strength  and  the  forces   under, the  command   of  Arabi  I'asha.   At length an Arab was caught  near one of the'outposts.  Naturally ex  pecting that he would be able to give  a   good   deal   of   information, > he   was  taken before Lord Wolseley, who questioned   him. - The   man,   however,   recused to speak. k. y  t   Seeing  that   It   was  useless   to  continue  to  ply  him   with  questions,  the  commander   In  chief   resolved   to   use  strategy.   "It Is no use your refusing  to answer me," he said to the man.! "I  am a wizard, and at a slugle word  I  can destroy you and your masters.  To  ��� prove this to you   I  will  take out my  eye. throw it up fnto the air, catch It  and put It back Into my head."  Suiting the action to the word, Lord  Wolseley removed his glass eye. threw  it into the air. on tight It and put It  back Into the empty socket That demonstration .was sufficient to convert the  Arab. A man who could do such a  miracle was a wizard Indeed and wns  to be propitiated, not angered. He ca-'  pltulated without further demur, and  the Information he gave Is said to  base led to Arabl's defeat  "I hope you were not impudent in  return," said mamma, after Willie  had told her of some mean things a  playmate had said.  "No, I just kept still," said Willie.  "I couldn't think of-anything to say  that would make him mad."  Itch, Mange, Prairie Scratches and  every form of contagious itch on human  or  animals  cured   in  30 minutes  Moral Idiots.  A good mauy people still hold lhe notion that all"persons are equally good  by nature and might be equally good  actually had) they but the will to be so.  They fall to see that men are boni with  all degrees of moral capacities and Incapacities and sonie of them wholly  Peking Iu that regard, just as they are  born with all degrees of Intellectual endowment and some of them with none-  whatever. A man may be an Idiot  morally as well as Intellectually.���  Strand Magatlne.  by Wolford's Sanitary Lotion.  v ���.   To Freshen r-ur.'  . To freshen fur which has got robbed  and crushed from being packed away  brush with a fairly stiff, ciothesbrusb  which has been dipped In,cold water  and shake dry. Brush the fur the  wrong way and then hang In the air  and beat now and ��� then with a stick.!  Combing carefully done, so as not to  pnll out too much of the hair, will also  restore softness and beauty.  LAWS   OF  WAR.  Confessed to Crime For .Which   Innocent   Man   Was   Imprisoned.-  Full confession that -he was the  author of the Court House , robbery,  for which Hobeika, a Syrian court  interpreter, is- now doing time, was  contained in a statement of George  Pigeon at the St. ' Vincent de Paul  Penitentiary.  _, He said: "The .robbery was not, as  is generally supposed, committed   on  Saturday;   it   was   done   on  'Monday  o.-tiveen % and 9 o'clock, and  I was the man who did it.   The employes  had  not  arrived at the  Court  House,  and  with  false keys which   f  bad in my possession I easily gained  entrance   to   the   Crown   and    Peace  office.    On  taking hold of the handle  of the safe I was somewhat surprised  to   discover   that   the   door   was    not  locked.     I - quickly  secured    all   the  money I  could  lay  my hands upon,-  and   also  a  few   papers,  and   cleared  out'without'any   person ���seeing   me.  On reaching my house I found that in  all I had secured $1,800 in bills, and  the  other  papers,  which were, of  no  use to me, I burned." < <  When asked,'"Are you aware that  if your admission is believed by a  jury you are liable to. receive 'a sentence of fourteen years' penal servitude?" Pigeon" in a cool manner indicated that he was quite cognizant  of that fact, but reiterated that he  had committed the robbery, and did  not desire another man to suffer for  it in his stead. "This confession of  mine," he remarked, "is about the  only good thing I have done in all  my   life."  ,Prof: Thos. Shaw Explains How Flax  ��� ' '   May Be Grown'Without  In-  ����� '       ��� i     jury  to ',the' Soil.  Prof. Thomas Shaw of the ..University of Minnesota,.who wa3 formerly a  professor in 'the Ontario Agricultural  .College 1 at Guelph.'is of the'opinion  that there is no more profitable crop  for the farmers - ,of the Northwest  than flax-seed., He says:   ' *   '  s'"The idea prevails that flax is hard  on land, viewed from! the .standpoint  of'the "removal, of-plant food from (he  soil.    Essentially  it  is, riot1 more  so  than wheat.    That'wheat .among cereals is  relatively hard on land  furnishes  no reason why it should not  be. grown   where   the   conditions 7,are  favorable, but it does furnish a reason why it should be grown in such  a-way  that'the. fertility,of the land  may still be maintained, and the same  line of reasoning- will apply to  flax.  