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The Moyie Leader Sep 8, 1906

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Array . ���-' .3  : .���,#;'>-  SEP 121906  /{/upof^LA  VOL. 9, NO 22.  MOYIE, B. O.V SEPTEMBER 8. 190(3.  "EXTRY!"    "EXTRY!"  something  but  The  News Boy's Cry.  We all want the '"Extras"���the  of the ordinary.  Someone has said, "It is the 'Extras'  that makes  life worth living."  The "Extra" good  behavior brings  Tommy tho  "Extra" Jam,  There is lots of Jam in  Campbell's  store, it is -  jammed full of  BARGAINS  and usually jammed full of customers. Let us purs'uatle yau ti join  in the jam. Extra good bargains catch the shrewd buyers. Extra  values combined with Extra energy accounts ior the Extra ordinary  success of this business.  If you want your goods Extra quick, Extra cheap, Extra stylish.  Start with us���Stay with us, anil win out.   ���  -83 A Ylilifl  Over    200    People  From Moyie.  Monev cand Cup. Arc Still  ia   Cranbrook's Posses- ���  sibn. -  Jft^B-'Mttffl5*-^^  MINING STOCKS^  North Star, Sullivan,  International Coal, Nicola Coal,  Rambler Caribou.  All the above stocks are on theorise and we recommend them for  a sure profit.   Got In when the prices am low.  Write us for quotations at once or wire at our expense.  Beale & Elwell  HeadOUlcc  OKAMmOOK  E,   B,   C��  <ssnBVt*n3SGS!B&m "BBgljg MJiBBaMMai��wviJ^saaBmB^*m  DON'T FORGET  't to go to the right place when wanting vegetables.  Carrots, Beets Turnips, Parsnips,7  ^Onions,, j Cabbage.  andv-Potatoes,^  AH fresh'and'sound and. prices right  AT  320BE&-235ZSZ52E&SS& �� \  SIMM, ntitt.ttu'a st^tt^AXAjfiiXiiJ^^^XitXiLXiz.^ s*iX>LX}z-S'iz&.&.&X&  �� MOYIE'S   LEADING   HOTEL. jf.  Hotel Kootenay  \  The best of accommodations  for the Traveling Public.  Targe and Oommodious Sample BoomB.  Billiard Rooms,  McMAHON BROS. Proprietors.  ztrww'F' A'^JST^s-^- WW ^i*^ WWVr^F WWW^^ WWW>^  *<C. B. C  99  Wo have secured these corsets for  Moyie, and would like to have the  ladl* a' opinion of them. We have  them in'styles and sizes to fit all  figurcB'at prices ranging from 75cts to  *2.50.  Let us show them to you.  A.."- HILL  5  THE   LEADING   LADIES' AND MEN'S   FURNISHER.  jj-^^���wwr7vr7vs' ,-v""tr *v*- *v- WW^'P WzVr*vs~*v*W~*Vs~'tVr*Vsr ��� v* W.?*-*})*^  |    Imperial Bank of Canada.    |  f   SAVINGS DEPARTMENT. |  ssms  rmrwTJ  Deposits of $1.00 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.  CRANBROOK BRANCH.  J. F. M   PINKHAM, Manager;  j?       -.:'������ '. '������.."'.  Upwards of 225 people from Moyie  attended tho Labor Day celebration in  Cranbrook on Monday. Most of them  went in tli9 morning on the special  train, but quite a number waited Jor  the regular train in the afternoon.  From a numerical point of view the  celebration was certainly a success  and was a profitable day for Cranbrook's business men. Thousands of  dollars were left.in the town from tho  outside points.  The hose reel race was the event in  which Mo-'ie <vas most interested, and  it ended in a hopeless tangle which  may never be straightened out to the  sali'faction of all. The Cranbrook  team ran first, Moyie came next and  Fernie was last. The timekeepers  were C. A. Foote of Moyie; Vic Rollins of Cranbrook and Tom Whalen  of Fernie, and the judges were R.  Campbell, Wm. Tuttle aud Jake Fink.  ���The Cranbrook boys made" a pretty  run and had water spurting throuuli  the nozzle in 26 4-5 second's. They  met with a little hard luck after they  passed the hydrant, one', of them"  stumbling and falling.  The Moyie team then lined up.  They knew tliey had a hard run to  make but'felt confident of -winuing,  a? they made better'time at.home almost "every' time' tTiey"ran. At the  crack of the pistol they were off and  it was easily seen they were letting no  gras3 grow under thbir feet. They  presented a good appearance and  Moyie was justly proud ot them.  They made a good run and a perfect  coupling. -Then came the report of  tho timekeepers, tbe decision of the  judges and the squabble over the verdict. Foote caught the time at26 1-5,  Rollins at 2G 3-5 and Whalen at 27  seconds. As the average of the^e was  26 3-5, and 1 5 of a second below Cranbrook's time, it was the understading  that Moyie had the race unless beaten  by Fernie. When Fernie ran and  only made it 30 seconds, due to a mishap at the coupling, Mr, Campbell  announced the desision in favor of  Moyie.__Then_Cranbrook sho wed-that  they would be cheerful winners but  very poor losers. They balked at tbe  decision, and the Moyie team came  homo without the money or the cup.  Several who had bets up on tho race  were satisfied that Moyie had won and  turned their money oyer without a  murmur. Cranbrook now contends  after their team and the Moyie team  ran that the timekeepers decided it  was a tie. Mr. Footo, who was one o.f  the timekeepers, emphatically denies  that any such an agreement was  reached. He says: "After the two  teams ran it was seen that the average  of the three watches .would bring tho  iime very close and it was decided not  to discuss tho'matter until after the  Fernie team ran, as if Fernie won  thero.would be no need of an argument." The Cranbrook team intends  ispuing a challenge to Moyie to run  the race oyer iu Cranbrook within a  month, but it is not likely that the"  Moyie. team will accept. One ot their  reasons they claim is that such a race  should be pulled offon neutral ground,  and in any event they have won the  race once and have nothing to run  over again for,  The hub to hub race between the  three teams was an exciting one.  