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The Moyie Leader Oct 6, 1906

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Array \F*~:~m*   ^r   Engng-c.  '"'' '       merit and  Tr We  jvoL. 9, m^mm,  ft.       .^ inftTI./1        -_>-'^  _t-    .. Vlt   ���" w -ii.**^ A'  fepairinii i-.'  tlior ouiriiiv  und promptly done,  0. .^towart,  at the drugstore?,,  i--> our .ityoiiL.  H. WILSON, Cranbrook.  .MOYIE,. B. C.,  OCTOBER 6. IJKMJ  HAVE YOU  "'''���'  provided f for your.coaKfor winter?   If so,  you  w'iH need a good stove,  if  not, you -  ' will'have tb hurry up or you will not  require a COAL STOVE.  "Whcnrydu are going to/buy your stoves '  ' /or the winter Just fiftep. m.arid, see  opr '  .complete range of cook stoves and heaters.  T,bis season we haVe, Bought   direct   from'  ; tjie manufacturer ancl^ are' dblo  to  quote  '  vorv low-prices, -,    . ',(!    -     ���    "  - '  STRJKE IS YE1  Wei .led  LOCAL  NEWS.  No , Good   Resulted  . ' _  From Conference.  IB ME .-PROPOSAL  i      ���- j* ,  Town h Quiet and' People  ' Hope for  Early, Settlc-  . ���'    '    '"   ment; - ��� >  '    _u A. .'  . ��� -;'- \Y.^S?-5t �����-5^��>^d vised -you/Jto ^uyv    , ... t  " Noi't]r;Star,' ? Sullivan,'^ioola <(��. oal,V4lho' shares of- ���  ,       'V   .'Cf-"' j'.^--iiconta, J ,'22 /cents; ' ?<t' ceVls^ yA  "   >'   -    I^'1 ,'Hi  Ypu'c'aii^sen'tboBO.sharej.-'to da.v for'"  -'   --,'.-"- -~ 7-7 ~ 22 Serita,-   *H cents'-   'll'>Wi = J.  "'Getin-'now.  'il'cents.-  -.T< -  ^ale^Efi#e11;  TloadOmco  1 W,l 1 H>X  2iJ0YJ[E,-'B.,C  . 'A prolonged strike appears to be,inevitable at Eersss^mito 'officers of the  'United'JVIino Workers" and, Manager  Lindsay ,held the .."first, 'conference  Thursday. 'J.Fie miners.'submitted,'a  I l^Ppsit-ion to , Mr.* Lindsay, but the  latter refused'absolutely to sanction it.  . Piesident John Mitchell intends  coming/to Fernie if be can spare ..the  time.      ., ���'    '     V    ,    "_ .  1 o I .      ���, i- "i*  * Everything", is peaceful hi. Fernie^  and the people are hoping "the strike  will soon be settled.   .   "'' i '  The Gi-anby'smelter at Grand Forks  mtiyAbcAo'rceil to close down for want  ,pf coke, and the same may be said' of  tha smelter'at Trail/ -. ", -  jlt'is thought the' St. Eugene will  not be affected. . Mdst of the coal for  House tp rept,   $8  a  month  quire of Farrell & Smyth.  Thos.' Morgan, mining inspector for  ��tbis cli'stnety wns in ' Moyie Tuesday  looking through the St. fcugene,'  - J, D. Robertson, who bus been running the tram at tho Molly Cib3on,  cameover to Moyie Wednesday.  D. J. Elmer was *aai ai far as Fernie. this week. "  Mrs. John Taylor ia ill iij the Cran-  broo'i hospital.     /*,-.    - "  AI. Rich irdsori is" up from his farm  in'Alberta on a visit. '      , -  Head J. D. McBrido's stove ad < n  another page of this paper.  -The Club dance  Thursday  evening  V-us'a big success.  .' h ' 'f , '    '       '"'  Next Wolncsdiy will bo pay J ay, at  tile St.'Eugene. '  r i (      - ' '       ' a  Creston h.is ar - resident preacher.-  ^5, ?'' J'011'.!- ,a recent arrival from  Ijinglanid, has'been stationed there.  * Mrs. P. D.. Hope passed ^tbrough  Moyie Su'uddy on hor way, toJ-Creatbri,  where *Ir. Kope'is eng.igedin" the  drug business.',-^.t' .'',''  Mrs. Gorman   was  down   toL-sth-.-  S2A ykar  Kamm , and-   Whitp  Exchange Letters,  ffl-��� SATS Jffl'BACfli  Wiir'not'Compete Again for  Sjmething "'' /Already -  -    '   ''.   Won.     '     ��� o  zSL**~i��&X- r��.WKSSs^n^rsspraa^j  The Key to Health '  pyuo:\iHy_- unlocks a  dr;i,vo?~ \\'<a,{ ' packed  vvi)li'.��oa!=oiiJiblc. under-'  A\yar. ' i  FALL AND WINTER  WOOLEN   UNDERWEAR  are prime requisite? to  a-si:-.. in promoting and  ��� We have a nicu'stock  b  E_I2^2-2K_^3_S3_^S^^  '   '*���t,,, _, t  * l^t,  \r*1.  ^".\    ,    '-*��..     T   -   51 ^f.     t* *.    &U    �� Z AAA'  I _o go" to;the'.fightaplace;when ,wanting"_vegetables. -11 .*: '''���,   {  ��.-    T fiafrnts iEftfitsj.Tii'p'tiins!--^Parsnfns'r^'lh-*,'���  brid^e'this w_ek'tosee   bar  daughter,  Mary, who is attending  school" there,  and"wiio was C[uite ill for several 'days'.  . 'Turnbull's unshrinkable "uuderw'ear  in wool. ' At Hilt's,    "  . Hube Scott'.- Jack" Cavanaugh and"  Miss Miller  returned   Tuesday jiroru  Spokane, where  they  wore  uttenJiiuc  ItheTairJ     ' ' '    '.   "'.  _.�� J .1' . .  ,, .<.-,-      ���-���  --ii^'The   regular    rarnlhly"meeting 'of  bo compressor comes fiom the Bank- jhe Industrial Workers of the  World  heak mines, and m caso tho *tnelterat  wm be  held . tomorrow  afternoon   at  irail closes,    it is  said  tbat'a  ready-   ���   ��� -    -       --"-     -* ���  market can  be found for  the ore   ia  ' keeping yoii']iQdllhy.  liou^ht si��ecia,lly  for   p-.-sul on en "who    "want  Pcrvicoahiegannenfs'iU not loo, hi^h   prices.  ]^uy'."\vhatyou l/oed now ami get tlio, good , of  them"'a,s cold weather approaches "/' '���  . i   '      i.       ., t i    i '-,1  MaeEae&r-ii  is  said  that "a  ready, 4 o'clock in MoGregoVhall."  Europe.  \r Were Movie -Visitor's. ? -  'Mr.   and'', Mrs.'George   Horton, of  Springhill," Jf(j S ,- spent a  day! here  thlsf week aa Llie ��� guests   of ' Mr. and  Mrs.   'J.-E..-'Cirowe,'.->They''we're lon  their_way ^aperid Jha . win'ter��., with -"a'  son in^ Greenwood','"-'"Br C. < Both'are'  >oventy--ifive years cold, /but still' they  stood the^trip Very 'wolf and -e'njoyed  itiniensejy.    Mr. Horton wa3t deligh-  tod"wilh' Moyie/aiid s'aid. he^ iiad^not  felt so well for years'as he  foit during  his short stay here. ,VH_3 wife  and   he  .were delighted also to meet a   number'  of others from"Springh'ilIflamob�� them  being-the  members  of   the"   Brogton,  Blackbura and jSTelson families/ '  , -The sister of" W.'* P. While arrived  here this week from j the old country.  Thej'' had. not seen each other, for  eleven years. ���',���''     '   '     '    '  *  _ Stanfield's underwear fo^: miners" at  E. A.liiU's:^"   ' ' -   t' A  '    *  -A. C, Clark wisbes'Vo, thank the  people'of, Moyie -for their mnnj;..expressions of-kindness_.tawa^ds  himsiilf  and, his1'bride' after -their marriage. v-*>  ".      ' 'a   f ".      y 1, ��   ,   '  , Mrs. M.J. Gill, and .children"came  oyer from- Eossland last CS.it'urdiiy' 'to'  join Mr. Gill. , Tliey-AviH"make' iheir  homo in'tbe Lee house' o;L .Tavistock  street. '     <��� '.   p '      -'   \, !  Win. Godcbiirlesj who has been tending bar at the Central hotel for several  months past, is now clerk at the Cana-  GEMERAL  NEWS   NOTES  *     ,-        .    v      1       ,  Sleel will belaid on a portion of 'lhi>  'ivoolenay'Cdnlr.il railway this   fall.  '-1 j /   ,   ^ ' 'i  l       ���,-T  li  lt is repo.r'sd that the GrP.   R.   *\-ill  ^rrict lnat'hiDe shops at 'Leilibiidire.  J' . l , O  ,, ��  A 200-ton mill is   to  lje   erected  at  thg.Blue.Bcll nuno on Kootenay lake.  The U'oion Bank,of Canada is,'opening branches at Blairmore aud Cowl'ev  ' -���   n ""  Rough lumbei:,has been advanced $1  a. thousand throughout British Colu.n  liia. ��   - -        " '   '  Ore is, again' being stiippt-^ from   the  LeRoi atRwsUnd ,to" the  smelter  at"  ,,     ', f���  ' 1      , ���  ,AUwood,  '.n is rumored Ui a'a.syrdicate   W"H_: C.nrad, 19*13;   Ethel   Brenton;-  dian Hotel   in Crunbrrok.   "Billy"  one of the most popular -men   in   tUp  The best of. accommodations '.  for - jbhe Traveling Public. ���' a .a  ���>���   \,    ���   ,/   -     ^   '   ��� 3  Largo and Commodious Sample Rooms.       ,     Billiard Pooms.       S  ,McMAHON_,fiROS, Proprietors. ' J  C. B. C.":   CORSETS  G-reat Is Alaska.  L.C. Dill man of Spokane says that  -Alaska has the greatest copper, placer,  tin and coal mines in the world.  There are four railways building into  tho interior bf Alaska, and more are  projected. It is no colder there, he  says, than In Montana or North Dakota. He predicts that iu the next 12  years Alaska will create-more millionaires than the United States lias in  the past 30 years. ' ' "  Tlie Oorbin, Road.  .-��#.  rcBp  ' We have secured these ' corse's   for  Moyie, and would   like   to   have   tho  ladif-s'   opinion   of   them.    We   havo  ,. them in styles   and   6izes   to   fit   all  figures at prices ranging from 75cts to  , $2.50.  Let qg show them io you.  A freight service will bo" established  .on tbe Spokane-International about  the middle of November, and through  trains will bo run between Spokane  aud St. Paul. Two big engines passed through Moyie last Monday for  the now road, and it is said that J.Q  moro have been ordered.  business,  Insure your Jive stock wilh .Farrell  <fc Smyth!- They have recently been  appoiuted agents for the Pioneer Live  Stopk Association, whose headqu iters  are in Soattle.       ���   * 1  T. E. Kelly closes his term as secretary of tho Moyie Minors, Unio \ today, and will leave next week for his  ranch on the prairies. James Roberts  will be the new secretary.  John D. ICay/for nearly two years  master mechanic at tbe St. Eugene  has severed his connection with that  .company and, is" iu Spokane. J. A.  Crawfordj of. phoeniy, is now falling  the position  tne near, future  *     '"   '4   '     .���'���^~ ",      ��  .'DH'Kiagaal Gi-^uii of Cranbrook  are purchasing an autombbile, making"  the third for that city.      ,'     / ,  <������������-  E.  A. HILL  THE    LEADING    LADIES' AND MEN'S    FURNISHER.  . 2$s-i$n$s-zjs- -v-*^ ��5j�� -v- 7^-zjs-ajt /jr lynysnysny; Tyn^-^i 7^r  .-��� /yS" *v- *$���"*" V  Imperial Bank of Canada,  SAVINGS DEPARTMENT.  ��� The Beading Room*.  Several new books have been added  to the Miners' Un'iou free roading  room in McQrogor hall. Tho list includes 10 volumes of tho Americanized  Encyclopaedia Britahnica.; Diokeus'  completo works in 15 volumes;  Doscent of Man and Origin of tho  Species by Darwin; French Revolution by Cailislo, in two volumoa; Dan-  tes' Inferno; Kipling in 5 volumes,  Capt.- Mayno R-jid, iiclion, in 5  volumes; 1 complete debater's manual,  Tho roading room is free and is opou  to all who wish io use it.  Deposits of $1.QQ or upwards received.  There is no   better  investment than  a   Savings  Bank deposit.  Once opened it grows whether added to  or    not.  Interest   allowed at   current   rates   and   compounded twice a year.      ' 1  CRANBROOK BRANCH.  J. F, M   PINKHAM, Manager.  s genu-  Uor  made.  ON TIIE FACE  OF  IT  ^j' it's what it pretends to be.    Il'  i*J  ins and tiiere isn't  any belter  V   When it comes to  SOAP FOR FACE USE  vou can't be loo particular in buying.  Toilet eonps for >ti>e laco we rocom-  mend our medium priced, daintly  perlumeJ, and givo that velvety softness to tho skin that ladies so much  admire. Buy a box or a cake as you  like.  *k. \fe_rf��_sir jcSijrfz iOi ^ .^z_sA3L;rfr_rA7 :��j_sAi_��jz. Si, ~.V_iCj ��=t _-.v ^vzj��zj$? �� ' '*" s>t v-J  The Moyie Drug  and Stationery Co,  Acquitted of Marker.  Laughlin Bruce bus been ncquitlcd  of tho murdor of Hugh McQarvey of  Creston, but will bo letfiod for grevious  a'sult. McGarroy really died of  pnoumonia, but this was nt doubt  caused from tho injuries ho recoiyod  at tho hands of Bruco. Ho was, how-  cvor, given the benefit of tho t'oubt.  , The hose race controversy between  Moyie ami Cranbrook is Miil'uneet .led,  nor iaii lkely to be from" vprp|>tnt indications. The following letters whioh  huve " passed betweau'1 Harry Whitf,  secretary; of the celebration committeo,  aod E.* O, 'Kumni, , captuiu of, dm  Moyie hose team, show lhat,'matters  are still as complicated ias they/ were-  the'day, of the race:   i'   ( , '     ,.  .,-    .      CL'an brook, Sept. 22, 1906,,  E. 0. Kamm, Moyie Hose Team,  v Dear Sir:    Referring   to' hnse" rec'l  /ace, I beg to state that,'at a  meet in.'  ol the Labor-D iy commiue'e held   last  .evening, the following n-solut.on   cva-  moved by S. MsDouald,,  secopded   by  A. B.'ttrace, and carried; viz;'  '."We,���\the   Labor ,D.iy' committee,  having read the olfijial' letters of the  lirpekeepers and   jn-Jsje��, the .minority  of>whom declare the race was a lie between- -Moyie    aud fiCran brook   hose  te'-l*u8., ,Wo/the Libor.Day coni'mittee,  sustain tbe decision of the judges'-and  Umek-epsM, and declare that ihe race  fihalUbe run Qfer mside'of thirty d.iys,  lit spine place to ' bo' agreed,, opou * between au.cotilestitig team.; 'in case  of Sillier to am ".defaulting *'of refining  t>ruu,- tlKCpuricof ,,$150 sh ill go to  tlie team tbat complies iviib the order'  ,of, thisconsniittee to run ag-ifu.".    '  --KiiiSty'take notice andixoyerii your-  s.-lf'accordingly".   *      ,���'.,.',  . y        *-   Yours, Vary Truly,  ":  , '       ' ; -     '     IL White, Secr'y.  ,   Thelollowhig is Mr. KimnVs reply:  Moyie, 13, C, Oct. 3, 1936'  Mr. U.  WhiteJ ,  -       *    k  . Sec'y. Craubrook, Celebratiou Com  mittee, ,  Dear Sir:.  R.-ferring to'j*our letter  of   September  22nd.    I'must  ad nit  that I was wry much surprised to hear  of the decision of the committee, for I  am really unibie   to  see   how,  under  tho'   circumstances, any  fair   minded  man or body,of me.1 could arrive at   a  conclusion such as you havo msutioned  in your "letter.      ' ,   _  This   muter,   uo   doubt, has  been  fully gone over but never yet his any  reason    been    s'idwj   why   the   race  should be dec lared a tie.    putting  the  question of who uially wer<�� the  judges  aside, and assuniUig, a!s is the  coutea-  tiou of your committee,'Ihu t'tie tini3  keepers were   the   solo   ju.Ig.s,   whit  right, have they when   they  expressly  decided to accept a certain  agreement  bofore tho race started, to turn around  and declare   the-race  a  rii^  when  by  doing sO thoy could not, possibly  ��arry  out tho  iigreemeut?    Yo ir omniittee  8e6m to have takon the sUud   that  no  matter how rauk tho decision 111 vy be,  the statement pf   iwo   of   the   lim.*-  koepers mun bu accepted vvithnut a.iy  regard lo fair sport or  a   squire   dual.  This action of   your    coinnutlco ��� will! di-faullor, works iu   the   s >rti>ig   room:  probably havo tlio tendi-ucy to olimin-   o( the brviom factoiy in the Jo'i.-l pon- !  alo    tho  necessity of   limckccpois   in j itoiiliary al ui-*-i,'u> of  .l.ilm   A    l.mi,|  any spoils hereafter, for th��y eecm   to   tho e.v-.'loi k of the supreme   court   of'  1....... ��� 1... ._,.. ., . .1        _ ...... . 1  METAL' MARKET.'"  Nkw s York���B^ silver, GSx   cents  Lead, $3.1j..     , ' ���=*  Lo-vdos���Lead, ��LS 17s fid.  