When  flax is   grown 'in' a<- judicious  rotation,  it fits as1 naturally into  the  same as any other "crop. *.  The  Proper   Rotation1  "Tlie question how arises, what is  the rotation in which flax should be  grown? A'hiue reflection will,answer  this question. .When land is' first  broken, 'and when at the same time,  a ^proper seed bed is prepaied, il  fuiriishes ��� the best crops. Why? For.  three reasons. First, it is well. sup;  plied ..with u^e elements of. plant  growth;���>second, it, is .well stocked  with "humus, that,is, vegetable 1 matter-in- a state���of decay; and third, it,  is relatively clean.' The decaying ve-'  getable matter in the 'soil adds to 'the  available fertility from other sources;'  and'it-also furnishes moisture to the  plants. The relatively clean condition, of the-soil,'is very favorable to  the growth of the flax" crop,, as it. is  not well fitted to,cope with a vigorous grpwth of noxious weeds. > The  influence'of the'flax crop is also helpful to thej quick reduction of the  prairie'sod, owing *to the ^peculiar nature of the fibrous growth of the roots.  These,"penetrating every'part, reduce  the soil to a disintegrated pulverulent  mass, which is greatly favorable to  the growth of .the ^succeeding grain  crop  other than  flax.  . , Sod Land for Flax  "It has also been noticed that good  crops of flax follow the breaking up  of. a, sod field. Why? For the same  reasons that good crops of flax are  grown on new breaking. The yields  from crops grown on common ' sod  land broken up are usually not quite  *o good as on new breaking, because  the elements of fertility are not usually present to the same extent. But,  should farmyard manure be spread  dii the sod land the previous year,  the teachings from the same would  30 stimulate the growth of grass roots  ihat these in decay would produce  the   best  crops  of  flax  that it would  Priceless  Snake  Venom. '    -  The venom' of snakes hasv been found  useful in medicine, and has a valued -'  place in   several, dcpaitments of  the  mechanical arts and sciences.   There 1  is a constant call for it among natur- '  alists   and1' experimenters   generally,  and, when it becomes known that it  can be bought in the open market additional uses  for it will certainly bo'  discovered.' -The value placed on some -  small quantities lately exported from  New  South  Wales  was so  high  that  the. collecting of, snake.venom has already .become ,a recognized -industry.  J Snake ���Yenom,-, valued    by   weight,  fetches more per punce than any of,  the precious 'metals.    At the" present  time the market nricejn England is()f  from 20,to.'25 shil!ings"*a grain', which -,  reaches "the  seemingly 'fabulous  sum  of ��6,000  per pound" troy';  or, to use 1  American values, ��30,000 for-, a single  ,pound, of the .venom.    This seems almost incredible, but 'the report is-bas-'"  ed on prices that have already been(  paid..   And';even   these 'huge' figures1  .fail to bring to'the market a quantity  sufficient to meet the demand.  The difficulties and dangers connected, with the collection of the venom largely1 account for this. The  snake whose venom is wanted for the  market must be captured alive. , This  is usually done with the hand alone,  and the fingers must grip tightly and  hold firmly till the reptile is deposited  in a bag or box.*  Some operators extract the poison  by cutting out the poison bag in its  entirety. They cut into the snake's  head, and, having detached the  glands, fasten tlie valves and store  thenuaway in bottles. Others goad the  snake to bite through india-rubber '  bands and eject its venom on a glass  plate beneath. Either process may  secure tbe' venom; but in the latter  case care must be taken to prevent  the intrusion of impurities. A venomous snake has two poison-fangs in  the upper jaw, and when goaded by  the operator it pierces the india-rubber band and pours on the glass be-       neath two streams of poison, just as  be possible to grow. It may happen [ if it had penetrated the human skin  sometimes, however, that in certain and ejected the venom into a human,  other   seasons, the   best     crops     may    body.    The venom is afterward scrap-  ��^A|l A/\A%A -f��4 **.��*** ��*.   n   p~) T   m.  ���*.    J ^T^_^..  Ar*! 4* C* 1 \*   .*. rtl  rtnM *.slA_.-^J ?.h*. t-s��* *����*.^  .�� J- ���*   >* A  1  The Flirt's Fate.  She watched tho gallants coma and go,  She flirted so with every beau.  Now, when she'd liavo ono come and stay,  ���  They merelr come���and ko. j"',.  ,1   7 ���Pittsburg-Post.  A   Keen   Retort.'  "I am at a loss what to say 17 shrieked the angry Ttvs. Baktiiwker.  "TrTour loss Is my gain,',' muttered her  unhlnppy husband.��� Cleveland Plain  Dealer.  