This was won by the Cranbrook team,  who crossed the chalk line ahead of  the Fernie and Moyie teams.  . Hamerstadt and Johnson of Kim-  beiley won the drilling contest with  23 �� inches. Sullivan and Driscoll of,  Moyie drilled 21 inches. The rock  was very hard and their^teel was not  tempered to suit it.  D. A. Ayres won first money in the  running broad jump, and second  money in the half mile race.  A. J. Dandurand won second money  in the 100 yard union men's race.  The Movie Miners' union had 120  men in the parade and easily walked  away with the prize for th3 largest  representation.  About 175 people were up from  Fernie and were accompanied by tho  Italian band iu uniform  The Crunbrook band did good jwork,  and showed a marked improvement  since in Moyie on D-minion  Day.  W. H. Wilson had tlie most attractive float in the parade, It was a  large watch, 7 feet in diametor, and  was drawn by two horses tandem, It  won first prizo,  The day was an ideal ono for a  celebration, and the town waB crowded  with people from all ovor the district.  St, Eugens's Largest  Payday.  Breft*J"'"{"5--a*5^^  LOCAL NEWS.  ���Mrs. D. A. Stewart left Monday for  the Slocan.  Mrs. Genelle id over at Nelson and  Revelstoke this week,  -Chas. McDonald and Spence Lyons  came up from Elko yesterday.  Mrs. Shea and,children left Mond.iy  for Tekoa, Washington.  Chas, Messenger is up from Spokane  on a visit with his mother, Mrs Lomor  A forest firehas'been raging at the  lower end of the lake, but last night's  rain has checked it considerably.  O.J.Johnson is home from Perry  creek, where he was doing assessment  .work on some, mineral claims...for  eastern parties. !  Joe Goupill' met with the mil-fortune of having-his leg broken last Saturday evening and is now laid up in  the Cranbrook hospital.  G A. M. Youug returned Wednesday from Creston,-where he was looking after some mineral claims in which  he is interested." ,  '.'Sandy" McFarlane,.who fell while  working at the concentrator a few  days ago and liurt his- back, is again  able to be around and at work again.  "Hooligan's Troubles," which made  such a hit in Moyie when the company was here-last-.January, .is again  billed at Eagle hallfor Saturday evening, September &sud, ;"--,J    -.'  Dan McKay and Chas McDonald  intend leaving next week for the north  and willlocate somewhere ou the loute  of the proposed route of the Grand  Trunk Pacific.  If you are a jndge of values, and  you can guess correctly the pnee of  any shirt in R. Campbell & Co's dry  good's window, you don't have to pay  for it.. You will get it for nothing.  C. O. Demaurez, at one time a resident of Moyie, but now of Fernie. is  in town this week meeting his old  friends. "C. O. D." has prospered since  going to Fernie, and he is married and  has two children.  E. G. Gwynne this week installed in  his store 18 feet of plate glass show  cases, which he had shipped from  Toronto.   The expenditure amounted  IMPEOTBIBNTS  Lake   Shore   Shaft to Be  Sunk  Down 300 Feet  -'    Deeper.  Tlie largest payday in the history of  the St.Eugene will be next Monday,  when the sum of $33,000 will be disbursed. Duiiu'g August there was an  average of about 320 men on the ply-  roll.  As will be seen in another column  tenders are being asked for the sinking  of the Like Snore shaft another 300  feet.  Some improvments on the sawmill  at the Lake Shore are under way, and  an addition will be built' to the concentrator. Two cottages will also be  erected.   Carpenters are in demand.  ressy du  .  Are the Attraction.  es  Wc have just opened a I  now lot of .WESTON'S  SHOES, all neat lines  in Ladies'- Misses' and  Children's sizes.  These arc marked at such a small advance  on  cost that you cannot afford to miss securing a pair.  Our lines of men's shoes in WALKOVERS' and"  SLATERS arc trade winners. If you haye .not had  a pair,-follow tho crowd and come, to sec us for the  popular shoo. .   - ������**-���������-.  j  I  5  )Ji^^K^^.\^SS^r^^i^i^ZSZ^I^2'l  to $200, but is a decided improvement  to the store.  D. J. Leahy left Wednesday- for  Spokane, and from there he will go to  Montreal to visit for a month or two  with relatives, Ho will then return to  the west, but wil) probably go to Ton-  apah. "'.''<���  Goldie Stewart received a wire this  week, to come ta Calgary at once and  he left for there the same day, Thursday. Frank Murphy of Cranbrook is  filling his.place in the drug store.  News comes from Creston that there  wasa desperate fightbetwoen two'men  this week, and onejwas so'badly injured  that he died yesterday. His assailant  is in tho Nelson jail.  Bob Smith met with a painful accident while cut- hunting Thursday  afternoon. He stumbled and fell over  a loir, injuring his knee cap quite  severely. He will be laid up for  several days.    **"  Rev. Father L. Choinel will hold  services in St, Peter's church tomorrow (Sunday) both at 10 a. m. and 7.30  p.m. The evening sermon will bean  answer to this question: "Am I obligtd  to confess my sins to a priest?" Everybody welcome.  Several of the old timers have left  and others are leaving Moyie. Tom  Cameron and Lou Wilson have gone  to the Coeur d'Alenes, Monty Howe is  leaving today for Spokane and Tom  Calon and Fred Keasler will leave in a  few days for Alberta.  