SA  ' Moyie'Public School. -.��  The following lists1 show the marks' **  obtained by the respective pupils dur--' q  ing a part of A-ugust and the whole, of '  Sc-pteaiber. /       r _ y A  -    -   SENIOR DIV.I'SrON.  ,,   G.-neV-al .Proficienc-. *  '"  Fifth Class:���-Vr'thur   Crowe,   3400.  YouHh    Gh.ss;���Ohrlstina    Black-,, ,  burn;" 25i3;  William',Att'wood,'2oli;,-,','  ICoaaey,  Lilhaa  ,       1.,-, ". - -         ' '    --���-,��      "'^.      uitllWU,'   lSlTj.  build an,opera housQ in  Craubrook in ^ P-.ink Fenfel.a, 170S;   Mabel  lAtner  ��� ' ' - iroft: o..i ,A..'wi  ,.->.-., . '  i 'i".1'  '-   "  -      '   .-i'l  Joseph Smith, president of the Mormon church, has been arrested on the  ehu'rge.of polyg iniy. The receut birth"  of his .lord child caused tlie trouble.  1796: Sida*y Elmer, 12OL  Tuiid     C:^*,s:��� A'.verna  Brenton,  The Samenbcrg case will come up  in the United States' supreme court,  where it has been on appo.il oua  technicality, on the'9ui ol October.  2*2.,;* "llifry'.CrSwe, 2127; Louise  Elmer, 20SS; Nina .'Attwood, 2035'!  Carl Nelson, P.loi); L-icy Kpaucy,15si;  Lorstta Brown, 1533,; Vera Brown,  USS.  The     names     of   Arthur   Lutner,  .Vrtliur G^neilr-. EJitli   Han-ke, James  But and'Cecil, Larson  are   not/given  hi the list, us they  were   present  only  a part of   tin  time.    Martha Keaney,  Frank    Foroglia   and 'Sidney   Elm^r  also   lost   a   considerable number o��  maiks through absenc...    , '  DEPORTMENT.  Martha     Keaney,    99:,   Christin'n  Blackburn/ 99;    LtJCy   Kpaney,    99;  ArtliurG uelle, 99; CeHl  Lirson,  99;  Arthiu Lutner.OS: Edith Hawke,  9S ���  "Tommy"'Gallon, of the staff of the   Vera B.-owu,   9S; Loiiuo'" Elmer.   9S *  Imperial Bank  of   Canada   at  Cran-j William "At twood, 97; Lorelta   Brown',  brook, is nowviU thesame bank in Nel- i 97; Nina Attwood, 97;   Hlny   Crowe  93, v Lillian     "Schulzs,     95;  'Russell  ilawke, 91; Sidney Elmer, 93;  James  But,  93;   Arthui   Crowe,   92;  Frank  Ferogha, 92;   A.vern-v   Brenton,   91;  Ltliian Conrad, 9J; Ethel Brentou, S9;  Carl Nelson, S9; Mabel Lutner, SS,  JUNIOR DIVISION".  General   Proficiency.  Seni ir Second Clss"-: ���Os^ar Burc'i,  A >f  The laduslriil , Workers of the  World have organized in Cran,brook.  Robt. Mick is president, l)iu Vader  vioe * president, -and F D. Culver  secretary.  ' ,  son.    Gallon is a foot racer and  was   a  member of-the Cianbrook hose team.  Miners and niiiluieu are scarce over  at Iledley. They are offering $1 for  milimen on 12 hour shifts, and $1 for  blacksmiths And machinists on 10  hour shifts.  St.  Joseph's   school  at Nel��on   has  completed the tirst month of the   new |992; Frank Conrad, 742; Wellit Bren  scholastic year   with   a   pood   record,   ton,   (U2;   Dorothea   Blackburn,  59-1;  One hundred aud six pupils   were   en- j Annie __ iville, 572.  rolled, nnd of these 91   nude  complete      Junior     Second      Cass- "Kdward  attendance.         G.bbons, 423;  Roy  Burch,  42/5;   Roy  Paul 0. __.te.1_.U_1d. the Chic��go bank   *n,">E**c!i<-ni,   425;   Jo'iu   Blackburn,  3S>>.  Aiimo Sui.le lost  many   maiks  by  being absent ior Iwo weeks..  havo the power to decline a raco a   tie   Chicago, under sentence for cub.//.le  irrn.ir-nr.livo ,-��f    ,�����!> ,t     fl...    ..../.. ,1    i:    Iho   actual   lime   iiienc.  Notliluff to    (Tour.  Mothers neod havo no hesitancy in  continuing to civo Chamberlain's  Cough Remedy to their little ones, as  it contains absolutely nothing injurious. This remedy is not only perfectly safo to givo small children, but  is a medicine of great wortli and merit.  It has a world w��io reputation   for   its    -.��,���.-.,  cures of coughs, colds and oroup and Oct. 7th. ThecliurcliwiIlbuMiita.lv-  can bo always relied upon. For sale doeoraled with 11 nvers, etc., for tin  by tbo Moyie Drug aud Stationery Co.   occasjouj,  irro.'poclive of   what  may be.  Ou behalf of the Moyie toun, pur-  mil nio lo say that wo cannot see our  way clear to consent   to  running  (lu*  raooover.    Wo feel poifocllv  satisli d '        , , ,    , r ���     , ,r  ii,,,,,,.,, ,       .,,",, I wou.d testify iil aniat M ivjr.   II ivwood  lu.it tbo race wui, without the ahghtoet !      , ,,      , *  riimi.f   ���<���.-... i .. ..       . i    Ti anJ leiiibo i", so now a   raiiug  uua-  doutit, won by our   toniu,   and,   theie-' ��� ... .  fore,     cannot     undei.uud   why 'w- ��� T , }l��������n*>''���l?l ^l^ ^ > , , r-t^i,^  should bo asked lo compete   agiiu   for   to wl'��"J ��>" w�� ��������j'Cte,Uuu6.,I S���ch , Stock       pf      JIIULL   GRADH.  ., , .       , i * 3 .-vere in utal trouule tliat his mi-id  KOmill.lllllir   n-n  lliivn   ���1rrtil>1f   iv.in .i.uu.nuo.    .no    lill.lll  ll is rep.-irlv.l that Hu-ry 0,,-hird,  who conf-'ssed to the killinj; of t>\-  Gouernor Steuuen'ieig, and u'i-��, H  wat prom sed by th>   siite   of   I (alio  A Perfect Timepiece.  *.  we   solicit 11 io patrontisin    of  iho   "PARTJOULAPv  MAX"  who tinio? his watoli   l\v   Iho  ���^ocoinl hand.  'Ho will he intoivitod in our  (iomothing we have already won  You may consider th'u letter as an  absolute refusal to comply .vith your  letter., ,  Yours truly,  E. 0. Kimm,  Capl. Moyie Hose Team.  gave way.  Flower SerricG.  Iu the Methodise,, church  a  special  Flower Service will be ludd  tomorrow,  An AM fill (!<i��e l Cm c<l,  "Two years ago our littlngirl   h id a  lou-U of  pneumonia,   which   Uft   lu-r  with mi awful cough.    She hid -p-llfe  ofeoughiug,   jut   like one   wi.li   th-  'whooping   cough   aud   some   tlmugni  eho would n n get well at all.    We uoi  a botilo of C.iaiijiiorlain'-i  Ciugli lle-n-  ody,     whicli      noted   like   ,*.    cli inn  She stopped  cou^'iinij  and  j:ot   stout j  and fat,"    writes    Mrs,    Ora   I5iissird,|  Brnbakor.    II.    This    r-iue.iy    i.s    fur1  M'lc by the Mojiu D.uj;  &   ��:uiojer\ |  Oo, ' }  MOVEMENTS.  Our ropnir work w'ill please  him.  Mr.  ugcut.  ti. A. Hill   of   Moyio   is  our  W. F. TATE & SON  Jewelers nn I   Gradu \to Oplici.ms.  CRANBROOIC, U. 0J.  O.li-ia! Wito'i Inspector ror C.   P.   It  Cru-.v'.s Xe^t l'aas D.usion, U3f.  THE LEADER, MOYIE, BRITISH COLUMBIA. ^   -, t'  'k.fL.  r &"���  * S^ < ti  mm  &�����,_$  . _J.il-  *$_  ,*fi__s*ia.'  u��i  ;jl  j!'  fK^WlMlK|gl_ri_il*IXlKM_-i_-flirt��_W  er Sister's  etrothed  J9Jfco '  ?4lfV '���:  &  ���'_..___  ;-%i$  BY BERTHA M. CLAY  Author ef "A Woman'* Vengeance," "Wliich Loved Him  Best," "Between Two Loves," "Fairy Gold," Btc.'    ;  ���^r?anof:inr��:it.i' ta':iai:iiiinricinnac<ni"jririi-iorft-t.irfii  " 'Because    I    was    not    made    to   there: 13ut, after all. It was a poor nar-  ' marry. Because I love , solitude    and   vest-" '  hbertv, and in suite of the affection!, Edmee, Edmee.'���when will' you  I feel for you, I could not entrust that fearn,to look at life otherwise than au  .liberty into your hands!'   ' ' ��""��ns��.fi��i,i. ���? ni^m-ft?"  !  i2AJ  m  ���sm  $w  ���*m  itjyf,  f'Sffm  'i&^riOi  *K  >>0  A'   f��  . L-*. Si .a*  ul *.,..  arcs  >rik:t  _?*�����  1^  (Continued.} ;  r'The captain said I here was a bank  >t \iok-ts in this direction," she explained, "and wo have circled 'around  this thicket so many times that we  did not know which way to get out. I  shall' go with my sister' now." she  added to the young officer; ''she  1.nows the way better than you. do."  Tlio'two sisters walked away arm  In aim, while Roboit gazed at his old  school friend in silence resolved to  demand  an explanation.  ''So I am indebted to you for this  interruption, too!" exclaimed Bert-  rand, his voice quivering with anger.  ��� ."Certainly," replied Robert, quietly.  "J want you to understand that I  have had enough' of - your surveillance." ' ,'"        '  -"You shall nevertheless' have to  , submit to it, unless you remain at  .'J^rouvilleoin the future.".  "You woultl be'only too delighted  to rid yourself of,, a dangerous rival,"  sneered Bcrtrand.  4 "You are entirely mistaken, I have  no pretentions''to Edmee Lovasseur's  hand."  The captain' burst ��� Into ' a forced.  Ironical laugh.     - .  <. ,  "Aud I know that 'you are madly in  love. I know all the symptoms of that  malady!",,ho said, bitterly. "Well, no,  my dear  follow,  I will  not;  lie  com-  to you," she stifd, l<i,sstii{j tne pai<i  cheek once more; "you'-'aie always so  good  to me." .  Marthe smiled and    dismissed    her  'with  a caution  not  to flirt  with  the  captain.  "Nor  With   Robert?"   retorted    the  girl, laughing. /  "Nor with Robeit,"   repeated    Marthe, iiravelv.  As soon as the' carriage with her  aunt and sister had rolled away, Marthe arose, bathed her face in cold  water, und, feverishly paced up and  down the loom. Then going tos her  boudoir, she took out'her diary." She  was really ill, having passed a sleepless night, but she felt, that she must  do something while' awaiting the  hour fixed to' meet Robert, and she  wrote rapidly, 'confiding her thoughts  to her ,only confidant. , '  "Thursday, July 29.���It is now'only  half-pas,t ,two; 1 have time to think,  to quest ion myself. ��� ,  "What is Roiiis on within mc.?  Why am ' I ,ill and sad���sad unto  death?       ,   '  "And yet is is all ' quitq % simple.  When-,1.1 me. d'Ancel asked me to bo-  come her daughter, 1 imposed- the  condition, that Robert L and myself  should be, free. In an hour I shall  tell him^ that wo can' not marry, for"  he does"hot love me. T do not want'  to suffer the agony my--poor mother  suffered before 'me. I prefer to suffer  plaisant enough ,to. leave tbe field to , llow  1      Uh me' seemed so favorable, for a time seem  'It is not that. Look at me straight  in 'the eyes, Marthe,. you who have  never lied���there is something else.  What is it?"  "Then without knowing what I was  saying, I cried out: 0,  " 'Have pity on ine, Robert���I am  suffering. I suffer for you,- for myself,  for the pain I shall inflict on your  mother. Do you-not see that if I could  conscientiously be your wife, I would  say- "Take me,, I am yours for life?"  but T can not, I assure you, I can not.'  ->-���roirmust have thought of all  these things before our engagement,  for 1 still persist in calling it'an engagement. If you have0 changed your  mind since, you must have a reason  ���and I want to know It.'   ���'  "lt - seemed -> to  my���I   may   have  been yfj-ong���that he- insisted only to  acquit his own conscience,    and    because he was convinced that I would  not yield   What  would happen    if    I  yielded.' This thought   brought    back  my self-possession. '  -/  - "'Remember    our    agreement,'    I  s/iid. 'This marriage was to take place  only  if,, with  time,'our  love  became  closer and, more intense. But we are  now further'frora each other than ,we  were  six "weeks ago. This appears a  sufficient reason. We love, yes, but as  intimate friends, oi-. brother  and  .sister. That may. sufflee you, but to me  it is not enough. I would be unhappy  without contributing  to   your    happiness. It is better to suffer a little now  ���and I will'admit;'Robert,,that I am  .doing  thisf only after a  great  struggle���than, to live together, for   years'  without .ever   being   really   united.  During   this   time   of   probation    'our  love has decreased    Instead ' of   augmenting.   What   would   it   bo> if   we  were ', bound    fprever?    Relieve *' me,  Robert, it Is for the,best/.Let'us part  immense,field-of pleasure?  "Oh, some dav. When I am married."  "Then you will stop being a coquette?" ,  Edmee reflected for a moment;  then,'kneeling beside her sister, replied; gravely: "My dear Marthe,  there Is coquetry and coquetry, I believe I shali always be greedy of admiration; that is not forbidden, is it?  But I share Jessie Robinson's opinion; one should amuse herself well  while a young girl, and that me'ans to  be courted. Then, once married, well,  be married for good."       . <  "That Is, you will think 'of your  husband only, have but one object in  life to make him happy and be entirely  devoted to him?"  "Yes���something like that. Now,,  my -dear Marthe, you are romantic  and have exalted, loftly kieas; while  I, In spite of my giddy manners, ais  much more calm and practical. Rut- ���  I am serious iiow���w.i-2-i I marr> I am  sure^ I shall make a good 'wife. Are  you 'satisfied ,now?" i  "My dear, little, Edmee���my dear  Iktle sister���if you knew hoW much I  lore you!"sobbed Marthe, unable to  restrain her tears. '  ' "There! 'you are weeping now. It  must be that honihle storm, or tbat  wretched .headache coining on again.  Sleep now, I shall stop my babbling."  (To, be' Continued.)  ' l t  ,  /  - ������' I  OLD-TIME  CANADIAN   HOME.  ���M  ti��i  <Sn��  J(f/**iUa^i  fVJ  't*e.  f&  M-  mm  mmm.  _ _*.|r.i;  l   (few^i  i'M'-ik  -mm  M.U  m  nM$  mm  fffi  hit  mm  'X'J.  m  mm  %  >,-__*  ��A  'rf  -I  /.     ' .   W-T i.V  ': Ar^!*.i>ri  .: .f.;*j.-^ilv  ,f -y _ -'^ ,yt  ��i  A '*l  )?:  I   r  ���    "���       V   '  A f '-  M'A  ajH  m  "*"        "I shall, find', the means to prevent  .*  you,",said  Robert,  beginning  to lose  ,his self-command? ��   "  "Ind.ed, 'how so?"  "By requesting lUlle.  Levasseur  to  refuse you, admittance."  .',  ,     "You dare not do fbat."  '   , "i will do it���" "    ,.  '   .    The two men glared at _ each other,  ' Ibeir. old  antipathy of nature  turned  '"     'to  hatred;   aud   this - hatred  in. Bert-  rand became a sort of wild fury. He  'rushed  at  his  rival,  with  niurder  in  ,   his eye, but Robert .was on the alert  and  repulsed him with 'such violence  that the' officer almost 'lost' his equilibrium.  The -scene  threatened  to  become    a i pugilistic    encounter;,', but  ��� Robert, who was vigorous in spile of  <_., his" sedentary  life,  seized -his  adversary's, hands; and said, .sternly:  ���"Have you lost .your    senses?    "We  ��� v 'are only a few' feet from'   all    those  1 people,'and thoy must have heard your  ������angry ^vords. We must not have that  young girl's name  mixed  up  in  this  (juairel. >Tlie affair,\however, can not  stop here. You" want a duel? Well, I  am  not averse  to it' myself.  Eut' we  ,   < must fjr.d  a plausible    pretext. ' You  have the reputation, of being a sharp  gambler. I shall meet you at Trouville  , '    at the end o��, the" week. We shall ap-  pc-ai-'jogcther' on <��� the beach ^ at   the  diour of the ipi-omendade, and  act as  . *    comrades,   as  in   the  past.  