Che Code That Governs Hostilities Between  Civilized  Nations,  The "laws of war" as at present for  ���uiilaled by the civilized nations forbid  the use of poison against the enemy;  murder by treachery, as,  for example,  assuming   the   uniform   or   displaying  the Hag of a  foe; the murder of those  ivho have  surrendered,  whether   upon  conditions   or   at   discretion;   declarations that uo quarter will  be given to  an  enemy;   the   use  of  such  arms  or  projectiles  as   wiP   cause   unnecessary  pain   or   suffering   to  an   cneinj-:   the  abuse of a,flag of truce to gain information   concerning   an   enemy's   positions:   nil   uiinece\sa.'-y   destruction   of  property.! whether .'public or private.:  ' They also declare that only fortified  places shall be besieged, open cities on  villages not to  be subject  to siege or!  bombardment; that public buildings of  whatever .character; whether belonging  to  church   or  state,   shall   be   spared;  that'plundering by  private soldiers or  "Their officers shall .he considered  Inacl-  :iiissil)le: that prisoners shall be treated   ;vith  I'buihioii   humanity;  that  the  personal   effects arid   privnte  property  >f prisoners, excepting, their arms aud  iimmiinltlon.   shall   be   respected:  that  the population of an enemy's country  shall  be.-considered  exempt  from  participation In the war unless by hostile  acts they provoke the III  will of tb��  enemy.  Personal and family honor and the  religious convictions of un invaded  people must be respected by the invaders and alj pillage by regular troops  ���jr thoir follojvers strictly forblddao-  i no   i met Trackers..  A curious profession among the B*  douin  Is that of the "thief trackers."  Being without paddocks or stables and  their animals always more or less at  'liberty, theft of stock would appear to  he an easy and frequent matter.   Each  tribe, however,  has Its little company  of "trackers." and  it would be either  a bold or un ignorant man Indeed who  ventured  to  interfere  with an Arab's  live stock.   There was one instance in  which   a   camel   stolon   from   a   camp  near Ismailia was. after weeks of labor, successfully tracked to the Sudan,  where  the   beast   was  recaptured  and  summary vengeance wreaked upon the  robbers.    Selected   for   natural   ability  and trained from boyhood to disciimi  nate  between each animal's footprint,  this  faculty   becomes so highly devel  oped that a particular horse's or camel's trail Is unerringly picked up from  among  the   thousands  of, Impressions  on the dusty highway.  An Aggravating Boy.  Lord Curzon exhibited brilliant qualities both lit Eton and Oxford: At the  same time, he was by no means a  quiet, studious boy wheri, he attended  the famous public school!." One of the  mathematical 'masters, there told how  Curzon gave him more trouble than  any. boy he ever taught. "He was incessantly playing the fool and 'ragging' aud apparently paid no attention  to what I was teaching. But what  made hlni more especially aggravating  was that, whenever I came down on  him suddenly and asked him to go  through'.some, difficult problem that I  had been explaluing. he never failed  to give me a perfectly lucid and sat-  i Isfactory proof. And very often he  was the only, boy In the class who  could."���Pearson's WeeklE.       '  .not come, from sod land. However,  the more sod land which the Northwest can furnish, the more will be the  area of highest adaptation for growing the crop. The more grass to  furnish pasture, the greater the .number of the live stock kept, and the  greater the number of these the greater will be the supplies of manure to  spread on the sod land on which flax  is to be grown. The close interdependence between much live stock  and much flax in the future is thus  apparent.  A Good Crop to Follow Wheat  "No crop north of the corn belt proper can follow wheat' so veil as flax.  But   it has   been   noticed   that  when  flax  is grown on old and worn land  the yields are low.    The crop is also  much   injured    by    noxious     weeds.  .Moreover,   it   has   also   been   noticed  that  usually  it  is  not  wise  fo  grow  two crops of flax    in    succession    or  even  without an  interval  of    a    few  years between the crops.    This is owing   to   some   substances   left   in   tlie  ground by  the flax roots  detrimental  to the growth of flax that follows on  the  same land.      How    many    years  should elapse between tlie crops will  depend  on   such   conditions    ad     thp  newness   and   strength   of   the     land  Usually, however,    a    wise    rotation  would call  for an  interval of four or  five   years   between   tho   crops.     This  does not mean, however, that in some  instances  good  crops  of   ilox  cannot  be   grown   in   close   succession.     The  increasing   prevalence   of     flax    will  also  accentuate,the wisdom of growing flax-crops in a-judicious'rotation.  