It has been reported to the Presl  Photo Co. of Cranbrook that a man  solciting for tho enlargement of  photographs is ueine; their name as  working through them. The Preat  Photo Co. say they have no agents,  and anyone using their name is doing  go without authority.  Will Be Tried Todav.  The trial of Ben Goddard and Jack  McNeil will como up to d<iy before a  local justice of the peace. The "men  are charged with crimin il carelessness  in neglecting to put out a campGre  which they built while out on a hunting trip in the vicinity of Munroo lake  last week. The fire has done consider .  able damage, and it is said to be not  yet under control. It is in the timber  of the Porto Kico Lumber Co. Con  stable Routh got on the trail of the  men and was not long in locating  them in Cranbrook, He served papers  on them to appear at Moyie" today for  UiaL ���     ���   "*       -   ���    > r    --  Later1���Thernen were fined $50 each".  GEMEP.AL  NEWS  NOTES.  Rubber is now made from wheat.  The   Dominiou    parliament   is  to  meet on November 15th. .    ,  Henri Laurier, half-brol'jer of Sir.  Wilfred L'lurier, died at Quebec this  week.  A bad wreck occurred, near Dun-  more Junction'thi3 week in which  three railway men lo3t their lives.  A union of the-Industrial Workers  of the World will soou be organized  in Cranbrook. The charter has been  sent for.  Joe Gans says he was offnred $25,000  to let "Battling" Nelson win tho fi^ht  at Goldfields. He would not say who  made the offer. '  "?����>��B"*^<55SO��^^  METAL   MARKET.  New York  Lead, $5.15. -.  London���-Lead, ��18.  Bar  silver, G7 �� cent*  Officers Elected-  The regular semi annuil election of  the Moyiu Miner's Union was hcli1 1 ist  Saturday, and the following were  elected:  J. L. Gibbons-President;  Jos. McLaren-Vice Pros;  Jos. Roberts-Fiu. Secry,;  Robt. Patterson-Recording Secry.:  John Blackburn-Treasurer;  Tom Summers-Conductor;  James Noel-Warden;  Finance Committee-Hugh G. Ms-  Donald, John II, Sullivan, Jos. McLaren.  The term for the newly elected officers will begin on October 1st.  Captain was to Blame,  The, court of inquiry into the  Chehalis disaster have como to the  conclusion that tho collision was  caused solely by.waut of care in the  navigation of the Princess Victoria  under tho command of ".Captain Griffin, and the court suspends the certificate of tho captain for six months.  Captain Grifiin stands now charged  with manslaughter.  Tenders   Wanted.  ^-Two hundre'd"Hindoos'have landed  in Vancouver in a bunch aud are looking for work. All had money, ranging from $15 up  to $100.  "Pal" Burns is one ol the directors  of a new insurance co-npany organized in Canada, the Monarch, with  neadquarters in Winnipeg.  AtBulto on Labor D.ty 'Brad��haw  and McNichol drilled 4.1\ 'inches.  Ross and 'Molvor came second with  43�� inches. " The purse was $1000,  Among the interesting exhibits  which will be made iu the Home Industry building of the Spokane Interstate fair by the 150.000 Club of  Spokane will be a printing press aud  ou'fit in operation.   This will bo made  G-us. King Leaves Movie;  There was a general  f jeling of regret when G.  A. King and   his wife  left   Moyie. la-t   Jfon-liy.   Mr..King  ���  came to Moyie when the St. Eugene  concentrator was being built and was-  foreman uuder ~Mr. =Cole for.a" shore'  time, but. wa3  soon given" Mr. Cole's  position.   H5)   finished   the   mill and  had charge of the 'running of  it   up  until he" tendered  Iii"  resignation   to-  the company a  fu-v.iveekd  ago.*- Mr-  King ig.oue of tho  best   mill   men   in  the wcat and is convcraant with every ���  branch of the  bu'-inass.". He  made  a  reputation at'thfrS^'t-Eugeno-foPfuilf-'  ing a closer siving of the  values'-"tli in  was being made by any or tho  mills,  even to those in the   Coour   d'Alenes.  ���Vir. King has gone  to  Spokane-temporarily, but it is hinted that   ho  will  soon go to Tonapah   and  superintend  tlie building of a big mill   neir   thero.  Several oftho men wiio w.irksd  under  him   here  will  also   go  to  Tonapah,  where he will give them puitioiis.  Mr. and Mrs Kin? w*ro nniversally  liked by all chains in Moyie, and tli9-  town lost two of its best citizens when  thoy left.    Frisco Earthquake.  by the Quick Print company of Spokane, and will publish a daily bulletin  on the fair grounds.  The Canadian Pacific Railway  company has placed with the Locomotive "and Machine company of  Montreal, an order for 50 locomotives.  Thirty of the locomotives aro for  freight and 20 for passonger tr.ifli.:,  The order represents an expenditure  of one million dollars. The locomo-  motives are to bo doliverod in' 1907.  Tenders wanted to sink Lake Shore  shaft 300-feet. For particulars apply  lo the company office.  T.iE CONSOLEDAETD MINING  & SMELTING CO. OF CANADA  LTD.  OUR   OPTICAL  DEPARTMENT  is here for your benefit.  You are at liberty to  make use of it, freely,  fully, at your convenience. It's our business  to tell you of eye ailments, and to prescribe  the cure. And always  remember the examination costs you not a  cent.  H.  WILSON.  W,  Jewrler. CRANBROOK, B. C  Graduate Optical Institute of   Canada, c-      ���  Home  From Coast.  Ed Hill is homo from tho coast,  where ho spent most of tho past two  weeks. Ills brother, Will, of Cranbrook and his father, John Hill, of  Brussels, Ont., came back with hiin.  The trip to tho salt water did \V. D.  a world of g >ocl, and ho says he never  felt better in his life. The elder Hill  stopped off hore a day to visit with  his son and family and then went on  to Cranbrook. He is SO years.of age,  but ia still hale and -hearty. At Vancouver there was a reuniou and most  of the Hill family wero there.  . At Eagle hall Thursday, Friday am!  Saturday, September 13, 11 and 15,  Bert_Martin,_theImoving_picturo-ex���  pert, will present the. mist realistic  pictures ever shown on canvas. Tho  destruction ol the beautiful city of the.  Golden Gate in moving pictures before  and after the quake. As an extra-  feature Thursday night, Mr. Maitiu  will present the Original Montana  .Train R-jbbery, and will sing somo.  beautiful illustrated song,-. His pictures are enjoyablofrom start to finish.  Representing. I, W, W.  Frank Duff has beon appointed traveling representative of tho Iadus-  trial Workers of tho World and ih  meeting with splondid cuctcss. He is  working among tho hi mooring camp3  from Warducr to Croslon.  Chnui'jRilaiu'ti   Cough   Kcincdy   Acts   ou  JNnturo'n Plan.  The most successful medicines are  those that aid nature. Take <t when  you have a cold and it will allay tht-  cough, relieve Hie lungs, aid expectoration, open the aecraiions and aid  nature in restoring the system to a  healthv eoudi'.ioii. Thousands have  estifted to its superior excellence. Ii  counteracts any tendency of a cold to  result in pneumonia. Price 25 cents.  Large size 50 cents. For sale hy the  Moyie Drug and Stationery Co.  We have just received a choice assortment of  many  .    Mr,  agent.  useful    and   all   ornamental..  Come and see  them.  E. A. ���Hill  o[   Moyie is oui>  W. F. TATE & SON  Jewelers and   Graduate Opticians.  CRANBROOK, B. C.  Official Watch Inspector for C.  P.  U  Crow's Nest Pass Division.  '1".' ' b. I  v; / THE LEADER, MOYIE, BRITISH COLUMBIA.  MMMJriKlwIslMMW^^  I  er Sister's  etrothed  BY BERTHA M. CLAY  Author of "A Woman's VenEreaiice," "Which Loved Him  Best," "Between Two Iioves," "Fairy Gold," Etc.  (Continued.)  *-*t -���' CHAPTER II.  The train from Paris dashed into  the station at Houfleur and two young  men jumped lightly to the platform;  but, as if by common accord, stood  near the door of the compartment they  had Just left, A young girl, so bewltch-  ingly pretty that the hurrying passengers turned to look at her, was preparing to alight In her turn, when her  skirts caught in the door, and she  would have fallen had not the two  young men rushed to her assistance.  "Thank you, gentlemen!" she murmured, sweetly, bestowing a grateful  glance at both with touching impartiality.  "What is it, Edmee?" asked a dignified matron who accompanied the girl.  "I stumbled, Madame, and "  She did not finish the explanation,  but hurried away impatiently toward  the gate.  "Who is she? Where is she going? I  know everybody in Houfleur and its  .vicinity, but I'm sure I never saw this  little wonder," said one of the young  men, as he stood looking after her.  "Let us follow her," said his companion; "we shall find out something  about h^r. She is evidently an aristocrat, and , yet���there- is something  about her. different from our sistera."  The speaker was a handsome young  man, who, in spite of his civilian  clothes, betrayed the soldier. His cold  gray eyes, his pointed mustache and  abrupt manners seemed to indicate  that.this young officer was anything  but a kind superior. His companion  was a plainer man, with the dreamy  blue eyes of a student.  Edmee hastened on; her eyes strained, searching for some one among the  many persons that awaited the travelers; she knew that a great deal depended on the first-meeting;  and in  - her anxiety she completely forgot the  " two young men; whose evident admiration had amused her during the journey. And yet, admiration was as  necessary to her as the air she breathed.  The moment Marthe. Levasseur,  caught a glimpse of this fresh young  face, expressive of so much emotion,  she did not hesitate an instant. She  turned slightly pale, but advanced  resolutely, and said:  "Your name is Edmee Levasseur, is  - It not?"  Edmee, much agitated and ready to  burst into tears, threw, herself into  her elder sister's arms impulsively.  "My sister," she murmured, softly.  - Marthe kissed the young girl cordially, and this kiss sealed a resolution  to which she had come only after  many struggles with herself.  "Why, what a- bewitchingly pretty  sister I have found,", she said, kindly,  "you are simply exquisite!"  "I .am so glad to please you," replied Edmee, with an imploring glance.  As Marthe looked up she saw the  two young men who had witnessed the  meeting, and her "pale face flushed  suddenly.  "Robert!" she 'exclaimed, "your  mother did not expect you'until next  week."  "I wanted to give her a pleasant surprise," replied the young- man, still  looking admiringly at the younger sister. '. .'"���������'���','  "Well, come with us, we shall leave  you at .your "door; "then, turning to  Edmee, she added, not without an  effort: "Mv sister. Mile. "Edrnes Levasseur, W.le Baron d'An'cel."   "  The young man bowed low.  A little : confusion followed. The  tpacher who had accompanied Edmee  wished to return to Paris by the first  train, and Robert displayed much zeal  in making all necessary,arrangements.  At last, he took his seat in the landau,  opposite the two young girls, and, for  -the-fii-st4ime^since=his4ntroductionJ:o;  the radiant beauty, he remembered  his friend who was glaring at him enviously. As he was passing near the  carriage, Robert beckoned to him.  "Marthe," he said, "will you allow  me to present an old college friend,  who-comes to spend his days of convalescence at Trouville? Captain Bert-  rand will be a precious addition to the  parties, which my mother Informs me  you are,preparing. Bertrand, M'lle Levasseur."  Then the landau moved away. The  Captain stood motionless for an instant, looking after the three young  people whose merry laughter came to  him. He felt slighted without knowing  why���for, after all, Robert had introduced him. But Edmee, as she had returned his bow, had given him a long  glance. Again it seemed to him that  this glance was different from other  young girls, that it had nothing in  common with a convent education.  But, after all, sho might not have been  brought up In tho convent! One thing  was sure, she was certainly the prettiest ho had ever seen; with her large  dark eyes���her sister's eyes���pink  checks and golden hair. What an enchanting and piquant contrast the sisters formed! Marthe, on the contrary,  was a decided.brunette, with olive  complexion and glossy black hair. This  tall serious girl was rather handsome,  but who would care to give her a  second glance when this bewitching  little creature was at her side!  Robert was soon deposited at his  own gate, and the two sisters were  left alone in-the carriage once more.  "I am so happy, so happy," murmured Edmee, softly, as she clasped her  sister's hand and looked imploringly  into her eyes.  Marthe smiled kindly, won by the  caresses of this child who seemed to  beg for affection; claiming protection  with a naivete that would have melted  a heart less tender than hers. She  vaguely realized that this sweet and  charming way of asking aid and protection must be absolutely irresistible  with men. Edmee's mother had perhaps looked at her father as Edmee  was looking at her now. But this  thought merely flashed through her  mind, as a sharp pain vibrates a  wounded nerve. She abandoned herself  to the joy of having found a being  weaker than herself, whom she could  love and pet to her heart's content.  Once Marthe gave her heart, she never  took it back. Her first instinct had  been to repulse the stranger's child;  but she had welcomed her, and now  she had adopted her loyally, absolutely.  "My dear Edmee,," she replied, "I  did. a-;t tell -iou a'J in mv Jitter. Mv  motners sister, Mine. DespOis wno  brought me up and whom I love dearly, is living with me. You must try  and win her affection, for���it is better  you should know it at once���she opposed your coining very strongly."  "It is only natural," observed Edmee, humbly. "She only sees my poor  mamma's daughter in me. I shall do  all in my power to mako her think of  me only as your sister."  "How wise and full of common sense  you are!" cried IMarthe. admiringly.  "That is only an elementary principle," said Edmee, with a pretty ripple of laughter; "if you only win a  person's love you can obtain anything  you want."  This profession of- faith made the  elder sister's eyes open wide. But it  had bof*i said so simply, as if the declaration admitted of no discussion, and  was followed by such pretty babbling  on the beauties of the country, on the  joys she would find In her existence  in the midst of these beautiful surroundings, that Marthe soon forgot  the impression the remark had produced on her.  When the carriage turned into the  beautiful avenue tbat led to the chateau, which was still invisible, Edmee  became almost thoughtful.  "And all this is yours, all this immense forest?" she asked.  "Yes," replied ^arthe, smiling. "We  may wander for hours over the  grounds without leaving the domain."  "Then you must^be rich, very rich."  "Not extravagantly rich. Properties  like this one cost a great deal to keep  up, although, as you see, I do no!  spend much in cultivating it, preferring a forest to a park11���and it gives  very meager returns. It is a wild luxury which suits me. The wealth of my  ���of ;our father was divided in two.  This property comes from my mother;  from what I have learned, you must  be richer than I."  "Possibly. Papa speculated with  mamma's money and increased it tenfold, so my guardian told me. At all  events, there is no danger of either  of us dying of starvation. It must be  terrible to be: poor."  "Who knows? I would not be afraid  to earn my living, at least I hope hot."  Edmee gave:a little shudder of.hoi*:  ror. Earn a living, work, like 'those  unfortunate L under-teachers at the  school she had just left! This little  animal of luxury would .have been  quite incapable.of It. ������'������"'>.-..  The: carriage turned into a .wider  avenue, shaded by tall beech < trees.  Suddenly the gray mass of the lawn,  flower beds and ancient oaks, came into view.  "Why���nt is very imposing," ��� observed \Edmee; "quite like a castle * in romance. Are there any. ghosts in it?"  Marthe reflected rather sadly that  the ghost who would haunt the chateau would be the past in" the person-, of  p-Jmee, the daughter of the woman  who had cost her mother - so many  tears. Again she asked herself if her  dead mother did not reproach her this  welcome, this triumphant entry. Her  aunt's warning words rang in her ears:  "You shall see; misfortune will enter  this house with the actress' daughter?"  But Marthe resolutely drove away  these thoughts, and, bending over, she  kissed her newly-found sister once  more.     - ;.    ��� ' '   .  "No, my darling," she replied, "there  are no ghosts in my home.