Later  we  %can JjaveCa* game of piquet, and the  ,   quarrel will easily follow. ��� Then we  shall fight to the 'death. If you kill me,  it will be one solution of the matter.  But 1 warn you that -if the advantage  -  , is'on my side, I will not spare'you. I  shall   kill   you  without  mercy,   for  I  hale you!".      '   '    <��� ,*  "Your hatred can not be more in-  ' tense than mine! As to the result, I  havo no fcais. I am a skillful swordsman, while you scarcely know how to  handle a sword; and as to the pistol,  1 hit the m'aik fhe times out of six."  Robert shrugged bis shouldeis. At  that moment, lie cared little for life.  Ho had at last read his own heart. By  the intensity o�� his hatred, he realized  that he loved the sister oi the woman  lo.whom he was pledged, that lie  loved her madly, and was a .traitor to  his word. Marthe had offered him his  fieedom, but he hnd refused to take  it, and he was, tliorefoie, faithless.  The captain went stiaight to his  horse, and galloped off without taking  leave of the party of young girls  gioupcd around the fountain, commenting anxiously on the quarrel they  had partly ovei heard. Robert excused  his fiiend's'abrupt departuie by pleading a sudden indisposition. No one,  however, was duped by this apology,  and tho day that had begun so gaily  ended sadly and gloomily.  The whole paity now started to-  waid the road, wheic the can luges  awaited them: .Marthe, however, succeeded in tailing behind tne rest with  Roliori.  "What has happened?" she asked,  ca.reil>.  "Why, nothing, my dear Marthe.  Only 1 le.u Uerir.iiid took lhat wager  about 'the champagne senousjy. I  I'-nioiistuited i\itli him, and, for a  moiiioiu, ho Iom his temp.-i. But he  i? a i-uisiblo iullow after all, and un-  di'i-stood that the best thing he could  io was io go, and ho went. That is  ���ill "  -M.it rh" not wi.sliing (o show that  .sin* do il,i<.d iln-, vriMon of the s'oiy,  i'iiumimI Mhu', absnibed in lelle'e-  Co.l KJic ii.id .,r,u .mil undfrMood  man, iIiiuls duiii.i; ll.al long day.  Klie s,i;i, i-,(| nil' lively, and shut her-  "II ni tl���u (old n-seiie habitual to  hoi, wi lude hi i  ici lin^s.  ' Kobc-n." she said at last, "I wi.sh  to I,,no .somi- s< lion*! c(invert.,uion  \w��I> }..u Thoio will ho a icoepilov. at  tin- Kohiii'on's Thuisday. 1 shall send  1-Mii.ii- will] mv .mm, and imd some  ' \< iut- io iciiiain at home myself.  Moot me fit i he sione-f'oss at lialt-  p.ist time, .No ono will distuib us  theio."  'f will bo ihoie, Marthe," he an-  MMied   gia\u]y.  His  hi ,ut  m,is also filled  with  sad-  ii' ss   'iho hfe  which   had appealed .so  -^',in   und  beautiful   beiore  him  now  . seemed to open lamentably gloomy.  ed acceptable to him. '."hen.'in one  Instant, ..these" hopes,' so .-arefully  planned, crumbled like ,a hor.se of  cards under the breath of e child.  The passjon ,'wliicli, alas! I could* not"  inspire;, in liim, has been inspired* by  another. Up "will' not' believe it, he  struggles against it. but in'vain. Ke'  will receive his Hbertv. his happiness"  from my hands. It is'^neverlheless,  yery cruel to "think* that Robert Will  never love me. The woman he adores  is Edmee, my sisier.   '  "She captuied his'lieart while toying with' it,-as she did with ,Captain  Ber'rauu's Does she even know the  value of that heait? Is it for cheir  happiness that'l am sacrificing ' my-,  self? Ah! what-a pioblem is life, and  how blindly! we giope in scaich of  duty!' ' ".%.-.  "After all, have I not'also'a, right  to 'happiness?   Why' sacrifice myself?  Why not struggle? It .may  be  but a  passing fancy in, Robert. He may one  day reproach mc for giving him up���  I,, who am  capable of understanding,  appreciating and   loving  him  so   tenderly���ot having'united him to a delicious, foolish', worldly child;   he  ,so  learned, so full of noble thoughts, and  cfrnbitious aspirations! '  , "My " little . Edmee,     my   ,  beloved  child, if ���you knew, if you eouul, sus-'  -pect, what; thoughts struggle   'Vitll'_I_  me! 'Are you really what you���seem?  Do all those 'loving words and caresses  come   from   the  heart?  Are 'you,  like  your   mother,   a  skillful   actrpss,  who  wins  love   only   to beltdr  grasp  all tlica]oys of life? But what matters,  since   you "possess    the   all powerful  chavm, since you have only to appear  to be adoied?' Since 1, though doubt  ing iind   suspicious, , love    you,    ana'  would   weep  night  and   day   to  spaie  vou   a   tear,   would   accept  perpetual  sadness  and  despair    to    make    you  happy   "It' is time to go. Xo one shall s^e  me, for thc door of the turret opens  almost 'into the foi est. My heart  thiobs wildlv. 1 am going to meet my  fiance, he who should be my husband.  ���'How s.ul I feel���oh, my God!  help rne!"  ������-1.15 p. m. Tt is done. All is over���  Robert is free. And it all took place  very simply, as'if by those few words  r weie not destroying my happiness  forever. Passionate _woids and, long  phrases have nothing to do with the  real ciisis of life.      0 .  "My poor head'aches dismally, but  I can not rest. It is almost a relief  to go over the scene again by myself.  c "1 iotiiid Robert nervous and agitated: he'met me with outstretched  hands.   r  1 "'You have brought me,here to fix  the date of our wedding day, have you  not, Mai the'-" he asked.  "I feel sure that if I'had said 'yes'  he would have felt almost relieved;  and loi an instant I was tempted to  utler this 'yes,' but remained silent.  " 'You are not well, Marlhe,' he  added,, concernedly; 'you aie pale and  ner\ous.'  " ���[ slept badly last night. But let  us sit down Robert, I have a great  deal to say and we aie sale from in-  (ctTiipuon hcie.'  "It w<\s w.uin and sultry, heav>  daik clouds o\eihung the sky, and  notwithstanding the heat, a cold  breath of wind  made me shiver now  Wl I'UUl    Ul.     Wlll.l     jll.ku.      mi-    .........     ^\j ..        ..... . ,-���--.��.. v-w    uiu    i  and  then. A sioim  was brewing;  the    '",    clock  for   more   tha  good fi lends, without.bitterness,'with  out recriminations. Later, vou will ad,  mit tbat I was 'right.' " , ',,���, ,*  , "And thus! pleaded ..against mvself,  and little by.,little he allowed himself  to be persuaded, for his heart pleaded, with me. In a very short time his  emotion vanished. I'<had lifted a great  weight from his .heart���or, from his  conscience vathe,r���and' he'" was" in-0  finitely grateful s to".me. He,�� however,  continued lo protest,forfappearance's  sake. I felf it,..and he" soon-perceived  it. IJiad used only vague-.formulas to  'explain my. change of 'sentiments,..-.yet  he was satisfied. Butjhe.has a noble  and tender nature, and he* must'have  understood th'at, notwithstanding mv  impossibility, I was'-suffering. '  " 'You speak o'f friendship, Marthe,-'  he said; 'for my ^partr 1 canJnot fnd  words to express how, much' tenderness, affection and admiration - enter"  into this friendship! I have -known  you from childhood, 'and have alwavs  found you .true and-brave; of a goodness almost too perfect,"always forgetting yourself, to'think of others.  Notwithstanding ��� your serenity I  know that.you are capable of profound  enthusiasms, .sublime heroisms; and  in spue of all. you have retained an  adorable simplicity *and naivete," with  a great deal "of romance in vour.'na-  ture. Alas! it is that,which stands between ,us now. -Yo.u-want the ideal,  oontin1rPOSSiblf*   In   lh,S   ftte'1���   must  Sfpnf,   , 0UrselYes ���"* mingled "senti-  SfnP��   TnDJete' y?t ve,-y acceptable  happiness. I   assure , you,    there, 'in.  many, men and women n th���worid  I who-.would'be satisfied with aS  "age such as ours hiight'be'  *  *       ,  His-voice, which at first had been  -Tl,��m*S '"ow-SentJe,and caressing  fJlto2S1S^d ,IJassed-  He. now only  th^AiT,-!J,~~iih'- we]l* I.'still'wktched  the threatening white crested    waves  goltSSsam,W'na,1,d  VagUe,y P'tiedTho  eu  Dj   the furious 'gale.   "The ' wind  sky's ,He,ohfV>' dark cIo��^ ovei he  sky. Suddenly, a vivid streak of lin-ht  Se^biSllft ^aVenS' a"d the   K-  spran"foour teg1��� "^t .We both  "'Hurry   home,   Marthe     you    will  li^have time before &<��% ��5  -    "jp"^' Robo,-t!' I murmured.  w"��        ���W��s "U,ch legated. I believe I  trol and not cry out:  'It is not true-  see���I love  shall ever ,W7o��7- B^^Sfe  Quaint, Long, Genuine Old  Log  Hout*  .   Jn   Which- the Science  of  Living  .       ,        Seems to Be Perfect.  , 'Ono "knows   and    hears , and    reads  somewhat-of   Hfe   In  ,an   English   or  Sotch   country   house,  but  a  similar  lioHIday  spent in  a  C.inaillpin   country  (house, ls 'little*'known   or ,experienced,  though ,the   summer  months   fly  In  a  most' liappyfashion with those -who aro'  fortunate .enough   to   possess' such   a  thome, 'says   a  writer  In 'The'Toronto  Globe.    -���On  a  sIjpIub- lawn ' of  grass,  rough and unkeinpt,ln part, though also inc-.part'rich .and   luxurious,  stands  ^a quaint,  long,  genuine old"'log house,  to which'the'additio-n of a second ator-  *ey, and   wide -verindahs   round-   thrjo  sldes-;glve a charming .aJr of-plctures-  queness.   The lawn declines to a sandy  narrow beach* whereon laps ,the water  ,of rold Lake Simcoe;   to the" right Is a  belt  of  magnificent   willoiys,  beautiful  "In. thelr'gr'ey-green foliage, and beneath  their boughs runs ,a wide creek frl'rfged  with   the   rich  red" roots  of the   trees.  rUp behind the. time-worn house on the  bank of the lake, whirls a tall rodtwind-.  mill pending a supply <lif water to the I oocytes, are tjie' natural enemies of  big tank on-top.bf the modern '^tables,-' -hostile germs'" They aroNUie' warrlori  and directly ^ beneath, the bank is a ��. t!le body, and rso'long as they are  bubbling'spring.i.its crystal-clear water ."numerous and healthy enough no dls-  strongly impregnated" with, sulphur, be- ^ ease germs can Injure their employer.'  vlleved by*the folks about to'.have vast) By means or the microscope Metschn'l-  too, came men , kof1' was'able to,give'a graphic descrip-  'TO END ALL DISEASE.  Medical Advances  of the  Past ���Prof.  Ray Lankeiter's Summary of Position ot  Profession  To-Day.  In his pr^ui-ntial address delivered  to the Brltifh Association a few days  ago Prof Ray blester- devote an  important section to the medical advances Of the raMt few years, and summarized in Illuminating wotds the position of the profession to-dny. A pathetic Interest attaches to Prof. Lankes-  ter*s add.-ess, la view of the movement  to retlie him ai d.reetor of the Natural  History .Museum uit a pension of ��^00  a vean.In a lVng U-tt.-r to The Time-.  ]>rof. Lankester protests, eloquently and  with dignity, nsalnsi tlie action whl''h  would deprive liim of a salary 11 �� 1,200,  and throw him, at the age of 60. upon  a world with which he is unacquainted,  having spent his life in research and  scientific experiment. It Is to be Imped  that some better recognition of, 1'iof.  Lankester'.s woik as a scientist will be  made than that proposed by the, directors.  Famous German Doctors.   '  Realizing that the two greatest medical   discoveries  of    the   century    were  made by British   doctors,   lt   Is   only  proper to admit that German, French,^  and  Austrian  medical  rtien  are  to be*  credited with Illustrious services in the  study and, treatment of disease.   Prof.  Lankestor's remark's on medicine begin  ���with  a,deserved  tribute' lo ,Koch   and  Cohn. It,was the latter, o'professor in  botany "at  Breslau.   who  gave Koch a  start  on   his' distinguished   career,   to  which bacteriology owes ��"> much'. Thus  did a botanist become a gren.t. benefaoy  tor to the medical profession: and to a  zoologist, Metsehnikofr, the'explanation  of Immunity i$ due.   Fifteen years ago  Calmette. a brllllhnt'Fr.meh Investigator1,   startled ( the   world   with   the announcement   of'his  experiments   on  a  horse,'Into -whose veins,httfl been in- J'  Jocted cobra venom.    Calmi-fte showed ;  that 'If ,the,poisOTi was administered,Ii} j  small and attenuated 'doses a*, first, and  gradually Increased, enough might ultimately be given  to'kill 'thirty  horse.*  without in ,the.,least, glsturto'n? ^ho animal.    The horse had become Immune.,'  and an examination of'his Clwd would  show   tliat   a   powerful   iinsI<!ote 'luttl  "been create^.   ,I'lie.,,Behring  />*mph,  a  Iiractical specific for diphtheria, was a  result of,this discovery..     , "  The Warriors of the Blood.  There   is   no   discovery 'In   medicine  that  makes* more  fascinating and  encouraging reading than that of Metscli-  nlkoff ln reference  to the work otithe  THE REAL SECRET  of the popular of  CEYLON GREER]   TEA  No Adulteration     .?���. kq  i_n��.,t.u;  No  Coloring Matter     ,mpu,Jt��es  ABSOLUTE   PURITY    TELLS  Lead'    Packet*'    Only.     40o.   ,50c,    and     60c.     per  THE   STOpvJil  tb.    At    an   y^'-n  Carelessly  frequently cause* ��� stomach  troubles, but-careful  eatint. will  right them., When your itomach ii out of condition, it needs h?r  that no food-can supply.    It must,,be "thoroughly cleansed ,i��.ii2  and itrengthencd..'rood'never'docs ,this.-���  leaned, .settled  BEECHAM'  .. i     ,      ' ''    '  ���    >  '    . *. '?..   -"  , ��r�� the greatest *toma'ch ^medicine, human-'skill,ever compoa'nderf  ; Don't  ��ltempt to-cure" your  stomach  by  dieting.-J You  mil ha|f  ittrve and get little benefit. .Give Becgham's Pills a chance v\i v-ou  " will again know the pleasure*'of, a-sotind digestion;   Api,etit-liii  return and thettomach again work'without any discomfort. T.ie s'-i "  rWtll clear/ the', face plu'mp^out,'. while-people will remark '''How well  T you're looking,",--These arc facts, not'.fancics," Prove it yourself   .  a _', Pr��p��re<t only by Thom���� ll��ch��m, St.' Htleni, LancMhlre, England. . '  ,      Sold by all Drujfgl��U In Canada"and tl. S. AmcrlCK.   oln boxes 2S c��nt$.  -4  FROM, TEA/^:nCTO .MANOR. .-  '��� ,     "    A 1    . ''       ''  --" '     ''  Doba- Goes   Hon��i'-to'"tProv��-HI��  Heirship to Engllfh Hom��y.   A  .   r      -   i.       *���   , - "     *  l. (caiA,' oven * though.  Wm.  '.V  Froiri   drivirij  heallngr-gualltles.  There,  and matdens in canoe and boat to have  a chat. /    - "       .  