It is  thus  apparent    that    the    aim  shduld.be to grow flax not more frequently than four to five or even more  than   five  years   on  the   same    land,  and to grow it as.far as possible, first  on new breaking,    second    on    overturned sod,   and  third on  overturned  sod previously manured."  ed off the glass, placed in hermetically sealed tubes, and bocomrs .forthwith a marketable product. The operator's woik. as can be seen, is in  some respects more dangerous than  that of the capture?.  The price per pound for venom almost takes away the breath, but such  a ouantitv as a pound is difficult to  collect. A robust snake of' the most  deadly class, treated with the greatest care, will not discbarge more than  a grain at a bile, and it is said that  all" so far collected in Australia falls  considerably under a pound. It will  be seen fmm this that the world's  supnly of this natural poison is not  likely" to exceed the demand.  The Welsh Version.  The incumbent of an old and historic church in Wales who liad been  shouing a party of Americans around  asked them to vis.it his parochial  school, of which lie was very proud,  in the fond hope of a liberal donatio:!.  After a recitation or two, he invited them to questioi* the scholars,  and one of tlie paity accepted the  invitation.  "Little boy," said he to a rosy-  fnced la.l, "can you fell me who  Georpe Washington was0"  "Iss, surr." was tlie smiling leply.  "'E was  a  'Merican gen'ral."  "Quite right And can you tell me  what George Washington was remarkable for?"  "Iss, surr. 'E was remarkable, 'cos  'e wns 'a 'Merican an' told the  trewth."  The Test wns silence-^and it was  hot followed  by a donation.  When an Irish County Court was  about to open its session recently the  discovery was made that the court  crier was absent. A substitute was  provided, and the court had ���barely-  taken , up a case when a breathless  messenger boy dashed in with a telegram signed ly the absent crier. The  missive was banded to the judge, who  read:���  "Wife's mother     died    last   night. .  Will  not be  able to    cry    to-day."���,':  Home Herald. i  Fiddler Quit Job, Duke Sued.  The "Duke of .Devonshire was plaintiff in a Couniyt Court action recently  at Eastbop.rne, where he sued Leonard Crawshaw, a musician, for ��300  damages for breach cf contract.  Like' Leopold Rothschild, the duke  enjoys' a  privnte  orchestra.    The de-  -fendaht  was engaged to  play 'second/  violin fdr'a year..and after three.wecks ,  threw up his job.    The,duke's secre-'  tory   testified ,tiiat   although     Craw-  shaw'h'ad^been gone fiye'wseks it had  been impossible to fill his place.    Advertisements  inserted  in two1- London  papers   failed of   results. ,L      .   ,  The   court   awarded   the   duke   $50.  The, case' affords  a   curious commentary'"on   recent   agitation." relative   to  starvation   ivairps  paid    musicians in ���  'heatrio.il- nnd other orchestras, i  -','   <  i-sa  e ���  r )',  'li  Y  Y  y  f.,T  ll_t  , n  .!'  J',  "*,  'l��l  I  t "ri!  m  :4,  ��� icl  ,    M  Trril  ;*i*j  ��� ���-.;.<���; i  -    rflM"  Idfi  'y?A-L  :p(\  Y  i.".|  ' Jl��;*? -��� ������ ������! 1  ' ���K-.'S:* * . ������'��..  ���yYYiiY  W.    N.    U.    No.    681. T-a-,3".
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P ibli-h'*d in the lnleresl of tho people
of Muyio and E^t-t Kootenay.
F. J   .SMYTIT. IVBU-si-m..
« lTK» Ci   -.UIISCKIl'T.    J.
O ie Ye«r   " Y ?2 00
"Hatdjiday;, MAR. 2S, 190S.
A 'truthful    prjspeeto?""   oneo
,1'ivo-J.    Th4re   .are   hundred*   oi
1'rospcclor still' livings.
A  good  mine , i*5 like a    great
man.   Their fame soon,  bee runes
known, and the world is benefited
'  i>  ,   , va>   *
to the exceufc they produce.'
I>« >'ol Cr.>.' .1 llio   S<-n»;<»ii.
The first warm  diys  of sprint?
bring wir.h them  a   desire  to  pr*t
mt. and pnj iy the pxhilirating aii
tnl     t-un-hiup. '   Guildreu     that
i ivp bwn   hou-ed   up  all   wintp--
up bronarht out, BU-i   yon   wonder
vhere tlipy  nil  cinie  from.    The
K*ivy wi iter clothing   is   thrown
i-i.l 3    and,    many      shed     thei-
luinr*!*-.     Then      a    cold     wave
jonifts md,people s iy that giip.  i-
ep-d'-iiuic.    Uold-3  at    tlii-3    spawn
»re'even inore'cl tngerou-j   than' in
mid-winter, as thero is
dinger of, pneuinotri=i.
Chamber laiii'd io igh Rem oily.
however, and you will h.ivo nothing to fe-ir. Ic always cuies aud
:\(i have never known a cold to
, c sale iu pneumonia when it wa*-
rised. It is pleasant aud safe to
take. Children like it. For sale
bo The Moyie Drug it Stationery
.."orapany. < '    ,'
Koyia Cc-Operative Association, Ltd ,^
>Sales incref\sm^ daily.    The qualiUv tells.    -   .
New arrivals today—Calory,  Green onions  and
nidiah.        '       ' «
■Rait herrings.    Acadia eod.
To .arrive.shortly—Iladdic.,   Kippers.
%   Terms Cash.   Deposit Accounts Opened.