- And if  there were, your' gaiety would drive  them away. You are welcome. If I can  give you happiness, you shall be happy,  I promise it." ;  Much moved and a little frightened  by her big sister's serious words, Edmee looked at her with her childish  eyes full of tears; then, in an outburst  of sincere gratitude, she said:  "I judged you'rightly, Marthe, or I  never would have dared write to you.  Papa often said to me: 'If ever you  are in need of aid or protectipn1_my  -little^Edineerealbon-your^sIster^t-will  not be in vain, I assure you.' And how  many times I have thought of his  words! Only���how can I explain myself?���do not expect too much from  me. I am not wicked, but I am afraid  I am not very good. Yet, it seems to  me that with you I may learn to be  better. You must help me. Until now,  I have thought of nothing but amusing  myself to the. best o��,ipy ability. That  is not quite your laeai, is it r *     -  She made this confession in a half-  serious, half-bantering tone, hoping to  make a good Impression on her sister.  The latter smiled kindly, saying: "I  love' you as you are. Be always frank  and loyal, It Is all I ^sk."  The servants, curious to see the new  "young lady," had assembled on the  steps to welcome her. Edmee responded to thoir bows with a gracious smile,  *nd was at onco voted "charming, very  pretty and not proud."  Mmo. Dospois was not there, however. They found hor in the boudoir,  half concealed behind an enormous  frame, on which she was embroidering.  "Aunt Relie, here is my sister Ed-  mco."  Marthe said these words with a particular intonation. She was very fond  of her aunt; but, after all, she alone  was mistress at the chateau, and when  necessary, she did not hesitate to ai-  sert herself.-  The aunt's hands, however, suddenly  became so entangled in silks and wool  that she could only offer one finger to  the newcomer; then she again vanished behind the enormous frame, without deigning to notice the discomfiture  depicted on the nretty face.  "Good-day, Matremolselle. I hope you  had a pleasant journey. Very dusty, ia  it not? I detest traveling by rail," was  her cold greeting.  "Thank you, Madame, the journey  was pleasant enough. But, I beg of you,  my name is Edmee, and Marthe calls  me that."  "Humph! Marthe may do as she  pleases. It was she invited you; sh��  pretends you are her sister. That may  be all very true. But if I am her aunt,  I am not yours. Her mother was my  sister, a sister I adored."  "I know it," Madame. You do not  wish my presence here. It is only  natural. But if you would only look at  me once, in the eyes���like that���you  would see that I am not wicked; that  I would be grieved to be the cause of  any trouble between you and my sister, and���and that I will do all in my  power that you may one day forgive  me���for being my mother's daughter."  Then, overcome by the emotions she  had already undergone during the day,  and ithia. first reai-itance. although ex  pected, Kdmee burst into tear's, soTj-  bing violently like a child who wants  to be soothed and consoled.  Annoyed by this scene, Mme. Despots suddenly emerged from behind  her screen, saying, coldly:  "There, Mademoiselle, there���Edmee!"  "Forgive me, Madame," sobbed Edmee, nestling closer to her sister; "I  am not doing it on purpose; I could  not help it. It is all over now."  "Then I suppose I must kiss you to  seal the peace."  "Ah! 'if you would only not hate  me."  "But, it Is not you, It is the past that  I hate. Come! we will say no more  about it. There, are you satisfied?"  And Aunt Relie imprinted a:kiss on  the girl's forehead, unable to resist  Marthe's imploring glance.  . The storm passed as quickly as it  had come. Edmee laughed through her  tears and thanked Mme. Despois in  little phrases intermingled with stifled  sobs.'  Marthe now hurried her off to her  room. As she looked after the two  girls, the elder one's arm clasped'  around her sister's waist, Aunt Relie  muttered: "Well, if anybody had told  me that I would kiss her���but, with  those eyes, she can twist any one  around her finger. Marthe is fairly bewitched. Bah! wo shall soon marry  her off and be left in peace. But.there  is no denying that she is exquisite���"  Marthe's apartments, consisted of a  large room overlooking the garden,  and a boudoir in the large tower" at the  right of the castle. This circular bou-  aoir was a uelicious retreat. The wall  was so thick, that the sill of the narrow windows, whieh were provided  with cushions, made cozy seats from  which could be contemplated a beautiful view of the country. A narrow,  winding stairway,- also cut into the  thick wall, led to the garden through  a small door which no one but Marthe  ever used. This same little stairway  also ascended to the floor above, but  the apartments there were seldom  used. Next to the bed-room, and opening into it, was "another very large and  pleasant room.  "This will be your room, Edmee;  that is, if it pleases you," said Marthe*  as she opened the door. If you prefer  it, however, I shall have the apartments above mine prepared for you.  But I thought���especially if you are  afraid of ghosts���that you would prefer to remain under my wing. You may  share my boudoir; as you see, there is  a piano, books, a desk, and it is quite  lai>ge enough for both."  . "I want to be near you, Marthe, always near you. I- am so happy with  you. And what a pretty room you have  given me", what a delightful view! Ah!  how happy we shall be together!"  She flitted about, nervous and excited, anxious to visit the castle at  once, while the maid opened her  trunks and put the. room in order.    -  The back of the chateau was very  irregular, with its funnel-siiaped turrets, oddly fashioned wings and; a  number of small interior court-yard3,  paved with enormous stone flags; all  built at divers times, according to the  needs of the hour. It presented a vivid  contrast with the plain, almost severe,  facade.' Further on^ were the barns  and stables; then the kitchen garden  and the vast orchard, and beyond that,  the silent forest spreading on all sides.  Edmee was in ecstasy and clapped  her hands in delight at the thought of  living in the r-idst of these charming  surroundings.. How she would amuse  herself In playing the farm maid. But  ideas of country, life were "somewhat  confused In this giddy little brain.  ��� "And you will give great fetes?" she  'cried, delightedly,.; "and.. have lots of  visitors. How delightful? That gentleman���what do you call him?���said so.  So you have known him a long time,  eh? How queer he never thought of  marrying you, since you are neighbors.  The country makes one feel like marrying���"  "As you see, you are mistaken, since  I am still single."  "Your ��� turn will come. That gentleman pleases me very much, although  he is somewhat round-shouldered; he  must write a great: deal.- His friend,  the military man, is also charming. We  traveled in the same compartment all  the way. And what fun I had! They  both looked at me almost continually,  and I dropped my book and handkerchief several times, just to see them  scramble for it. Once they knocked  their heads together and I almost  laughed aloud. Then, as I was getting  off, I nearly fell, and both rushed to  my assistance. Each received one of  =rriy��� best^emiles^in^return.^so^that  neither is jealous of the other."   ���  ���;  "I hope you are not a coquette, my  dear Edmee," said Marthe, gravely,  only half pleased by this childish prattle.   ���  "I don't know, but I am afraid I  must be���but then I told you I waa  not eoofi"  (To  be .Continued.)  WOMEN CHESS PLAYERS.  Peculiar  St. Louis.  .The city of St. Louis Is not In any  county. Under the Missouri constitution of 1875 the city was separated  from the county. In 1876 it was created- a separate municipality. It  seems to be the only city In the country that Is not within the limits of a  count.-5"  An Ohio Idea.-  She mailed a buckeye from her state,  Which he received with real  Delight and wrote, "I hope, dear Kate,  I am your buck Ideal,"  "WllltrtniMtmvn  Observatory.  The first observatory was located at  Williamstowu, Mass., In 183G.  Element* ot Wheat.  Wheat In 100 parts contains 14.4 of  water; mineral elements, 2; albuminoids, 13; carbohydrates, 67.C; crude  flber, 3; fats, 1.5.  The name wheat Is .derived from a  Saxon word, "hwaete," signifying  white, because the flour from tills grain  ia lighter in color than that from any  other. ��� .'���,���'.'      :  The Sothic Year,  The year of 365% days was known aa  the Sothlc year, from the Egyptian  name of the star Slrlus, observations of  which were of great use to;the astronomers of Egypt in their efforts to arrange a calendar.  A Plague of Frogs.  An Australian town near Melbourne  had a strange visitation^ An army of  frogs probably from a nearby morass  swarmed Into the town. They covered  the roads and got Into the houses,  whence the householders had to sweep  thepn or shovel them. The episode  caused somewhat' of a segxe in the  minds of the superstitious, and some  of the old folk declared the end of the  world was at hand. The invasion, how-  evr, finally passed on to some more congenial home to sing its chorus of "Brek-  kek-kek-kek koax," .which Aristophanes  has pjit Into their mouths.  Why None of Them Is Mentioned In  the Annals of the Gnme.    ...  Ladies' chess clubs are being established in various parts cf the country;  special inducements are held out for  their patronage by the promoters of  national and international tournaments,  and articles on the game appear regularly in journals which cater specially  to them. Women have always played  and taken part in the game, though  probably never to the same extent as  now. It is, therefore, remarkable that  In the whole of its enormous literature  there does not appear the name of  any woman among the stars of the  first, second or third magnitude. One  may go through volume after volume  containing thousands of games and not  find a single one played by women  which any editor thought worthy of a  permanent record.  When the question has been raised  before, it has been involved with that  of tho intellectual superiority of one  Bex over the other. Today the answer  to this would be totally Inadequate  and Inconsequential. There aro men in  the front rank of players at the present moment who by no stretch of the  Imagination or the term can be said to  occupy their position on account of exceptionally intellectual endowments.  While the game always appeals to intellectual men and women, intellect is  not the only factor which makes the  great player.  A careful examination of the games  of players whom the world recognizes  as great reveals'the fact that the fac-  'iilties and qualities of concentration,  comprehensiveness, impartiality and,  above all, a spark of originality, are  to be found in combination and in varying degrees. The absence of these  qualities In woman explains. why no  member of the-feminine sex has occupied any high position as a chess  player.  