Inside the house, past tlie -huge'front  door -with   the long'panes, of glass on  each side, so universal in the early day3  of pioneer. Canada  on either  "Imposing  ik -to  aows  open  -each room a:-e enormous flroplaees'-wlt'h  tall, narrow mantels, and bis- dog irons,  on "which .eyer  repose ..logs   ready*,,for  -lighting shouWuho evenings turn chilly.  , I be one or,II��>flrle_& G*o/s (Limited)  vJ^st, and a re��ldcnce on.Adelaide West,  K.<_tween'Sfmcl-c"ands Duncan'strootB.flto^  the lordship/ of al>Lincolnshire manor,  and tho ownennlp of^lhreo stately Knir-  lish country houses thatj aro';without'  rival tlie' world - oyer, - is aT bjiarifge Jri' a,  man's circumstances thay./comlng-.sud-,  denly, might, wftll'^dlslurb ,hia equlll-s  brium^. Such a stroke 'of goois' fortune  ,..,. , , ,_    i.       ,    -    vha.-* befallen rWilliam' Dcbar.tsaya ,The-  white corpuscles, named by him-phago,- , Toronto  MaU "arfd-Krhpire,- : for 'some  ffl^fht ?' '-eat-e^'"   ���rt   is    thlf   "me 'employed "aH.k.teamster'^ by "the  theory, tha   Is now- generally, accepted    fcendrle^Co.. 'but '.with* typical Llncoln-  tl ?l?i ,a?a^n or.|1|mmn����y ���ie��, shire-coolness,,Debar haa v-taken ,the0  by Calmette.     The white cell*, or.leu-,    mattet- ^^ ^1^^ manner,'and'l,ls  wl'f6  a'ndi family.1contJriue(,,tq_,ra3ideu"lit'  ^ 223 Adelaide^ street _ west";,whlle"'" lu" \b'  absent In Knglaiid'.completlng^ihe'xor-  .rnalitles neco*.saVy, for'ytfie"eslahljshln?.  of hls'clalm"<vlth the family solicitor at  tho  market . town ��� ofXalatbr, .situated  "near the/estata 'tc 'which, he h'as'succeeded,   i "'   j-   y  :-- -?A 'X,'.. ���..|'~,  -  , Debar-came-lb Canada, many "years  ago and left 'hls"rela,tives An the dark'  as to , his" whereabouts', -^so 'Jthat>ali  trace or hlrn Vw.lost.   After 'iKfe.'1 death  5 ^".nemarKable School Atteidancsj  ,V TollVs'.Charity/l'i^t,., a'. B|fi^ I  ^borough,- .JJncolnslur? ,.'d'-i.Ud- so4,���  Jlmo.agd" to 'devote a. 't.ni:i.m 0( tw, *|  Income, for the |��encftl   it iv, chl'dw* f  ^attending-, the'council rcii(iU|U| y.nj'at.?''|  "cortJingly.jjubstanlia! pr.>r..\ ��ur^ fiBp-^'l  ���ed;t^fthb"sov who marV -iA hun htisfin  anco'ah'd.had acertific-iti ^goodcos. -I  ^duct and prollclency fr.j-n tno teacjit^:'!  ?r��A?t>?1Smc has b?,on f"'Hiutdvei��n4|  colleiit,���reaulU,   foi, licwrihng w tb<h\  -'returns, Just puTillshfd, tt i> ^hov.-i Oat^l  ,one boy/h.aa-.nat been ab->ni froajl^il  echoed dvrlug.the past'four >ears,si>j ,.f  two girls have npt m_^--..-.i oncl forthttC  years.-''The",'trustees^ '!iav*>   dlstribay'^l  about",��lS to the rliwuuis i~h.i\2,*y  tion of the action of the "warrior cells,  as soon1 as the. diseasa 'germs set iip  ^eir action in ,the blood, inflammation Is the first .indication of the b'attie  ���'a blow struck by tlie Invading micro  ti  IT74'I  calleU.out. These'dash out thiough thb'  Eajsket chairs,; bright cushions, noweis',i.artorie3,  pres?   through, the .tlssuefa:--  _from the' garden^ and ^ferns from the i flicted and give battle to the invaders,  .woods,   with  one  orr two 'comfortable  vThe battle .rages, "and .usually,, ends  in"  ���rugs' on  the bare  floor,'  with   tlowered , *-he leucocytes seizing'and ltte'rally*f de"-1  muslin    r*,,T-tft I r,c   /%r��    ,U��    ..?...!.**-   ��.ln^A��...       VftllpIno-    I l,at. . -t...aV. mv. I.' \l~ i *, _   '. _ 'V_ ..  muslin curtains on the" quaint .windows  made up a^^dehghtf'ul sitting room,'the  dining' room  being  restricted   to   tablo  vouring their-prey.^ The battle fended,  Circulation' is resumed/.lnilarnmation  disappears, and 'health  Is restored.  ' It  and   necessary    chairs,   and   one 'huge , is,  to the action' of   the   gallant   llltle  sofa in- the corner.   The bedrooms are   '"phagocytes"   that   we  owe'our   lives,  up-stalrs,   except  the" quaint  bachelor's! onoe ?��� deadly germ  finds - lodgment, In  apartment opening out of the  sitting-'   '**" V*-J"  room,  from  whose casement the ha-ppy  you are blind and will not  you; I love you, as no ot  shall ever love vou"' But I  '--_r���.h.eMl'^ceV0r "��� "'*���''"'��� '" ���  'l^^ZiZ'^TfiASi  ?��BB<Pr?�������%si -   ����;}'.VS, ZAmehi * ���""-��; zas.  Spw go quickly. .The    storm    ,-���' Creek-  read v to burst'" storm    is ( (<-reeit  loars  occupant escapes to his dip In the laka  'a few yards away.  Breakfast  (none too early)  over,  tha  handsome   chestnut   horse   "A.   D".   C."  comes up to the verandali in company  w.ith "Ellen,"   the   c^iv, -each   mousing  about until the dally lumps of sugar ara  given,   A.  D.  C.   later  on,* making  an  incursion of his own on  to the verandah,   and   thence  into   thc  big'pantry,  where he evidently looked on  the sink  in tho light of a manger! On the verandah Is a large hammock, wherein each  member   of   the .family,   down   to   tha  baby of three years, snoozes away tha  hot   hours)   whlla   tho   locust  sings   tha  strain of "heat, heat, hea.t."   A charming motor launch is-near by, "ready  to  take  those  who 'wish  it to  the  pretty  town  opposite,   where' tobacco,  papers;  stamps   and   groceries   are,, procurable!  The sailboat has Its devotees, and, liko"  a  white bird, darts  over  the  water at  mes, while those who prefer- raw-  find   their   way    up    the   "JLover's  under the shade.  A large garden furnishes   red    raspberries in abundance, with a huga bad  employed  etf Tflnnjo reply.on hi* behalf} Mr.-'Slmpil  asn.'satlsfled of hls^bona KldiEs^tooJc" up  itmio :caio-*u,ndu:corresponded''yvlth /the*  ' home ^lawyer, but," the-latter.,' w'lth.pro-  ���* per,,caution,", wished :undoubted'.proofs  of-the  Identity of '-the'claimants -'The  -best   way  of \fqrnijihlhg' this  wis'To?  .him   to-' present" himself, to'tliem, ,tind,  ln  company with Mr. Simpson, ho left  for England a fortnight ago; ttnd Is r\0  doubt at this'moment either establlabed  In  his  home" or concluding tha  necqff-  -sary  arrangements .tovbe  put.ln  pos-  'session.,    :'        ' ,        ,-  Mr. Debar  /vaj^the eldest of a fim-  Uy of four, three sons and ono datigti-  tor.   One of  his brothers   ia^dead,   Dut  -has  left a   family,  and  tha  slater  and I  other brother are also married.   ,"<  '    Mr.  Debar, himself  married  In   6an-  ada   an   Irish - lady,   who,   when 'inter;-0  viewed  by a representative last, night, J  appeared little disturbed  by tho  prospective  change  In   her ' circumstances,  and  was aa unassuming as If fate had '  nothing  better  in   store'  for   her   than  the not over-affluent Ufa of a teamster's  wife.   The care or her family and her  neat little homo seemed  to occupy her  as much as If her horizon had not wld-j  ened.   She is hoping to hear "from  her  husband-��h>ct*y.-  S El BUGLES  mmtfwmnw  ���A<:yy,y,Y*il N fM'.l'��E��C_y;y  ���l shall be lone-or AiAAA  Xb     *"-Mues.    "   "'" "UUBl-     vegeiames gaiore also  afraid of the storm       i      nt ReIio ls    are picked' and nea**by a'chickon run  t"-out until ^Ts'over1 WiU DOt ���  -My  God!   my  God!''  how unhappy i  am.  !   how 'I  sutler, '  how  I   wiSh    i  might die! He called me 'sister' Wis'  .ar   intention;3 W^^,  (i his sister lator? ai.-,0i_ I  come  'cS^^.^i'-^ofmy1  give delicious eggs. Picnics aro or<ran ,  Ized to numberless pretty points,'drives  on fcho excellent country roads^" and  bridge claims Its devotees In the evening. The moonlight is wonderful'ln the  long evenings, and from the verandah  hammock one of the party repeats with  declamatory force long stanzas of  poetry, gravo and gay, and there is perhaps tho lilt of a song, with stories of  \y,  CIllAPTI^R VII.  .  "You Know, Miii-lho, that I should  he delighted to slay with you," said  l-viliiiei-, .sweetly, as ahe bent over her  sisler, '"nnd yon would see what au  excellent purse I am." "..'  "i'hanlc you, my diirllng; when 1  ���htive these' sick liea'iiiches, I ' musl  'have, (juiet and solinule. jMake, my excuses to Mrs. Robinsou and he sure  to liave ii good time."  '������iiduieo looked at her sister's pale  face comiiussionatoly.' She was never  ill, and, AJartho's heavy eyelids made  her. appreciate her own pink cheeks  and-cherry lips. She lowered the curtains gave a siiUsiioil glance at her  pretty iigure in the minor1 as slip  linsH.-.I, mill;1 i-eiuniod to , her lister's  ^Uii..   --i  U.-U1',  i, f-uijLi .ba of -same use  gently, affectionately, and I felt that  ho was looking at mc, that he waa  trying to gaze into my eyes. I waa  still watching the -white line of foaming waves that rolled rapidly nearer  and nearer. Thc breaths of icy wind  became more frequent.  " 'You are feverish, Marlhe.'  "These words wei e so full of tenderness, of pity that.the tears gushed to  my eyes. I was determined not to  weep before him���I "withdrew my  hand from his clasp, and'said,-calmly:'  '"'It Is ��� nothing'.' FevOr always accompanies a sick headache. But I did  not come to speak of my health.'  " 'What can you wish to speak of,  it not of our -approaching marriage?'  he said, tenderly.  " 'It seemed to me that I would not.  have the Courage to tell him what I  had come to say, unless I did so at  once. And it, was In a voice that  sounded strangely to my own ears  that I replied quickly: j  "'That    marriage,    Robert,     Bhall  never taken place. I can not he your :  wife.', ���     ��� |  "A dead silence    followed,    aud. I  rhere! I dlslmbed you," she said  with a pout. "J am always doing some  Ihing bad.  My best Inteiitlons^iro��� N  "You   did   not   disturb   rne,   I   W;ls  only half asleep. Did you have a B^d  ".Vol very. To begin with (bit ���  storm made me nervous; : aid' then��� I  qnile a- number failed" to keep . ";.  word and did not come. The men es !  .peciully WiiVe 'conspicuous by Uieir  absence,' so your wise recommendZ '  tions .were superfluous;. The captain  was afraid of a few.drops of rain  al-  i?vvg.n t\ V16 ,ri>te .^ "-rides-lhat horse''  it would take him scarcely" three-quar-  vmS ��u a,n, h��!*r _�� 00me" f,om Trbii-  \ille Uesldes he had. promised me to  be there. It will do your heart good  to see how coldly I shall receive him  the next time he calls. As to Robert  e ,   .,  delight  ful   days  spent in the old-tima Canadian home.  Lions nnd   Iilcy��lca.  Rhodesia lions arc afraid of bicyclea  A prospector from Australia -was cycling ln that country recently when he  suddenly met a full grown lion,  "Whether he thought my bicycle was  nn infernal machine," lie Says, "or  whether,he recognized me as an Australian .and something to he avoided. I don't know, but after.I had somersaulted over him. I was greatly relieved to see him put his tail between hia legs and streak for the horizon."  the body.  Stimulating the Leucocytes. -"  In his address Dr. Lankesterpraised  Metschnlkotf's theory that the leuco-'  cytes should be stimulated In" their activity, so that they might be always  ta training for the battles they may bo  called on to fight any s moment. He  found that1 alcohol -opium, and even  quinine had a tendency to hinder the  phagocytic, action, and should, therefore, be used with extreme care, if not  eschewed entirely. This discovery was  probably ln Sir Victor Ho'rsley's mind  when he spoke so earnestly of the dangers of alcohol as a drug. Of late years"  experimenters have been endeavoring  to complete Metschnlkoff's work by discovering some means by, which tho  white corpuscles might be not onlyv  strengthened, b'ut Increased. When this  is done -the ^ danger from germs will  surely be a thing of the past, and mankind will have solved -part of the problem of long llie.    '  Work Wilh the Microscope.  Tho study oi disease. Is nowadays  carried on chiefly by means of the microscope. Before this wonderful Instrument was brought to something  like Its present state of perfection by  Loltz. a knowledge of tho cellular  theory and micro-organisms, even If  possible, would have been useless. By  Its- use we have had the baccilll of  leprosy, cholera, the plague, syphilis,  tuberculosis, typhoid fever, yellow-  fever,, malaria, the sleeping sickness  and other diseases Identified In tho  past few years or months. In most of  these discoveries European hlstologlsts,  ehielly Germans, have led the way, although a Japanese Identified the plague  germ and Col. Bruce and Major Ross  made the discoveries relating to the  germs whose favorite haunt Is South  Africa, and whose favorite messengers  are mosqultos and the taetze My.  In closing his review of medical advance ln tho past few years, I'rof.  I,.T.nkPiler warned his heaters that if  Kngland desired to keep the place In  the world of .fcience that had ber>n won  for her by Newton, Harvey, Darwin  Spencer, Huxley, Tyndall. and other  great geniuses, she must be prepared  to follow Germany's ( /oimple, and employ capable Investigators. It is necessary to spend a thousand pounds  where one pound Is i.ow spent am m  result of wise expenditure of thp k'nrl  he did not hesitate to point his countrymen to a day when an end would be  made of disease and the millennium  ushered in.  '* ���*' ^i,"-'FA1M.'LA ^, R ? WANTED. "h I  Wmpfovcd'.. nnd' iinliujirmcd Parfie__jfl  haying fa(rms-for sale cftn fimrrea./'SsI  purchaser hy* writi..>ar.', ipuiieiilatel��.'*j|  stating full1;,particulars, etc.    ; ���: ' ���;  t^'j^'f FARMERS' LAND CO,' L   'J  58'_Tr.bu'ne" Bldg.,'     .-Winnipeg!-'ManA*|  This brand ou a mi it or.  piece'of tweed guarantees  PURS   WOOL.  [Then* Ja no aatlsfoction Kea-ur  .tivah being dry and-comfortoblJ  when out in the hardest storm.  ^sYOOAfiS5US��OFTHI5  j_p you Y/EAS,  A Poor Plncc  For the  Cooler.  It Is not uncommon to find a milk  cooler hung in or near the cow stable,  where the air is laden with dust, dirt,  foul odors and possibly disease germs:  which readllypass into the milk. The  best dairy practice requires lhat the  milk-shall be removed from tho stable  as quickly as possible after it Is drawn,  preferably, to a building or a, room independent of the barn, where It can be  aerated with pure air and cooled si  once in .clean surroundings.  >VATES?EO0r\  ,0!LED aOTWHS  SlACKOSYKiOVV  wo CK5AU tmtnasai  TOWER  CANADIAN   CO.,  LIMlTtB,  * '    TORONTO, CANADA  Knat Bnlli-r I'uckujtc.  Neatness of package has much to do  hm���^���i ,u  ��� ��� ���,  ��� .���    --������- . *- "��"��=��� >��� i witu lhe Increased -'consumption of hut-  a  nelahlor'"0!^. excuse, :for he.is   ter.   Butter, if put up iu prints, should  a   neighbor.   Jessie   assured   me   he    be wrapped In parchment paper to pre-  A builder living at the little village  of Bugle (Cornwall) has in his posses-  si in a duck which Is over thirty year"  Of   OL'".  ... Burlcy.  