Xi    i ..      . -. • ' x
nr.AD oi-tice. TORorrro
nsT.»HUsuim isor
KS ZS2^XJ9^___2_^____^S^aSS&
D mVcriticise lnrshly the, Chi-
eagb'.mih who  let'o h'.s  wifo  he-
/'cause she kissed' him  too  much
''You have hover seen  the woman.
An Iowa d ;ctor is said to' have
told a" patient: ""Take a dose 15
minutes before you feel the pain
com-ng on." Perl a.ns he'd 'also
like the 'p.itiohfc to, pay him 15
years before he gets the;'money..,,
This '"printer joke" was- 'sprung
in a'vandeville theater in Topeka:
1 \ 'r ■
The comedian said'he  had found
'a needle in a bowl of "oup.    "How
does this'come?"  he'asked  of a
■waiter, as he held  up the 'needle.
-..  . *
*Tfc   is;, a.    typographical    error,"
replied   the" waiter;  ' ifc was  iu-
7    - . '
'tended for a noodle.''
Os Yssm Thisaft' "
Ppp Ybupssff' 7
O-.: do you open your mouili like a yowas
bird arxl culp down whatever food or aedl-
c,lr:e mayiie offered you ?
"   'To "he good" is'not al'ways  the
best policjr.   'A little  Coll in wood
,' girl played! truant the other day
7aud in all probability saved her
12Fe, as on that day'the school she
attended   was  burned down  and
'snany.scores  of   her sahodlm\tes
miserebly  porished.".  One > of  the
c few who'escAped;1,when  the   city
cE.Sb. Pierra w is  d'jstroyo I by  a'
volcauic eruption a fewyears ago
wa3  a  raa i  iu   the city lockup.
Ths he ivy w.ills  of the  building
protected him.
«*! '      Tjr if        «5»
n lntelHc^nt thlnk'.ne woman.,
'in need oiSffrct from weakness, ner"ousnc*s.
pain and suto\ne', then It ceans much to
you lhat t.hfi\.f^ r.nr. tried find trap lioiif'st
rpfij'rlpf' f?r ysf-im , r-Q'itpo^iTiov. sold by
dnigxlsls foi the cure of woman's Ills. .
*f r*t ^       «*r rfj •»> 'ii)
The mal.crs of Dr. Pisrcc's FaTorlt'o Pro- >
scrlptlon, for the cu:-e of weak, nei vous,',rua-
down, ovor-workod; dtsbllltat-jd, pain-racked'
■women, kuowuisr this medicine to be made up
•£>i Incrcdicnts, every ono of \rhlch has tho i
strontrest possiblf Indoriemeiit of the leadinff
and   fctaiidaid    authorities of   tlio   ^overal ,
schools of i>raciic<,,)are perfectly yrillin?, and
;in fact, aru onlx too fflad to punt, a*, tbey do,
thoformula. or list'of inerodle-^ts, of,which,
it is composed, in plain Englisli, on  every
botUc-wraj'por.   ." '
& fi»   '      fJt rfr rlf
, The fp. maja.uf Dr.- Pierce:* Favorite Pro--
tcriptloii w III boar1 tho inost critical examination,of medical'experts, for it contains no
alcohol, n.ircoticsr- harmful, or habit-formtoff
druss, and no aeent enters into it that is nob
h'isMy n.'Comnic/idqd by tlie .most .advanced
,and-leading medical .teachers and author-
itlas of their several schools of .practice.
These aiilho'-iiles reooinir.end tb3 lncredlents
roriie Pfesc'rlprion for ihe
British    Canadian Wood   Pulp
and Paper Co. Ltd., of
.     J      I . f
Nov/ Ojien For Subscription.
i •  :      ,
The British Canadian "Wood
Pulp aud Paper Co. Ltd 'of Vancouver, are now offering for subscription their second issue of
100,000 Preference .Shares in
blocks of 100 afc $1.00 per share
each 100 shares entitled to a bonus
'of lo shares of preferred Stock!.'
The second issue is beiug sold at
the sumo price1 as the first wi'h
i.he exception chat the first 100,-
000 can ied a bonus of 25 per cent.
This stock is entitled to an annual
dividend of 7 psr cent commenc-
• rug Nov. 1st 190S but Unlimited
ris to further dividend*], i. e.
After 7 per cent has been paid
A?X>on the preferred and common
'both stocks thereafter participate
equally. Payments for stock are
us follow*: —10-per cent on application, 13 per cent on allotment,
balance in 8 calls Of 30 days each.
' The Company have purchnsed a
largo trace of land ou Jlowe
S nnd, 2.".* miles from Vancouver
"at tho eiitiauce of llainy River
upon which they 'have been
granted the water rights and
where they aie now rushing work
on the first unit of their plant.
Tbe entire plaub when complete
•will have a -weekly cararityof
ISO tons of newspaper and 270
tons of wrapping paper. .Mr.
Sylvester G. Gaulkncr of the
-British Columbia Trust C >vpora-
liou, Vancouver is Pi c-s;dent o!
the comptny and the Directo'rs
lire all well known substantial
-tjusinuss men ol i'ritish Columbia.
cure of exactly the same allnientsfor which
d^iamca medicine is advised,
_ i'ji        'J*-       ib ,      '1*        *
No'other medicine for womarrshls has any
such professional tmdoi-^ement as Dr. Pierce's
.FavoritePrescription has received.'in tho un-
.qualified   recommendation  ot - each   of-its
soreral ingredients by scores of leading piedl-
cal men of all   tho  schools  of practice.   I?
ruch an endorsement not  worthy  of your
-cimsideratioa 1.    _   7' ' -■'      '   -    '.'./,
•ii *    ,    *    i    * * . '
, A booklet of lngrredlents. with numerous
authorativo profesional endorsements by tho
• leading medical authorities of, this country. -
ti HI bo maileid free to any, one sending'name
arid address -with request for same.   Address
Dr.''E. V.iPierce. Buffalo. N.'y.      -       t   , ;
A. L   irlcKSLLI
Newbro's' ■" -
'a _[
Tne oiiginal JDandndT geim destroyer-,        ^ '      .       '     r ■ .
A new scientific, non-irritant
germicide- and prophlylsctic for
tho peal p.     ( ,, -'    ,'
Cures dandruff, falling hair and
prevents 'baldness by destroying
thc dandruff germ.
Baldness is a contagious disease
crused by a-microbe','     ,       ', ' ,
Newbro's  Ileipicide absolutely
*- -        ^ * ' .'   ,      ,    *     /     r, *
destroys the dandiuft' germs.
, For Sale at the,"
- .' - j
'       '       °       -''.
KOTIE'i,.'l)RUa \ 'MB
2t./ Joseph's   Convent.
' '     ' ,.-*
i .NELSON, B. C.    ■' ' '      -
rJoiirding anil D.iy School conducted by'the Bislers of St. Joseph, Kelson;
B.   C.      Cornhierci.il   vand    business
„   f s       r *
courses L*a - specialty, -Excellence and
swift progress' characterize" each "department.1 Parents should write for
particulars. One "month assures the
public"1 of $tbe , thoroughness of ..the
Sisters'methods of'teaching. Terms
cnmm.nce January, April- and Sept
Pupils are'adiriiUed'durip": lerip.
W ildey Loduo No. -i 1.
Meets Tuesday evening3 in McGregor
hall   on   Victoria  street.    Sojourning
Odd Fellows cprdially invited.   ,      ' (
II. J. Lowes    > ;•       £. J. Smyth,
,/   Nbblo'GVnnd,      "       Secr'y.
W". J: Peltha^i,
Chancellor Coin.
St. Enffciie Lodgre No. 37.
K. of Py
" Meets eySry, Thursnoy
{■veiling in McGreLOX-
hull at'8 ('clock.' VU-
iiing biotbeis invited.
E. A*. Hnx
-    'K. R, and-Sj
Moyie ' Miners'   Union
" '' isib^yr w,!f, of m. %; -
y<   '   , i1
Meets in' McGregor hall every Saturday reveuinc.- , Sojourning members
are cordially invited to a!U*nd. -" ,- ,
John Taylor" 'Thos. E!;'Kelly,
President: .''"       ' Secretary
„   bAkber."
'- -J   '   '      I    <■< ■. v
■, Firrti Class Work
If you want a  stylish,   up
to dntc tailor made'-suit, call
' s
and inspect bur spring goods
before ordering- elsewhere. -
We guaratee  all
Our Work.   ,
Cleaning,      repairing and
pressing done. - '
.    Prices Right. -■****
.      r-
Merchant Tailor.,     '-'
MOYIE, \    B. C
B. C
'"' (FOIIJI  f')   '
Lot >"o "Mj Half Moon Mineral Claim, situate in tlie fort Steele Miniuff Dnision of East
KdOtcuaj Dislnct, ,
Where looated: On St Eugene hill near
Movie. '      ,
' TA KE NOTICE that T, Thos. T. MeVItte F. M.
0 No 111051 tgoutfor Johli V. I'lirrell F. .M. -'C.
No. B 1359, Sadie 1,'airel; F,'31. c! Ko BOjS,
Xormau W. Burdert" F. Ml' C'! No B135S,
\\ llllam Bird F. M. C. -So B_9So Keii'y J. C.
stcimrt Free Mmei'd Ccrtifluatc Ko. B 13CT), in-
! tend, iixty d«js from thc dute hereof, to ap-
| plj lo the Miniui; J'.ccoriler ior a Certificiit'o of
lnproieinenls, for the purpose of oblainiug a
a Crown (.rant of tho above claim.
Aud further take noiioe that action, under
section j", MUbt he commenced before Ihe is
suance of iiieb (lertiileate of improvements.