Barley   ripens  to   pei-fectiou  ���sides of  the  Illmiilnvit  on   the  to .12,000  feet  feet.  moiintiiins  ,,!,  ihove sea  level.    There  let-e It  height tliuii 9,000  fuo otiier place in the world Where It  matures at n greater  assured   me  would come, but he did not.  "fro your pretty toilette was a pure  loss, my poor child!"  "Oh   you   may  laugh  at your  littlo  could hear his hurried breathing.      I  I. Slf.���/.,1''i1-'at ,least.  sll.OWi-   that   your  "'Why?' he   asked    coldly,    almost     -->--���__  baa:iibJv ���  serve It. Prints should be rectangular  and have a neat, trim appearance.  "Whatever may be foe condition, the  man   that  puts his   butter  up   In, the  horrid   headache    Is    improving.'''My   haudsomest packages will selfthe most  dress  was  not a  total  loss, however, ' butter If other conditions are equal.  'for  I -subJueraled the. tew  that  wero  To   Haul   over  u.e, CoaI��.  my yl '?ver o,��c,niis" ����������>��*�� ^e  fo.mer legal custom or   ,,.,,,   ,      fl  ho amised walking |,:���(-r��ot ovor n  .^ of giowhig coals. ,���,��� hiH ,; ,Z  cence or gu.lt w.-,s deduced rrom the  condition of hiH ton alter a certain  aumiHT of days elapsed  A Ijlncolu ItemtnlKcrnee.  When In Uie summer of 1SG1 the Lln-  colus went to live in the dottagb near  the Soldiers' home outside Washington  the  president was daily  accompanied  on his drives to and from   the White  Ilouse by  his  special  mounted  escort  of   tall   Ohloans.   There   w-as   serious  need for such an escort, for Early was  not far  away  from  tho city,  but  the  daily journey sometimes had Its playful side.   "The Magaziuo of American  History"  quotes  tliW  reminiscence  by  lieutenant Ashmtin of the escort: "It  was In tlie early autumn of thnt year  when one morning on our ride in to the  White   notisc.      'Tad'   Lincoln,    who  alone was riding wllh his father, demanded that the carriage be stopped  and that one bf the escort should climb  a wayside tree and get him some per-'  simmons.   Mr. Lincoln acquiesced, and  while tlie boy's wish was being gratified the president turned to those nearest him and remarked upon some plowing doing near by and ended'by'say,-,  ing: 'I hope to see tlie day when btlr  western   prairies   will   be   plowed   by  steam, and I believe it will be done.  I  have always felt a great Interest in  that anhleet.' " . "''���  I'liper  MiiklnB  Mncliln����.  Many of the paper mnkiug machines  of tho present-day'are .'over .100 feet  long and require. a building' to theim.  selves. '../..'  You  will find juil theUnclrrv-caryoii  want���right size and m;l��l ���><-"1g''*  ���in  I'S  S  "Unshrinkable^  Underwea:  Concerning TuxtrM.  "Thenr^s no nccounliug yor tastea.  Now, iron is good for some' folks'  .Wood.' remarked the worm, as the  angler stuck the hook In him, "but I  know It will'be tijo death of me." .  And yet the flsh tluitlgot tbe Iron a  nt Io later wns slmplj*1 carried away  ���villi it.���Bohemlnu Magazine.  Made in sizes toipcticSy ^  everyman���and  in   thc.nglit  wdghts for. every Canadian  climate from HaW"* '" lhe  Klondyke.  Guaranteed unslirinkaUc. too.  Ask your dealer for  STANFIELD'S.  '/  '���*W*f8�� JQ luilTWaeJW^Sr^'  AA;\A>yAmA;\ly:  ' " THE LEADER, MOYIE. BRITISH COLUMBIA.  IM EDISON AN OLD BOY  RANKS IN  LIST AS CANADIAN  STRATFORD'S GREATEST.  Sor    L��wnour     Write.    Jntereatinfi  iuminUccnco   ��*  *".   Wira^  M  ��  jnd Trunk TeUgraphei*���How Ha,  FlltUd Away'to HI* Father'* Horn*  Michigan   and   Never   Returned  fill HI* .Reoe'nt Cobalt Vi*it.  iior B Larmour' assistant super-  ident of traffic 'for the western  _i_n -writing of ,"01d Times on th*  p r" in tli* Stratford., Old Boys'  kid give* a first-hand account of  Sna's a.. Edison's orperieDC**' in the  r   R.   metropolis' as    a'   telegra-ph  Swts'over to years ago, and Edison  [still young enough to ba a mlnar,  .like all other operators with-Httm  _ found It hard U keep awako and  Jiplly answer his half-hour, roll ,call.  (inventive genlus'fourid ln^thia cir-  Jstance a Held ,for operation. H*  lured the-works'of an old clock'and  jilpulated the' running gear/so 'that  joad of recording time In. second*,  jutes and hour*, it only did'buaines*  \y half hour,, and that, business' wan  tive sho Stratford'office signal,-"! 1"  - ��     ' '' ' 'j* <"  Signal Too Prompt.''     ,   '  fhe'prompt   regularity   with, which  cam's ln at the head office at <To-  |to ftiarkod too .great a contrast with  vloiis conditions, and,thus, aroused  pfcion that tbero.was some game be-,i  piaied, 'and  an inspection  follow-.  |v\hlch disclosed the fzfcts.'^TJio.,clock  I c>nfl3cat?,d.   'In .thosa day3 'there  fe'no automatic slop signals to hold  In.'for ordors,'such  as are now-Tin  L  The nigh I "operator, w^ien he was  Stop and hold* one's train ."to .be* met/  fanothor. simply lit a red,lamp and  It .conspicuously in his hand.  One'  it Operatpr. Edison wos.Pequircd'' to;  an  east-bound,,freight  that"   had  It of track, until a' we'st-bound train  iv.d. '   .,  , r'"-V-; ���*������ ��.\' ��a\  Answered, Then  Slept. " '  '' I.*1 'A  Ie had replied td'thej-despatcher, ax:-,  pledging,the^'recelpt  of the,'order/  signified that'It would,,bev"carrled  effect.    Edisonfjsat down "with .his  lamp waiting,'the-.approach of .the,,  t-bound" train',-' tout;."unfortunately,  Sppe.i yoff asleep."1 The' trainf, arrived,  aa there ,wo3\,no,signal .exhibited'  |slop,,  lt  went  on'-Its   way.-'It was,  chance, ,a vivid,, dream Ai hat awoke*  tju't too late. _Th*strain had pissed'  ;   the   tail   light- 'was .'still   visible'  json,, frantically;swinging' hie ,-*red  lip, started, on  ay" keen  run Rafter  It,  failing to-notice'-the'open cattle-'  ird of those days at a. street-crossing1,  His'yiamp "'wan  ' tumbled   Into/, It.  Bashed; he was-helpless to avert th*  J-haps  fatal  results' of ( hia _caroless-  s. '.*   \ -,fi -yA'^   .  ,' :    ������;  Back tb Michigan.'!'   ���   ^ <v v.  'Islons of Kingston'penitentiary pre-f  ted  themselves  ai   the .natural^se-  [ence.   Self-preservation ln a moment  ame - the  dominant1", thought; -��� quick  Islon   arid   prompt vacticm, followed.'-  gathered upfjhls b'eloinglngs in  the  eel stepped on a passing train'bound  Port Huron,,whore*,his father lived.1;  elleve ;that-until-.his^-recent- visit to  ; CobaltJ*^egion.ho* never s'et'foot In  nada.    again.":  Fortunately   'for ,Jhl��  ce of mind,'as welPaa'ifor the coin-.,  .>-,, the"' two '���freight ,'trajn's eaw'each-  gt In time Jo ^top^wUhout^damag*.,,  v    Got To'm'j  Wages."..'"'-*y~ "-  . wenty-five years after Edison's ad-"-  hture,  -the-wrlter'-had  become ���" well  Iqrfalnted with1 hia father,"resldln"g-"at-  rt Huron: 'One day while discussing'  -me   new* Invention   of ..Tom's   which  Jas   th9n  startling tho   world,' tho-old*  ntleman suddenly said to'rae, "Do you  ow, sir,-that the, G.-T. R. ,has<been  lng-me a sum o'f ,money for a long  Ime now?"     -y 1, ,'".(<  I begged him to explain the^circum-  ances. And withsa .half-humorous  lie, he sald:��>"When .Thomas resign'-*  his position wlthcthe G.-T. R. . at  jtratford ho was a minor. There.was  [art of a month's" wages' duo him,' to'  hich I think I am,Justly entitled."   -  Hickion  Sent  Cheque.  Writing to'Mr. Hickson, then general  imager. I recounted the circumstances  ���nnected with the return of the money  ue  Edison  as  unclaimed wages.;   Mr.  lekson   promptly   sent   a  cheque   foi  Uo amount and  Instructed me to per-  biiiilly deliver the cheque and to make  uch ample apology for -the company's  evinlng  neglect  as  the   occasion sue:  e^ted.   It   is   needless   to  add   that   1  arrled   out   these   Instructions   to   tho  ul! extent, taking with me some dozen"  .idIng , citizens    ot   Port   Huron * au  Itnesses, that the ceremony might not  rk any of that 'dignity and   impres- '  ih.-ness which tho ciicumstances war-  Jai.ted. . >  U is also needJess for me to add that  Ir.  Edison,  In  acknowledging the  re-'  e'pt of the cheque and apology on bo-  alt ot the G. T. R. Co., did full Justice  tho occasion,  attcrw��rds  entertain-  HK  the visitors'ln  a"stylc  well beflt-  Ing  the  father of a'.son  who had,  by  is own genius; perseverance and appll-  Jttlon, made of hlmself-otve of the most  i-nous  men  living in. the  world,   one  Aliom  this  ctly   will  always 'be proud  ito remember as a "Stratford Old Boy,"  jpnd   10  honor as   one   of   the    world's  rreatost benefactors.  ,;    HONORS AND WORTH.  A.l.anr<IItr   of    Tllle��    That    Descend  From   Kil(Ii��r  ta  Son.  ,, When you find a man a most excellent runner, poet, surgeon or mariner,  you give him due respect for his skill.  If he Is very eminent,, his occupation  esteemed and you chance to be some  ruling'power, lie,may receive a tit.e.  You do not confer this title because  of his grandmother, and you do not  make ,the old lady a duchess or indeed  pay her any particular attention.' This  omission does not reflect discredit on  the grandmother., It is obviout to her  mind that to tnalie her a peeress because not she, but some one else, has  done something  "good"  would  be as  '"absurd as giving ber,, twelve months'  hard labor if he had done something  otherwise,     - c  Still Jess rational would it be to make  the' man's son a peer. The old lady  has given, the world this grandson.  Perhaps she is In a measure the cause  of bis greatness,'.Just as bhe might be  *to 'a certain extent responsible were  he a criminal. But the son, of the man  did not make his father. lie is not to  be' more greatly praised- for what his  father has done than for what wflliam  the 'Conqueror did. - ' ' -  The world seldom or never .give's a  ���man a"t*t.le because his father earned  one, but'lt'does an equally silly thing  when it allows a son to inherit such an  "honor," says.Home Notes. i  ;'.' Until a mpn can transmit merit it Js  absurd to allow him to transmit a testimonial as to merit. Aiid, if there be  no - pretense - of claim to exceptional,  worth,, what solid, reason can he'advanced, foi; a, man receiving a designation' that commands deference?   ���>  THE-GOOD OLD  DAYS:  -Try Novr^tlie'Wn>-��  of   Vorc nml  See  i'  '"/���;' 'llo-ir You ,Mlfe  Them.  "',���Good old,.times, says tho San Antonio,  iLigh't, arej'a delusion aud a- snurd,' and  'the man -who sighs-j'for-theinfhiis'llttl.cv  'conception of'"what-thcy were.^ Ileturn  , to",tbctn; .would"-you? 'Then -rise On a  rcold' morning -and, wash ut.the pump.  pull ou "a rpair ��� of, rawhide boots that  "rival'' a '"tin' _caa?iii* stiffness, t pull on a  'woolen shirt''oT'ercyouL* backhand sit'  down' to' a bare* meal -with "your three-  neggedtstodl^dahciug around on 11 split  Tsliibf-iloor,v.eat^ corn'pone "and, bacoii  , fof^ a st'eadyc diet ,and "labor"' fourteen  hours'out''0.f-tw"6uty-loui*.' Go ^without  "a dally paper,' a"fly screen, a'.mosqul'to  ���bar,' a.{ sp,rlngY-mattress,'"'ia ,,'kerosene  ^lauip, - geebaw *' your  oxe.nA to'.; market (  and sit 011-the-floor of au ox-cart, as  youJweud "your -way to churchror'a  frolic."''Parch corn and peas for coffee  and sassafras for-.tea and see,how you  ���like it.' " .  ',. '" ;    '-,    -';-'    V      ''      ' **  . -The old days'are looked backward to  affectionately,. ;-saysv'   tbe ' ^Galveston.  -N'ews.because'they were the days of  ���tour you'th;"j)f. bounding hlood-aud snp-  "ple joints,, the 'days of hope"' aiid-the"  days 1 of lqve'rand", laughter, and song.  ��� The-days ' of'.the present will be" the  "go'od'olii days,06 the'coiiilug generation-  'and.will be,regarded/by our'auccessors  as,rather crude, ln.customs iind lia'rsh'  ;lu many-ways, .ye^.witlial nofc,.to'be de-  spIsed.'t^Tlie'.Hirogressives .'of, ou'i* ago  '.lire the"mossbacks-,bf (later eras.,,(I*"ifty  .-y-rars henoB-we''wlll.>be accounted as  slow and immature'as'-.Ave hive "regard  .those"of ha'lf"atccntury ago'.^,y ' ','   1  V     *.;,',TOOTHPICKS.    A.'   *  'A  Villi to London  mid  a. Little I,cn-  !��on"  In  Ktlquette. - ' n  -l"Iiran over( for a short visit to London," said a" globe trotter. K "On the  boat was a pretty widow from Altona  who disgusted and amused all hands  one day by saying:  1 "/I am surprised tliat a fast aud expensive boat like this should fall to  -'supply us with toothpicks.*  < "She" thought toothpicks Indispensable, like napkins or forks. For thinking so we set ber down as a hecker.  But wait ' r ��  ,'  "I dined during my visit in London  at Prince's, in Piccadilly, and at the  Savoy, in tlie'room that overlooks the  embankment and the river,' and at tho  cCarlton, where I'paid a dollar for a  plate of soup, and at all these' restaurants, which are admittedly Uie finest  and the smartest "and the most'fashioti-  able iu the world." At all of them there  Vere-""toothpicks on .the table, .each  toothpick done up in a sterilized envelope. ���  "This taught me a lesson. It taught  me that It Is narrow and ���provincial to  despise people for their disregard of  certain smairrules of etiquette. Tho  things we despise them for, which may  be glaring errors in Seattle or New  York, may be again, as like as not, thu  correct thing in Paris and London.*'  Iiie  Moriilni;   Glorr-  The morulng glory Is singularly sen-  [utive to beat, lt opens about daylight  I'lini lu a warm day will dose Iu three  Jin' four hours, but should the day be  Ii'luiuly or cool it will sometimes re-  JiiLiin open until late In the evening.  For Lung  Troubles  Ayer's Cherry Pectoral certainly cures coughs, colds,,  bronch.tis.consumptlon. And  it certainly strengthens weak  throats; and weak Jungs:  There can be no mistake about  this. You know It istrue. And  your own doctor will say so.  " tilj llttlo boy had �� terrible cough. I tried  ������oryihlng I could hur of but In vain until  -,'II*.* *!��'> Cherry Pectoral. The flrat  night ho waa bettor, and he ataadllr Improved  ontll be ��u  porfeeUj  welL" - Mas. 3. J.  8TH��LM,Alt0n, III.  SadT  by J. O. Ayer Oo., Lowtll, Kaea.  iUo aaaulWoturera of  yers  SASSAPABIUX  PILLS.  MAIB VIOOK.  THE ROUND BARN.  Its Advantages Set Forth By Professor  Ten Eyck of Kansas���Easy to  L.ght and Ventilate.  