Dated Luis'.Mnd  (Jay of Kebruary, A. D. 190S.
thos. x. MevrrriE
JEF3xaiJL±t "^zx*cl
. Slewarl   & Co,
t,'lxara.btfrl:iiii*n   Oou^ti   Iteruudy    Ii ' nolh
'  ■'■/(■    AKfee^blo ami    Kll'eotivc. •■
Chiimberla'iri's Cough -llamedy
has uo superior for coughs, rolds
knd croup, and the fact that it is
•)ilea-aiio to take and contains
nothing in any way injuriou-i   has
' iiia'dh it a favorite with mothers!
Mr. W. S. Pelhan, a merchant of
liirksville, Iowa, says: '•For more
ihan twenty yunrs Chamberlain's
Oough ll-iiiedy his been iny lead-
jug remedy f.ir all throat trouble.
It is especially Hucce.s.*ful in r*ases
iif croup. Cliildi-eii lilce it and mv
uustUMiors who hnvH n-ed it will
hot take any other,"    For hale by
Jfhe'Mayie Drug A Stationery Co.
il   : ■
Mr. S. Moore, B. A. will give
lessons on Bookkeeping, Arithmetic, language and Science iu the
Mrs. Moore tcF.chea  the  organ,
piano and theory of music.   (
Apply ab retidencc.
A   fresh  supply  of
our noted
Imperator Hams
and Bacon.
Hams, $15 per 100 pounds, 1G£
cents per pound single   hams.
B.lcon, $17 per 100 pounds; 18-1
cents per pound single   slabs.
Try  our Shamrock  ,
Leaf Lard and Em-
pr'esV Creamery but
■ '■ ter, -   - -        • ■ - ■■■
MOYIE, B. a     ■
T. V . Me\ Jllic, C. E , 1*. L. B. II. Y. 1 niLer, C
Pkovin-cial Land Surveying
Estimates Furnished.
Port Steele P. O. Box 25.     '
Cranbrook P. O.'Box 11.
When furnishing your
home or hotel don't forget we can furnish you
promptly and complete.
Standard Foriilture
pLSLTjey,    McCar'ter  &
■    ,.  - Macdbnald.' v'    *■
'- -   '*.' ' ' *,   * '■
Barristers/ Solicitors,'Notaries, "Etc.,.
.Cranhrodli,.. r "-'■ B.IC.
* i
W. F.GURD, ,
-' - - .•
B.irrister, Solicitor, Notary Public, Etc
Pranbrobk, B. G.   ■
D.R. F. B, MILES,   .
'/.i     -   , - -       '   r"
Oranbroolk, , B, C.
George H. Thompson,
Bakristkr, Solicitor
,   ,    •   i . •       '-"."'
iary Public/Ac.'' ' -
CRANBROOK,"  * British Columbia
T-iis hotel is now under new
s, . . I     '
management, and is first class
iu every respect.
B. E. TAYLOR, Mgr.
Victoria Street. MOYIE
, <;.STOr AT THE
1 SIoT.KT a.
i - t '« *       r    *
17   '     ^.   ...      '• '',    '   <      ••',     ...  ,
E. H. S.-UALL, aiauacer.     *, -   \  --J3   '
'    Iu        »        '     ,
-. . ,    M *    .
. ft     - '
Good rooms, good-tables and  bar
', if*-    ■ .
and   first class sample rooms. •
Win. JeweU^r^; *
.    ' .    *>     ,    :>   «      - : t
- Express and Gener-<
al   'Delivery, Busi-,
r- ness: / Livery;an:d*..
'. Feed Stable.   '   /'/ *
W0d|Lt; VNDy/;fcp^L
'/,"   •"" For.\Saie S \\ "
>f'.     ».iji*   . -, %, ?  .- •
-   . •-   l   -Leave Orders at-H y   ' ° ./
. *- * --      - -    '       • 0
', GWynne's Store. *?'"„ ', ■-  -'■ *l
IMOYIF, .X ^Y' ~, ,.: vBnli-. j/g''    \x'm\
B. E. WALKER, President
' AXEX. LAIRD, General Manager
A, H. IRELAND, Superintendent of ,
Paid-up Capital, $10,000,005
Rest, -' - - 5.000,(1111
Total Assets, - 113,000005
Branches throujrliout Canada, and In .the-United States and
BANKING  BY   MAIL.   '      ij;
■ , Business may be transacted by, mail with any _r_^
of the Bank. Accounts may Jie opened and deposit,
made or withdrawn by mail. Every attention is pai|
to out-of-town accounts.   -
CRANBROOK BRANCH.   ,: / .'    '      ; . ;F.T. JRYMNER,
' Cosmopolitan /Hotel
'  *',   JHARRYDIMOCK;''   Proprietor^   • n '
^^'   '- Nearest Hotel to the, St: Eugene mine.
Headquarters  for Miners.
'    , Rates $1.00 a day and up.
- *-'..' \ -
STEAM     .    \r
' (i'     NELSON.*
All White Labor.
Leaye worjb wifch-tue local-agent,
"'.A.' B] STEWART..
6   .F. D-EiAULNIEil
f- . . ' i-,
'    *      *■ DEAIER  IN
Embalmpr and Undcrtrtker,
Queens' A^e.   , MOYIE
15 J The'people ofYMoyie^s'lruck' ■
j "■'] tick''^]ien"they^_began_ look;, -
ing 'in to' -tiie prices dfV' '  .   '•
\ ,i,/',
y ' at.tho'G. G, S. '--Stores,
b*.'.'>'-'CRANBROQ^; ,,,
*   r
-   - . 'i     , .     .    i '   ,   .      . *
, -"If-ypit'-'liavc  a ..bedroom-to'n
■ * * -z t.' ■ -   r-1 '"   c ','  y>v.    '•-,' ''■
"h ,fix]\ip,!" a, diliii.g  roqni" or'
'"<'<'<.' -;". -"" ' f --parlor to 'ffarnisli/itYvilL pay.   7 -
\ «s - i,   '      - ',  -1   .-        . - .* - *"' \ -.   .* ."*   *-'r    . /        -
'.", 'r   V     . ''. -*»*-.-^" '    , ] ^*   ' ', ..r,   '"*' ^     -   f*" . ■'., -i  •    .1
'i  _ *   _ yOU to. gCl "pricwis-—uxonr-^ciTiS '     ^
'.■'X -<va ''    .^dprnpabyi,. l^reiglib,-rprepakY ;   ,.
>   .'..' ... .' l'', ,'i>*  "<:.'('_ ;•■',«.,* j-*,7'-,iV.> .c'.—i.''."■..  '"■**■*■" .>'
. / ,<',', y -"•j't1*   '-^I'fr.i r  .'v. 7; .'* i.,;-tt i',   j    ,        "     "-    '   / >..
C ra rib rob K- r G 0 !?0 p etat i vjb--: r Sf ofi
| Thia Hotel is New* and well Furnished   Til
j        Tables ar^e Supplied with the Best tl
|        Mamet affords. The Bar is Filled witj
*        the Best Brands of Liquors and Cigar
•i> -
ffc    BIOTIJK
««36<S SS«g «€*?€ €«€(? S«e€ €€€«3>3*a ef.ee 3&*y 9»»»»»»9 €€€€d
. *■ .     •> \    ■* -       . t *
—        -       —    ' —       -   .      — uniTisn columjS
B. C.
One Way Colonist
Rates to Albarta and
British Columbia
'      OALT
OTTAWA via Chiea-jb-.
MONTREAL'^,'..., .■-.':..
QUEBEC........ I.'.■'..,...
HALIFAX .........'...:
.- 50.10
: .52.45
. ..52 70
..! 5(5.00
oyie iseer
As  m~cle by tho  present brewer  is   adniiltrtlly U1
Best Beer in East Kootcnny. Willi tlie Best Malta::
lie Purest Spring Wnter it is unexcelled for qnnlit'
Insist on having Moyio Beer,
Bottled and Draft Beer.
<\'i^-"^--_\ _\"_\--^>*__•■<:■_% ■&'£;■& ^'•^■^- ^.s9—.*" ^-gigi&tk
7K->»?>*.•>*»• *5?>».*>fc, i^->**-*w*>tk*^^^.^.-H5.*C'^*'«sT'^!:>».->--,*''*I
W- ->y-.- -:..   >-'.:'X.   -Y:'.y.yy:Y'-     -V   j
Mason it Risch Piano Co.
Ootermbor'Mattress. 1
Globe-Wernick Office Furniture.
DESAUI.X1EK     EltOS,   I'opg.
Lar^e  -sample   room   in   connection
with house for commercial men.   Best
of accommodations.
.1/       ,  t '.
Headquarters   lor   Commercial and MiningMeo.
Qi/£ens aveni.-eJ)        movie, d; 0
Tibkets on sale Feb. 2i>tb, April
29tb, 1908. "Corresponcjing low
ratoa from intermediate points.    ,
■   f ■■■'■''■' -■■■■■■.'"'■■■Y' '■■ ■'
Correspondence     invited     and
cheerfully answered.   Call  on  or
write ' •  •'■ •"■■•' *
^ Biat,-'Pass. Agt.
Ass't Qcul. t-iiHs; Alt
Vbiic-c.'-Vvit.      ' ''
Tea men of London, England
,    and Vancouver, B.C.
"G roatosfcsalaof High Grade Teas in  tbo world   Aanc|
miles over .^M'.'oOO.OOd,1 .
\H  . ■*..' •      .- '   1.    ■■ ylgj


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