The form it the btirn will he decided  by iu location', t,i/.e, spec.al purpose or  use n=d tbe fancy ol the builder or  owner. Lopg, narrow baius are 'built  at the greatest expense in- proportion  to the amount of lns.de space provided. Tlie square inqlosur'e- gives the  most space in propoition to outside  surface of any four s'ded figure, but  the cncle Incloses more space for the  amount of surface exposed than any  other form; hence from the' standpoint of economy of lumber, and building material the round barn is one of  the most practical to build in i.iany instances. Jt is easily and economically  built, not requiring the large timbers  and frame work of the large rectangular barn. When well built a round  barn !s very substantial and durable,  every part acting as 'a band to bind  the structure together.^ Such a barn  may be built so as to,.be very convenient and icomfortable/for^the handling  and feeding of1, stock./ It may be ' well  lighted and easily, ventilated." It.does  not' require as many doors and , windows as the,rectangular shaped barn,'  and there Is less waste'of .space inrlt  for driveways. Such a, barn looks neat  an^l presents a pleasing appearance,  and its round surface prevents it from  receiving the full force of'the wind, as  does a' llat(slded barn. ;.        ' '  \  The foregoing idea of barn building  ls given by such excellent authority as  Dear Mother  Your little onea ere ��� constant core il  Fall and "Winler we��lhrr. Thev will  calch' cold. Do you know about Sniloh't  Consumption Cure, the Lung Tonic, and  what h has done for 10 many > it it said  to be the only id-able remedy for all  , diseases of  the air passages in  children.  It is absolutely ham-less and pleasant to  take.   It is guaranteed to cure or your money  Is returned.    The price is 25c per bottle. .  and all dealers in medicine sell m 1  ���iSHILOH  This remedy should be in every household,  -     *     '    MODEKS'  ROUND, BARNT.  Professor Tent Eyck, ,bf>, vKansas in  Fanner's Advocate' in connection with  a description of a round barn -(shown  'in the cut) recently built'on his own  'residence, property, n'ear the ' Kansas  State Agricultural 'college. It -is., a  small-barn, being only- twenty-eight  feet in diameter. The height from the  sills to the eaves is eighteen feet. The  framework of the barn-, consists of'2  by 4'and 2,by C, 2 by 4'being'used as  studding and 2 by C as^floor joists.^and  rafters. Tbev" studding . were" placed  two feet apart arid the rafters four  feet apart at the perimeter,"and six  laches apart at the f centre,' a heavy  wooden ring, being used as a centre  rest for the upper ends of the rafters.  'Over,this'the ventilator-was set, which  -also'serves as a cupola for the barn.'  " Three-fourth inch drop siding was  ,"nsed to'side tills barn, but.it was found  necessary to remove the^'inner lip of  the siding groove in ^order' to fit the  boards tightly together. Shipla'p would,  have been better than drop-.sidlng. The  first floor'of the barn^is simplyfa filling  of stone, gravel .and clay. ( ' , "_"  y.This barn'has G1C'square' feet, of  floor'space,,"contains one dduhle'^stall,  one "single" stall ',and/one-box. stall; a'  harness and blanket room/asmall.graa.  ary and a' loarn floor 'in front of^ the  mangers opp'osite'the'large'door shown  In the cut, which is of sufficient area  to. give shedding room for a'carriage.  The second floor is nine feet above the  sills, and lhe whole"'upper part Is used  as a haymow, giving storage room for  from ten to eleven tons,of hay. l  The total cost'vof building this barn  'was $317.54,-divided as follows: Lumber, $107,30; hardware and ventilator,  $15.'05; windows, $5.50; carpenter  labor, $91.15; stone, sand, dirt and  labor"-'of filling and grading, $36,7G;  mason's work, $9; painting, $22.76;  total, $347.54. About 400 feet of old  boards were used in constructing the  roof and for stall divisions, and the  windows used were old sash and  valued at only 50 cents per,sask.s If  all new material had been used it  woult- have raised the total cost to  about $360.    .   _      r   HINDU INVASION OF B. C. '  Likes Cellar Better Than Pit. ,  Harvesting potatoes comes at a very  busy season for the diversified farmer.  For this reason I have put my potatoes  into the cellar until the rush Is a little  over. I like the cellar better than tlm  pit, for'the reason that I have access  at all times and can take advantage ot  any rise in the market: I can ,haul the  potatoes direct without any trouble of  uncovering, pits. Then, too, after tht,  ground is frozen it Is a big'job to open  the pIL" I have marketed my potatoes  several years with the thermometer  20 to 25 degrees below, the freezing  point-without any loss.' This would be  impossible if potatoes had to be taken'  out of'the pit,- says a correspondent of  Orange Judd Farmer.-     '  ' EleiiSanH. ',  1 'An African elephant is of value only  for its ivory, of,,which a full grown  11'nlmal yields from ,250 tp $300 worth.  On the other hand, a working Indian  elephant cannot be bought for less than'  $2,500 lo'.,3,r.OO. /This is because of the  greater Intelligence of vhe Asiatic animal, jvhich makes him valuable as a  servant,-  '     ,,' >    ,        .       '  ' .Mother'Grains' "Worm JSxtcrrn'nat-  otvha's" no' equal for'destroying 'worms'  in- children and 'adults.     See thai, yoji  get ^ho  genuine when .purchasing., "  .   , '- *   ���  ',     ,      The fa rut  Plnylilll.     -     '  ��� The ' first-playbill was issued from  Drurv Lane theater, Loudon, on April  8. 1003. y  *', '.  1    ,    '     '.  ", ''    Tlie.iSwoi-aflKli.- ',  The weapon - of ithe sworilfish probably served as the model for oue of-the  earliest forms " of,', tile ' sjvord.,,, Mnny  '.suVly ,s\vords,' particularly among-the  marine uatiuiis., were, edged 'with' the  teeth,of ^mVus.o      ,-     A     ' \*    '.  Minard's liniment Cures Dandruff.,  '     . .   Ten   SlitMnic.  ��� The center slit in the pen 1? cut, by;,a.  machine, whlch^eems^almoststoo .thick  It consists of-.two^ chisels" which'barely  pass each ,other, when the "slit is made,  and tlie exact, way in which the pen is  poised so as' to place the chisels(iin the"  proper position for'cutting Is one of the  marvels of penmakiua. ,   . ,  t  ���^       , FIjdx-1   lit   Itnl'r   Mast.'  j, The' custom ot placing flags at half  mast as an" expression of sorrow".is  r^aid to'be us' old-as Uie' use) of' the  flass themsflve's.   ', ' .    '    "      "  AiXVo lVave no 'hesitation 1 iri -saying  thafc 'Dr...J. D. Kellogg's 7 Dysentery  Cordiahjs, without ���'"doubt - the ..host"  "medicine-ever .introduced ',for , dysentery, diarrhoea, cholera and ^-lll^sum-  "mer complaints,'*"'^ sickness; etc. Tt  promptly'"gives relief" and'never fails  te effect '���a, positi^jp cure. Motheis  should never be ivithguta', bottle when  their children  are teething. >      ,��  NeTF Yorlc. '      ,  New'York, whose charter dates back  to the year 1064, was the first incorporated city -within- the limit3 of the  United States.. .."  " FOOD ON A WARSHIP.  V*at    Improvement    Ik.    Mess   Conditions Izs Recent  Yesira.  The United States 'government seems  to have solved the culinary problem  much more satisfactorily tbat> many  private Individuals; both as to cleanliness and celerity. In tbe navy, on  board tbe battleship Missouri, for Instance, tbe cooked part of an ordinary  meal' for 700 men can be served in  four minutes, as Is demonstrated every  day. , ���  The, first requisite In the preparation  of food on board a man-of-war is qlean-  lidess, and probably none of tbe managers of the higher class hotels 01 restaurants Is more rigid In this regard  than are those in charge of the general  mess on a battleship- such, as the Missouri. Under the old system, says Pay-  ' master George I\ Dyer, U. S. N., In the  "Proceedings' of the Unitpd States  Naval Institute," the gearjwas n(vt rea'-  ly clean. A man of the lower'ratings,  too often selected on account of his  Inability to" do anything else,'looked  after, these duties. His meager allowance of water served out from the galley was hardly more than lukewarm  after carrying it to,bis mess and,nutting a few dishes through it He had  then to dry his gear with a towel  which, being used for all sett? of 'odd  jobs, cleaning tables and wflat not, the  most strenuous' efforts of the master at  arms could not make him keep clean.  In February, 190-4, a dishwashing machine was installed on the Missouri''and  human hands,do not,now com*. In contact .with the dishes during the process  of washing. . The soiled ware in rwide  meshed wire baskets Is-passed through  two waters., ,'The' first, which is kept  In violent agitation, is' made so strong  with lye'soap or other compound that  the grease is'cut from the ware as it Is  Immersed.-, The second water ls kept  at boiling heat", and in rinsing dissolves  any remaining dirt, besides heating the  ware so that/' when taken from the.  water it quickly dries Itself through  evaporation. By this means the gear  is rendered antiseptically clean and' the  use of dish ,toweis' is,avoided. The  knives and forks,, which will, not dry  thoroughly by'themselves, when t��3cen  from the machine are wiped with clean,  botIedt'towels. ,' - - , - , ,  ' ��� Among the Imperative galley orders  arc: ^   ;       ,      .    ,  ' Xo   stale'^food; -time   all   food   to   be  ready at time for serving out.  >Jo cold food'r.serve out all warm dishes  hot. , Take every precaution'to keep Iced  dishes as-cold as possible after coming  fro'm icebox.      , ��� , - -  Inspect coffeepots' and mess pans and  refuse to. servo Into any but'scrupulously  clean ones.        -,        ���.    ,, -,  Whltoit is not claimed that anything  like perfection has been reached, there'  ' has certainly been a 'striking improve-t  nient in mess conditions 'during recent  years.���New-York Tribune.  ing F^il  Ervfcir^ly Cured  When   Doctor's   Treatment   and   Surgeon's  Knife Failed Gure Was Effected by  r.   Chase's   Ointment.  ���It is now universally conceded that  Dr. Chase\ Ointment is the most effective treatment obtainable for every fojrm of piles.  For tho benefit of-persons )iho are  accustomed to look upon bleeding piles  as. incurable except by .-.tugical, operr  ation wo quote llie letter-oi a young  school teachoT, who, after frightful  experience undergoing ' an operation  which failed, was cured positively by  Dr. Chase's Ointment.  This statement was given by Mr.  Lepine with the idea of'helping otheis  who' have not yev been'"so fortunate  as ,to heai  of Dr. Chase's Ointment.  Mr. Aithur Lepine, .school teacher,  Granite Hill, Muskoka. Out,,'writes:  ���"I am taking the liberty of informing you that for, two years I suifeied  from bleeding piles, and lost ouch"day  about half a cup of blood. Last summer I wont to the Ottawa Oenoml.  Hospital to be operated on, and v,av  under the influence of chloroform for  one hour. For about 'two months I  was better, but my old trouble re-  turiioJ, and again I lost much blojd.  One 01 my doctoi<- told mo I n ould  have to undergo an .opeiation, but 1  would   not^eousunt. .  '���.My father,, proprietor of the, Rich-  lieu Hotel, Ottawa, advised me to uso  Dr. Chase's Ointment, and tuo boxes  cured me. I did not lose any blood  after beginning this treatment,, and I  have eveiy leason'-to believe that tlie  cure 11 li permanent one. I giatefnl-  iy recommend Dr'. Chase's w Ointment'  as the best treatment in thunvpild for  bleeding'piles."  ��� Dr.  Chase's    Ointment,    00 cents 11 -  box,   at    all    dealers,    or    Kdiii-ii'iMiii,  Rates & Co., Toronto,  _ _  Tlirnshlnfr Maclilriee.  Thrashing machines'go back to 1750.  A German artisan, Hoblfield, designed  one in that year. In 1780 Andrew  Meikle, a Scotch mechanic, produced  one so perfect that despite nearly a  century of improvements it is today in  all 'essentials tbe same as theuorlgioal.  Horr  found  Waves' Movev  Tho speed witb which sound waves  are transmitted through tho atmosphere  depends on several conditions. When  Uie temperature ls at 32 degrees F.,  sounds move witli a speed of 1,090 feet  per second, the velocity increasing with  the. temperature at the rate of about  one foot of speed per second for each,  degree above the freezing point. Then,  again, In damp air sound moves with  a-greater velocity than it does iu dry  air, no odds,if the dry air be warm and  the damp cold. In water sound moves  more than four times as fast as it does  in air, or, say, at about tho rate of 4,700  feet pei.  second.  Woollen  Spooiia.  A curious industry iu Russia and one  which nevertheless finds employment  for thousands of men is that of making wooden spoons. In tho district of  Semenovsk, where they chiefly come  from, no fewer than 7,000 meu make  a living at the" trade. The spoons are  generally made from blrchwood, and  a stilled workman can turn out several hundred a day. No fewer than  12 000,000 spoons are manufactured  during the course of the year, which,  are sold at C to 8 rubles per thousand.  They find a ready market and penetrate as far as Persia, Khiva, Bokhara  and Khokand.,  _.m*p tho bowels regular with Ayor's  riua  and   thus   hasten   recovery.  Impodcnl  uo��.  A dog had the audacity to bark ut the  deputy commissioner of Purulia, In  Bengal, when he came to tiie house, of  the master of, tbe doR on a bike. The  owners of the dog were sent up for  trial under section 2S9, and oue of  them, Kanisha.was fined. 20 rupees,-  LahoroTribune. _���, _.. 1 '...  A*   British ��� Subjects   Thoy   Have   the  Right of Entry.  'Because of complaints from British  Columbia against the invasion df ths  hordes of Hindus who have made that  province their Mecoa within tho' last  few months, Mr. W. D. Scott, of Ottawa, Inspector of immigration for tho  Department of the Interior, has gone  to Vancouver to investigate the situation.  "What Mr. Scott will do when he ffets  there is a question of interest to a great  many people. .Certainly he will have no  difficulty In ascertaining that these  dark-skinned natives of India threaten  to turn, the labor market upside down,  at least such is thc opinion of labor  men, and in al! probability the Trades  and Labor Council will be able to supply Mr. Scott with ample information  on that point.  Hundreds of. Hindus have already  landed In British Columbia, and thousands more are pieparlng to com*.  Moro than tho Japanese or Chinese  they enter Into competition with th��  whiter*ln tho labor market, and they  are equally non-assimllatlvo. Since the  Hindus'have arrived In British Columbia ln fairly large numbers thoy have,  according to police records, caused  moro trouble for the police than any  other raco represented here. Judging  by the number of them who have appeared beforo the local police magistrate, the stipendiary magistrate and  other courts, they are by nature Quarrelsome and litigious.  At the piesent time the Parliamentary committee of the Trades and Labor Council is engaged in investigating  the Hindu question, which is fast becoming of grave import. Despite tho  fact that members of this race are do-  barred from New Zealand, Australia  and Natal, local politicians and lawyers are at a loss to know Just how  they could be kept out of Canada, because they are all British subjects.  The enactment, of^ provincial legislation to shut them out might b�� disallowed by the Dominion Government  as was- the case with -th�� Natal. Act  directed against the'Japanese.  To Those of Sedentary Occupation.  ���Men'who follow sedentary occupations, which"dopiiv'c them of fresh an  au.l o*cercise, "are more prone to disorders of the liver and kidneys than  those, who lead active, out-door lives.  The former will- find in Parmelee's  Vegetable^ Pills a restorative without  question the^ most ofBca*cious on the  market. They aio easily procurable,  easily taken," act expeditiously, and  they are suiprisiiigly cheap considering their excellence.  - Insanitary  Carafes. ,  .Undoubtedly, it was the, purpose of  the Inveiitor of ,the carafe to provide  a vessel admitting of ready covering.  .B>it 'how < few  persons   In ..control   of  either-private or'" public dining places  11 vail of���this"  easy _ opportunity- of excluding, dust from tbe water decanter.  'It ,1s 'comparatively rare,' even  at-^the  better-appointed^ Manhattan hostelrios,  to (find the aquafbottle stoppered, al-'  though the neck be,adapted to,accommodate'-an  ordinary  size', of corky  In  -ftobionable restaurants-, use of 'water  .pitchers on-tables has long-been con-  -sVlered   vulgar,   principally  from   the  viewpoint of style, buti partly because  of  the  idea   that- they'^serve  as   dust  ar-eimiulators, yet the carafe goes un-  lirtded   without  attention.���New York  F~ess. '"  Passion  For Publicity.  No wonder notice has been drawn at  length   to  the  character of the society  columnsrof our Journals.  The fulsome-  ness  of  the  flattery offered to  women  on  their personal attractions  and  the  elegance of their dress ls surely being  carried beyond all bounds. It can hardly fall to,turn tlie heads o�� young ladies,  ,and by  filling-  them   with  extravagant  ideas  of their own  attractions  lay up  ' for them disappointments ln the future.  It ts  not on   the writers   that the  responsibility   chiefly   rests.      iThey "aro  "meeting  the  demand  of  the  dav,  and  they  can  hardly  help   furnishing    ths  Sniiclown's   rtienomcnoi  On  tlie  face  ot  the  Culver  cliff  at  adulation for which their fair readers  crave, more than the milliner can help  furnishing the dress which is in fashion, however absurd lt may be. The  malady is toy no means peculiar to  Canada. Everywhere there rages tha  same passion' for publicity and salf-  dlsplay. In former days avoidance of  display and love of privacy were a note  of social grade.���Goldwin Smith la  Weekly Sun.  1   Need  Lead Pencil Wood.  An Inquiry has been received by tho  King's Prlnt&r of British Columbia re-  . ' . Horse,Facts.  *   There is,such a, thing as feeding too  much. . . '  While the horse does the hardest  work he shoulil haye the best care.  Don't think that'you can raise the  best horses .by feeding on corn as a  grain ration. Tbey need ����� grain that  will produce bone and muscle.    ,  Horses which are fed improperly are  subject to1 colic." Overloading the  stomach, on coarse feed and work ,is'  just what ca'*ses it_ Remember that  the horse has a small stomach and  *feed accordingly. ��� {  On  idle days  lessen the  amount of  grain.    Thc system  cannot'utilize'as,  much  food   when  idle.���E.  J.  Waler-  stripe In National Stockman.  "Peacock Fentliera.     ,      ,     ,  ' 'Unluckiness seems to be confined to  the bringing of the tail feathers of Juno's bird Into a bouse. I am not"nware  that this idea is held outside this council v, and if it is confined to'England  many various causes may have led'to  the belief, which possibly aro^e !n comparatively,'" modern times ���no earlier,  than the1 crusades. Nothing Is more  ' prdbable' than lhat several crusaders  .brought home the gorgeous feathers as'  'curiosities, a strange sight and so likely to make 'a deep Impression. Nothing  is easier to conceive than that some  misfortune���deatli from disease, loss of  'wealth'or other "bad luck"���may have  happened to more than one possessor  of the beautiful feathers and that they  -would on 'that account soon be.credited  with being the cause. A belief of this  kind once started' is,, of rapid growth ,  and very long lived. ��� London -'Notes ���  and Queries. , ���     .  '    '      '  -.      Ca'rterhall,  ^Tfld.  "Millard's'Liniment Co., limited. ,  . Dear Sirs:���While in 'tho. country  last summei I ,wiis badly baton, by  mosquitoes, 'so badly "that 1 thought I  would.ue disfiguicd, for-a couple, oil  weeks. 1 was advised to-try your liniment to.allay'the initation, and <hd  so. The effect" was more than 1 expected, a" few applications completely  cuiing the irritation, ,and pieventnfg  tho bites'fiom becoming soie. MINARD'S LINIMENT is also a good article to keep off the mosquitoes.  Youis truly, ' -  , V.A.V.R.  Canada has the largest 7inc smelter  in  the  woild   at Fiank,  R.C.  ..  A Sure Cure for Headache.���Bilious  lieadacho, to-which women are m^re  subject than men, becomes so acute  in somo subjects, that they are utterly  prostrated. The stomach, refuses food,  and there is a constant and distressing  effort to free the stomach from the  bile which lias become unduly -secreted  there. Parmelee's Vegetable Rills  aio a speedv,alterative-and in neutralizing the'effects oF the intruding  bile .relieves the pressure on the  nerves that cause the headache. Try  them.  Canada has the thickest-known coal  seam, 47 teet, at Stellaiton, N".S.  Minard's Liniment for sale everywhere.  Sundown, Isle of Wight, the acton of I gardlng the' supply of cedar ln that pro-  the waves has formed the realistic outline of a bull. Thc figure covers the  whole depth of the cliff from summit  lo shore, but tbe tail is abbreviated by  an Impertinent pathway. Sundown Is  proud of the phenomenon and says that  it should be officially preserved.  vlnce being suitable for the covering of  ' lead pencils. It came originally from  one of the largest manufacturers In the  United States through tho Dominion  stationery 0-Hce at Ottawa. If there  should be any maiket of this kind discovered the timber would have to be  I manufactured Into lumber befor�� lea"-  tOf tha province.  Minard's Liniment Relieves Neuralgia.  Tlie   1M011111I   fllnl.  The mound bird, found in Australia,  builds the biggest nest in tlio world. It  makes mounds sometimes as great as  150 feet in circumference, iu which it  buries its op-jis five feet deep.  jro  Cause For  Anxletr. _  ��I wish, Susan," said a fond mother  to ber ne^ nursemaid, "that you would  use a Ifcsrmbmeter to ascertain if the  water is the right temperature .when  you give the baby his bath.'' . ���   ._  "Oh " replied Susaii cheerfully, "don t  vou worry about that. I don't need  any thermometer. If the little 'un turns  red the water is too hot, if he turns  blue it's too cold, and there you are. -  Philadelphia Ledjjer.       .. *  The   ltn'li   SpoiiKC.  The London Laucet condemns the  bath sponge. It says it collects and  holds impurities like a filter, aud the  use of soap to clean it only makes  matters worse, ns it "increases the  slime owing to the formation of insoluble eimls of lime soap."  ^ywwmm  -fn^J-lAyi^^yi,^,'yy. .A-  S��ra aud  Frencls   Ailvlce  to  tlie  Citar.  You (the czar) do not read your  French history sufficiently. At the  present moment you are behind Louis  XVI. The douma is clamoring for  a Mirabeau-Bnrnave-Lameth-Chapelier  cabinet. It is really time to send for  Ne. ker, and you are still at Calonne.  Catch up with husband of Marie Antoinette as soon as possible. Do more.  Go beyond him. It w-ill be the best  and surest" -way not to" make history  repeat itself.���Paris Radical.  IlandTvritlne   and   Health.  SUnting handwriting has just been  proved to be responsible for the ailments of more than 50 per cent of our  young people. As both the steel pen  and the slanting writing originally  came from England, we exclaim with  all our hearts, "Let us keep the pen by  all means, but send back, the bad  habits, it brought in its train to the  place whence they came!"���Paris Petit  Journal.  Cheapent of Foodi, j  Silage is the cheapest of foods. Experiment stations have demonstrated  this by actual tests. These proved  that on silage ration milk costs GS%  cents per 100'.'pounds, while on grain  ration It costs $1.05 per 100 pounds;  average net profit per cow per month  on silage, $5.8CV_, and with grain only  S2.4CW���Texas Farm and Ranch.  Canada has the largest gold field in  the i\orld, in the Yukon.  t     .   It Keeps the Muscles Pliant.���Men  given to muscular sports and -exercises  and those, who suffer muscular pains  from bicvele riding will find Dr. Thomas' Eclectric Oil something worth trying, as a lubiicant it will keep  the muscles pliable and free from  pains which'often follow constant use  of thom, without softening them or  impairing their strength, For bruises,  sprains and contusions it is without a  peer.  The cow that gives a pailful am3 a  baK twice a day wheu she first freshens may not be the most profitable  cow in the herd. Another that gives  only three-fourths of a pailful ic possibly making more money. The profitableness of the milker depends upon  three things���tbe quality of the milk,  tbe persistence of its flow uud tho  amount. The second point is frequently overlooked. Every cow should have  some -time each year for a rest between the milking periods. The cow  that Is never dried up will not last  as long as the one which takes a rest  of from four to six weeks. "We admire the persistent milker, but she  must be handled carefully by a capable "dairyman. Otherwise she will be  milked up to the last day, thus sapping her vitality and abusing her ability.���Kimbaii's  Dairy Farmer.  Fiber of Silkworm   1,195 Yards.  Authorities aud popular works differ  greatly Iu their estimates of the length ,>  of  the flber in the cocoon of the domestic silkworm, Botnbyx morl.   ,Pub-  ,  lTshedrstatements of the length of this  fiber cou4d  be cited  which   range  all  the   way",from   1,100   feet ,to   eleven  miles.    Even so good an authority as  flic Encyclopaedia  Brltannica places it,  at  800  yards.     Recent measurements   ,  made   in   tlio   division 'of   entomology  f'how thatv\vi'th  certain  Milanese yellow cocoon's raised In the United States      *  from eggs purchased'from France the ������  fiber vanes in length from 8S8 to 1,195  yards.     ' .'"','        1       i        ,  -    ' /    , j  'Cocalue   Evil   In   India. '  The coctfine habit Is assumiug.alarm-   .  "lug proportions at Delhi.   The evjl has    -  .spread  to  rich  and-poor,  to  Hindoos,  and Mohammedans and even ,to women ,   ,  and children.   Between 800 and  1,000 ���  ���  vtal3,of  poison  are sold dally  in  the  city;   Not a few young men'and even  'lsds belonging to well to,do families  consume from four to six vials a day  each. Coolies^ and persons engaged Id  menial    professions    also    have    not  .     '  'escaped contagion.   Even beggars seem , . -   ,  to prefer cocaine to food.- ,���  CATARRH   CANNOTOBE   CURED,  with   LOCAL   APPLICATIONS,   as   they  canot  reach  the     seat    of,,  the     disease.  Catarrh  la  a blood or constitutional  dls-     '    ,  case,   and   ln  order   to  cure  lt you' must  take   Internal < remedies.       Hall's   Catarrh  Cure  Is   taken   Internally,   and   acts   dlr-   , ,  'ectly on  the  blood and mueous surfaces.  Hall'e -Catarrh Cure is not a quack med-  'iclne.   ,It   was   prescribed   by one   or   the,,       -.  best physicians in   the  country-for years  and ls a regular prescription.    It is composed   of.   the'   best 'tonics, known,   com-      ,  blned  with the  best' blood   purifiers.  act-  In"- directly ",on    the    mucous    surfaces. *  The   perfect -.combination' of  the   two  Ingredients ls what produces such wonder-      ���  ful  results  ln   curing  Eatarrh.    Send   for  testimonials free.t '��,._'��'  F.".'J. CHENEY & CO., Props., Toledo. O.  Sold  by Druggists,  price  75c.      , v  Take Hall> Family Pills tor constipation      t , <  1    ,<l' ' -"    -7 -a    ' '  Ca'iiadd has more than one-half the,  fresh  water' 011, the globe. ,     '   -  BABY NEARLY DEAD.  Mrs.  John  Cuddy, 'Killa'loe Station,  Ont.1 says:���"My baby was,so   neatly  d^ad that i��-had to place 'my ear cU.s-e  to his bieast to''know    that   ,he    \\:n  breathing.       He was in "this condition  when   1   first   gave   him   Baby's   Own    -'  Tablets and 1  baldly dared hope  that  him almost ut once, ajjd    soon    made        ,  thev ^ould save him. But they helped  hini a uell child. He is now two yea is  old arcJ weighs rort>-five   pounds   and  nas ne\er knew n a sick    day    since   1  first gave him the Tablets.  '       Baby's  Own Tablet^ cute constipation,   indiu- <     ..  qstioii,   diairhoea,    teething    tiouble*,  bieak  up colds,  expel nonms and gn e  little     ones     natural    healthy     sleep.  'And the mother has a guarantee that  _  this medicine contains    no    opiate   or  poiurnous soothing stuff.      Sold-by all  medicine dealei s or sent    by    mail   at  ���2oc a box by writing the Dr. "William*  Mei .icine ,Co.,  Biockville, Ont. J  Canada has the gieatest water pow-  <is of auy country in the world.  Minard's  Liniment Cures Burns, etc.  Canada was the fiist colony to ionrf  a   confederation.  .   Thos.  Sabin  of Eglmton  says:      "T    ���  have romovod  -"en corns  from  mv'feot  with  Hollow-.iy's CoinCiue." Reader,  go thou  and do likewise.  Canada  has  the laigest  eonsectith e  wheat field m  the world.  -      i ,  .m  , 'fa  I i -.1  i   J- J   >f  1     \'d  (-'  -M  t:,H.  *' '-ml  Rearing:  Calves.  In the first place too much emphasis  cannot be-f laid on the practice of a  dairy farmer always, as far as possible, breeding anii 'rearing his own  heifers, paying the greatest attention  to selecting calves from the best butter  producing cows. The' productiveness  of a herd can be greatly improved in ii  few years by this practice and there is  less risk of Introducing disease, says an  American cultivator ~'ri.et. To till up;  the places of old eov" tiiid those which  prove unlucky or ��� unprofitable young  heifers to the number of oue third or  oue-fourth of the total herd should be  avnllatilo   aonh   vaar       .  Qualify in Spoons,  Knives and TorRs  TJIGHEST  quality  and  lowest  price arc combined in Plated  Silverware from Diamond Hall's own  factory.  Special attention is called to the  following prices for heavy quality  in a richly plain pattern that reminds  one of old-time family sterling ware.  Tea Spoons      - .3.00 doz.  Dessert Forks or  Spoons     '    - 5 00 doz.  Dessert Knives  - 4.50 doz.  . TV srnduf.0,1 request free of cha IX*  our latge illustrated tatuluj-ue.  '���AW&:8v��"��n^  Tihonlo.Ont.  W    N    U    No.    GO-1  hb Tf  ;.,"   *f.'i  .������',    " *.  tV  ��5BE!2K5rtS5IK!  ���       ��������������    Jlj, IN,   rf,^.  JI MOYIE mm I B^:;:rr,",:;;;,  _ __���-*��� ��� _-���*-��� ���-   ,._    in w/n.nfli>  _>���_���>;,,-.^    i..,   ) t  .jggjlLEADEB, MOYIE. BRITISH COLUMBIA.  -i-T  Qrng.  ic  dressing  I. O. O. F.      .���-,   ^^-j v.tr(^_i3^  "n'J"<ley I-odee No. 44.  ^���ahlisbed in the interest of the people I J"r,Csbef<,rtiiUj'1'imat':onset6 in, thev |  oiilovi^nriT-^.t'  ' ma-v   I'e ' healed   without  maturation | Afeeta Tuesday evenings in "McGregor"  lo wounds, binibps, burns and like in-1  of Moyie and East Kootenay  F. J. SMYTH, Publisher.  *  r njo -v &S|J? mbe r.  KATZS OFfltJBSCJtlrTION.  v i?mi  IJ  SATURDAY, OCT. C, 190G.  -I  '_%l_fl  ind in about one-third   the  time   ro-   hal1  on   Victoria  street.    Sojourning  quired by tbp old treatments.    This iV I 0dd Fe;low<" cordially invited,  the greatest ��__.coY<_ry and triumph   of    R. T  Howkvt> V  t  c  modern surgery.    Chamherlui,.'- I'Bin Sn   ^'      ,     'P'-J-SHnH'  Balm acts Ou ihis ���u���e nrinll.1" | - *��Me ^^    ' Secr'y.  St. Kugeiie Ladga Xo. 37.  K. of -P.  Meets every Thursday  jvening in McGregor  hall at S c'clock. Visiting brothers invited.  HCQTEIj  Al  ill  AN.  | is an antiseptic and   when   applied  tu  j.auch inj iries, jeati.-es (hem to heal very ' V<  j quickly.    It als3 allays the  pain  and'  " j 901 en ess and prevents  any   danger  of  OaeYcar ......    f> 00 I fj'.��d   r��fsonlI1S-    Keep   a    bottle   of  will  #-.  ry soy  .As*^'  m\  m  iv.-acft.-  :v -i  .^cVjSI  !-<��,    r fj?  *i  --_>��������__  .".Many are called, but few'get up."    ��� *   "Women have  cleaner  minds   than  ��� '   nien   , because     they   change   them -  oftener."      ' ,   r-   . �� �� e  ' '   I \  And still the cup   is  in   Cranbrook.  ''���They hang on to it'like  a   baby  to   u  /   stick of candy.  Pain Balm in your home'and  it   WJJ  save you time a nd money, not to mPn ������  "on the inconvenience  and   sufT.-ringL.   ^7T "  auchmjurifls entail.    For iiie  by the I ""^    -   <?��� W. Orchard,  Aroyie.DrugA Stationerv Co  ' e |   Chancellor Qom.  '  .Comfortable  Rooms  and  Best of  Table Board.  jrAllKliTS  In   all  the   Principal  ( t l  Cities and   Towns   in  Britisli Columbia.  MOYIE, B. a  ,  THE C ANADlANStol  ���  OF COMJ^Rc^l  Paid-up Capital, $10,000,000^ Reserve)^  .HEAD  OFFICE,'TORONTO  B.E. WALKER, General Manajrer        "        a,��� ��  8USNS & CO I   ? Afl!{i&��?ASn  Charch Sorvlces.  PnESBYTEWAK-Io 'fhe Oddfellow*  Ujll- Sunday School at 3 ,, IU E'._  emng    eervice   at  8.      * ���  Everyone welcome.4  G. 11. FIXLAV, Pastor.  It is good news lo Mo}u'e that sbe  will bo effected but very, little hy the  .strike at Fernie.  r ' q I :  'M^TironiST���Sunday School at 3 ���,   J- L. Giraoxs,  m:, Evening service at 7:30 o'clock. Presiden  Everyone welcome. < ' ���  T, SO WER J3UTTS, Pastor,  Moyie   'Miners?   Union ifl  .No. 71  W. F. of'M. '    '  Meets in McGregor hall every (Satui;-j  d.iy evening'     Sojourning   m'embe'rs  are cordially invited'to attend.  x.B.andj_.   J-A. GOtTPILL, Propr.  1 IcKiLLOPi  IVHOLESALE ASW.   RETAIL  MEAT     MERCHANTS  Fresh and Cured Moats, Freah .  Fish, Game an.i Poultry.' AVo  '   bupply onlj* -iiie .best.     Your  trade solicited.  The  $5 and uWer.'"..:./:;..      W'NQRATES*  ^a" J*5 and not e^ceediiig'sio    I cei-*s   .10 cents  ��30  S50.  hese.Orders'artj Paj'ablc at Par-it ..������   /.-     '."*"'  1S ccn.s  .and at smaa cost. " aoi*V nith ���,  f ��� C. MALPAS.  CRANBROOK BRANCH.-  atsarsnyjj'iibA^rx^iB^F^*^  Tiios. E. Kelly,  Secretarv  '*��BS*I  ����  'tf-ffS  is.  .1  '-ti_  ^ffe  --JB9S  'JJ aye you observed , that - the letter  "O" is very popular now? It standi  for October,'oyster and   overcoat.   ,  r '      , ��� 1  JDon't  bo,so   iiiojii hiJud   that you  can heo no good  in a, man.    He may  '   ,be the first, to loan you'money inaime  of need.       ���    ,*'  'Don't lay up every thin tj lor a  niinj  ,    (Jny ��n/_ go  hungry allr through   life.,  besides, where you are  going  it  may j  never rain. ��� >" '''    '    , , j'IUK] do y  -y���"-������' '       ,        I    ���  , Banks are to be established'in   both ' ��r d 8����  1 I I   ���  ^Blairmote; unci Cowley. What's the  matter'wilh Moyie making an effort,  to get one. , ri .  Thero is no .mistaking the  Weaning  of Mr. Kanim's letter to the Cranbrook i  t  n.  celebration colnmittee.    It is right   Ui  .tiie point.  MOYIE AERTE NO. 855  XELSOJT,  P. C  I Meets first Wednt-stiay of each month.. ��� ��� -r-.r- -     lt n.n^j*. -^  I'ur. vAnyiE,,    j. ii^hmvke,'' -Atlantic'Steamships  , Worthy.'Prea,. ���   ���    . .Vorthy Scci'y,}       '  .EOYALMAIL'  SERVICE  STOP AT THE  [COSMOPOLITAN  'HOTESIi  ,     " WHEN .IN   -  CRANBROOK  >:. W. SMALL. ainiiag<>r.  i Good'roonis, good 'tables and bar  "and ..first class saraplo roo-ais.  fubnitureF  S. R*. srRANGE  DON'TBE^A-GOOSE  Haryey   & , McCarter.  'Barristers/Solicitors,Notaries, Etc'   J���"1 '     MONTRElAX A  and  ".    .    '     , * - QUEBEC , tp ' LIVER POOL  w�� i^j^a-uouse                   ���               J - ^uoKjDjstj , tx) IvJ.'VJsEPOOI  ���'b.ur otrn   pressing.'' Our, iai-J pranbrOOk,     -     1    __ B'/"C.   Empre'ss o/JBrilain .%'.Oct.'l9t  'i-o does it hotter.       ,   ���/���'-''    ~-~��� ��� -          '' '        '     M'*fc" r!i,..Ufo..^r <>...       ,      ^ (, -..-|  WE DO rHERSTTSTo' W.  F.* g*1JRD, '       ..''���'        I ?"? VT~S ��f Ire^aad -"'" "���Nov T2n  -    ���    WE DO rJJESSING  i ��� v ' ' "������" 'A  its well, as make clothes. * Preseioe  and repairing wo take aS mi'ch pains  lo do satlef;^clorl!yIJ)s, in , risking up  a,suit. Senilyour,clothes to us (o be  r>res��t'd ..;id sh'nppd  ���  '0  u.  't And now Kaslo hints that, somo  of,  s Ihe/inc fruit exhibited at' "the  Nelsoi'i I MO i IE,  fair was  shipped^in' from   across   th  boundary Hue. . . - ' t ���  t Si  T  B.  9tb  h  L&e Eri6v., ./ ,..;.'.".;_.oVi ioth  - First Cabin $65 and upwards,' according to steamer; one class stealers  (intermediate,) $42 50; Second'X'abio,  Ho and upwards'* Third ���lCSasfl/1S2G.50  >^   ^.       -     '���"  '  and-.*j;2S75 '  P.H. DUNBAR      ,, ���<^���, Mce ,^myAl<uiti^  i,  BAKRZSTEll, SOLICITOR, UTC.       *  CRANBROOK. .       /. ,,' ,   b. C  ''"EMRRESSES'5 |Contract0^andBuilder  '"''���''' ' , PLANS AXPESTI-    '  , i, ' i  .MATES FREE. '        '   '.".  i-        =���     ' .'  , ' Qj Apply- at "  Mrs: Gorman's Board  ing\- House; -   V  ,'' ��    �� , *  , .  , Cranbrook, B. O.  DR.'F. B. MILES;/  FfiOM  \m-  is  Jim iriil,has at l.ut gained   a  foot-1,  ��� hold in California and   mtendd giving I    , ~ -���-,-���    ���UJUU(;i  the'Southern  Pacific  a  merry  cinse'/e-J' h' the Sisters of.St. Joseph, Kelson  And Hill, is just^the man to i'o it. ,        ^'   fi-      f!nn,,"''"':-1    '������'���  Seattle-raised ^.jOO.OOO iu a few 'days  MONTREAL -  TO , LONDON  DIRECT '"'      '." '" '  , ., ,. ,---;  -���   ���   ���*��**��,,.   ,.    ^kf Michigan1..;:..'.';. ...'.Oct. 17th  Josephs   Convent .,>��������      ������       i '      N     ThirdCIassou1j.$20.50 ��� '  y     ., ^'B'C* ' JL=*J-- .-!Carr/3'nig Second   Class onlv,   mOO'  ^onrdiDgand Day school1 conduct-f Qranbrook,,  '. '   ���b, C. Special -Limited Train  I     -    * - '"OyERSEASf MAIL",.    .     .  Cigars,       To'baccoi.'   ;   Confclionery  - Pruils, Etc ,  A PR ELL BLOCK,   ' ''   '" '���  B.C.      Commercial    and ' business I Gfeorg-G H. ThomUSOTl     ''  courses a  specialty.    Excellence   and. '-     ' ,J-uy,mPSOn,,   ,  swift  progress  char'a'cte&ize, each   de-  ,'*1. fl /or ' ihe ' Ai^ka-Yukoh  ' expo��.itioJ   Partment'    ^'^ents-should   write, for  "l   ''fvhich.wiiybe   hold"the-e   in 'lOOfl''^m-0^.���" , Pn?> �����;?l>'^^-H>e ,  '��� '     ' ��� "       '   PuWio.of   lhe���- thoroughness "or-the|CRANBROOK,  Sisters'met.lin.la   nt i,.n���i.:   ibji*.vu*��.uauj.1,.^ sSLi'S;-; .^:  f#5  ste  n$  ��k.l  3  .    ��',  ^^**��J''S5  ���*4*SB55?  Don't spread butter on both sides of  'your bread because" you have'if3 in  your   pockets.    An   earthquike.^ may  ���come aloug.and shake the change out  , of tiiem.  BAiUUSTKR, SoLrCITOR, 'jST,0!  ' tary Public, die.      <.<���"'  ' is' ;_     ",      �� l   i '   -  British CoLUiinrA.  96'Hours'^  commence January,,'April  ant!   Sept.  Pupils are admitted during ferm.  UM  3,S  ���mm.i  im.  m'-.timi  ip  Tho Socialists of the province say  they will not work with thc new labor  party iu the coming campaign," but  .will have their own candidate iu every  riding. , The next'eampaign, will certain ly be a warm one.  PREST PHOTO CO.  Ckasdrook axd Movie.  W,-,Pu. BEATTY  1      ' I    "  Erabalmer,and Undertaker.*  Phone S9. ,    y' ' CRANBROOK  "    Vancouver" to Quebec  OCT. loth arid'-NOV". 12th!  'r    'A y .'   '    '   "ii *���  Full-particulars from  ���;. AttwoW.^gent, Moyie.  -   E. J. OOYtH,  Ass'c Genl  '.JJ.S CARTBR,  ' .  Dist, Pass. Agt  . Nelfion',*'   '  '  P. F0SS0M  ��� , '     ���   *        -  ;'BREAD,'  ',1"   -'CAKE,,   ���,"  " l ��� PASTRY",  ' y <'    ���>��� *���'  ���. ji j  .    , y  ;,s, ALWAYS 'OJT.HAND. -  Cranbr ook Cb-Qperanve Stores  /    . ���  -yfi^  \A\LlklTED.?.    'v':'.F       '   ^  ���, _.v ���;.' :toer^;;bipectors' ind- '  ���aa_u*aa^t__Wj^^  Vancpuve  ���'������Mealfi'at'ali^Hotirs;'*  i'ass.>Att. '       .' /     7"f'  ���ve,    Uuaiihattan      Hotel.  BUY YOUR  Win.- Jewell  far  ���9  ������ets&m.  >r ^t'l'*is. -^s'_fif  '-"-'-   '"-'-itsftf  At a primers' dinner recently', the  lollowing toast was '-proposed:  "Women, second only to the press iii  disseminating news." The ladies are  still undecided whether to regard this  as a compliment or not.  *     "t"  J       i��1?   "*_  ir*-VP-  i-'.'V J-.-_.'!Vf-f'.|sf-  f*y^:��  yymi't'Ml  Premier McBride ia on his way to  .Ottawa to^attend the conference of!  premiers, which will be held there on  tlie 0th. Ail can feel certain that the |  B. C, premier will make a strong pres-j  enlation-of the claims of this province'  at the Dominion capital. l  FROM  A. B. Stewart & Co.  Agent   for   Crows'   Nest     '  Steam Laundry.  Express and General Delivery Business. Liyery , and  Feed Stable.  Leave Orders at  Cwynne'B Store.  .  Butish 'Culunf.ia.  >~iEE  FARRELL & SMYTH  FOR  MOYIE  -TIIE���  mm  ���  ti  y   "v-   "_! '  A       \,-M    -���:."���[  '.**:y ty-\  'A<A<, y\  i>cs,\cr.srBii r.nos,   i.,���M.  '\  Ui  .--J  i  '-i.-ljt v,vt  .: 1 * '����� .'       i!  \-i "��� 4V  noiici:  Adam Wander u   now   manager  of I  the Moyie  Brewery, and   .11   K.f^^    ���  ������ld be   trantMettd    through   him  !r  fie ha, power lo coll jet  all   accounts,' | ��   *amp      T00m   in    c��nncclion  ,lC'        __ \'witli hoil6e f��*' commercial mon.   Best  A  nice  girl  gucs   with   everv   "Oth I ��f a"cnn,m��<l-'lions.  Cenjury brand M.it c,  oveicoat.    you Headquarters   for   Com-  het the Miit oi o-,eiou..t here,   and   the'  gnl afterward>-if you don't it   i���   ,10i ,  Uie fault of the clothes, becnuw they've -'     nnr.  'loneallthatclothesc.il,   do   to   make | AVBKrs,  J on a winner.    Al E. A. Hill's. I =====2=  ir.e.-cial and .MiningMen.  movie, is. o.  "r-*-"i��;  .;;.' .^*-  '"������'.  v  *r  ��   "v;%v.  ���/.-.  E;s^1^;:;i'���.'^";J;.c^,  mm  llll  &j&��yr.  , ,.i/i  HHK'-".  __n__y<,'  __8_____R-  MINERAL   ACT.  t'ORM   I\)  Ckr-iji icaiu or Imim:ovemi:.vts.  notici:. i  \uroni,    U.j^r^.rjo,    luircnso,    Etna      , n,| I  LaKe."'',OCttt��d "~0n "MtMl,��ono��tr  Moyiu j  ' ��X;^-B   NOTICE thnt I.. Tli.os.'T.   McVittie  K  '  u wo. a an, ivhm. iUJer k. .ii, a. sU! ii'<ji.  y "i'?t'.. .f'-*'r V" ^��" B ,0B    L- ����� S*irbUrU i  __;.; nr   , . ��� J'' ���utc'''- ��lx,-5" diya   from   d.u" '  mrc-of, lo *p|,|y IO tUti   Miuius   K.coriicr   I      ,  ; Aud /.Km^r1,' Ur"^' H" above' oJ,li�����.��X; ���  SO   YEARS'  EXPERtEMCE  "���j^Cifc-Ti^^"4^ Trade ftTAFixs  %^-r^*    r      Designs  "Ma vas;,* s_i^_hfo5ffirii,w,rte��^  ������S( ietstiffe; Jfmerscati#:  Wf    fCir :li0.1lhs. *L   �����*���,. ,.i'" i -,.."'"��� .*���" s  Columbian College  ! NEW WESTMINSTER., B. C.  Receives both Ladies and Gentlemen as Resident or as Day Students.  His a complete Commorcial or Business Course. Prppaies studenis to  g-un Teacher.g ferlificites of all  griulet". In aflillialion with TORONTO  UNIVERSITY gives the four years  course for the B. A. degree, and the  hrst   year of   (ho   Toronto   S(.,loo]  q|  bcienro.    Has a   special   "Prospeetor.  Cour-e" for miners who work in  13. C  , I"8truotion8   given   in   Art,  Music  Physical culture and elocution.  For Calender etc.  address   "Colum  bia College."  Tcitn   open Sept. 17th . 190G.   _���~ .  \  Fire Insurance  r  Real Estate  Collections,  I   Mnvro-:"a{jTjLj  P. F. JOBJ\'S10jy  %  Victoria Street  I Thl�� Hotelis Nefir and well Furnished   The ���)  I        Tables are Supplied with the Best the  I        Market affords. The1 Bar is Pilled with  the Best Brands of Liquors and Cigars.  HEADQUARTERS  FOR COMMERCIAL       ���       {  movxk _       AND MINING MEN l J  ~ i       ���        .- ��� ItniTISII COLCtlBIA    g  ���O. F. DEiAULNIER.  ���I   .     ' DEALER   IN  MIMM  | PROMPT  pELJVERY.  Queen s' Ave.      MOYIE  As   initio by llie  present brewer   is   admittctlly   the  Besl  Beer in East ICoolenny. Willi thc Best Malt anil  thO Purest Spring Water it ia unexcelled /or quality.  j Intist on having Moyio Beer,  Bottled and Draft Beer.  B  JULIUS HTJELLER, Proprietor,  f MOYIE, B. C  Mz��&immz8!^��m^^��@^&&'  AAy  ���__ .  m  \\\ <-.{  ^���^SSS^w^Jw^SSSSIaSS^Kl  Tyy,s^?^-^.^��FF'?^


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