There are many.women who are earnest students of chess whose knowledge of the theory, principles and all  the accouterments of the game is phenomenal. But mere knowledge can  make nobody great. Taking results,  good judgment Is much superior to  knowledge imperfectly applied.���London Saturday Review.  A WONDERFUL CALENDAR.  The Four Ages From the Theosoph-  lcnl Point of View.  There is nothing more wonderful in  the chronological and time keeping line  than the "Theosophlcal. Calendar, According to the Secret Doctrine." From  the theosophlcal point of view the four  ages are as follows: Satayuga (golden  age), 1,728,000 years; tresta yuga (siK  yer age), 1,290,000 years; dwapara,  yuga (copper age), 864,000 years'; kali  yuga (iron age), 432,000 years. * The  total of these four ages makes one  maha yuga, or great age, of 4,320,000  years. One thousand maha. yugas  make one kalpa, or day of- Brahma,  equal to 1,000 times 4,320,000 years.  After;the expiration of that unthinkable period of time the night of Brahma, equal in ^duration to the length of  the day, comes on, and the earth vanishes .', from the plane-of existence.  Three hundred and .sixty* days and  nights of Brahma make one year of  Brahma, and 100 years . of Brahma  make the great kalpa, a period of 311,-  040,000,000,000 years, after which the  sun and the entire solar system: plunge  -into Impenetrable night and everything on the "objective plane" is destroyed. Then comes tlie period known  as the great night, which is equal In  length* to the great kalpa. After the  great night has lifted its sable; mantle  a new solar system Is formed and evolution begins anew.  According to the doctrine of the the-  osophists, we are now living in the  kall'yuga,. the last of the foyr ages,  and It began nearly 5,000 years ago,  with the death of Krishna, who died  3,102 years before our era began. The  first minor cycle of kali yuga ended  in the years 1897-98, but we still have  VomethIhY^like"427,000~bef0re=-'we-ar-i  rive at the end of the present age.  Kali yuga Is also known to the the-  osophists as the black age. It is an  age of spiritual darkness, In which the  human race pays for the misdeeds  which are recorded against them In the  previous ages.  His Prescription.  Boerhaave, the greatest doctor of his  time, was anxious that It should go  forth that even the most eminent doctor Is somewhat of a "humbug." 7 He  carefully handed the key of a small  diary to his executor, bade him open it  Immediately after his decease and let  the. contents go forth to the world at  large. When the notebook was opened  all its pages but the last were blank,  and on that final ono there was written in large letters: "Directions to patients: Keep your feet warm and your  head cool and trust for the rest to  Providence."  Very tike It.  His mother tucked four-year-old Johnny away In the top berth of the sleeping car, says a writer in Youth. Hearing him stirring in the middle of the  night, she called softly:  "Johnny, do you know where you  are?"  "Tourse I do," he returned sturdily,  "I'm in the top drawer!"  A Wise Mon.  Hewitt���How did you come to marry  your typewriter? Jewett���Well, you  see, I got a good wife and got rid of a  poor stenographer.  The Unsafe Man.  The man who knows better how to  do another man's work than he does  his own Is not safe for any kind, of  work.���Louisville Herald.  Slluge and Milk.  ���Dr. E. n. Jenkins, director of the  Connecticut experiment station at  New Haven, says: "There Is absolutely  nothing on record that I- can find to indicate that milk from cows fed on  souud silage Is In the least inferior to  that of cows fed on other approved  feeds. Our best dairymen are using  silage largely, and the number Is constantly Increasing. Silage Improperly  made and stored will Impart flavor to  the" milk, but this Is equally true of  hay or any other feed for cows and la  quito another story."   ._ . ���  WHERE WOLFE IS BURIED.  Description   of Quaint  Old  Church   In  Which  Is Family Vault of Hero  of Quebec���Monument Talk.  ~"With the growth in national pride,  says The Canada, prominent Canadians  have again and again during the last  year or two expressed a hope that the  memory of the hero of Quebec should  be perpetuated in some more fitting  and striking form than at present,  when only a memorial ��� window, privately subscribed for, marks the place  where, after a hard fought life, he wa3  gathered to his fathers. The matter  has come Into special prominence during the last few weeks owing to an  offer made by a wealthy' Canadian to  bear a substantial portion of the coat  of a permanent memorial.  Wolfe's Shrine.  A special representative of The Canada, in describing a visit paid to Wolfe's  shrine, says that the Church of St. Alphege, Greenwich, lies within a few  minutes' walk ot the great naval hospital, which is so often credited to  Nell Gwyrine's generous forethought,  and not far from the old 'Ship," ; to  which politclans in former years mado  ���regular excursions to eat famous whitebait dinners and, Incidentally, to mako  speeches on the everlasting fiscal question. Structurally beautiful, both as  regards interior and exterior, the  ohurch, which is two hundred years  old, attracts many visitors, and Its  vaults are filled with the ashes of the  Illustrious dead who lived and died in  the vicinity.  But to Canadian visitors the buildlng-  Is of special interest, inasmuch as In  the family vault, with those of hia  father and mother, lie the ashes of  Major-Gen. "Wolfe, who, by his death  on Abraham Heights in 1759, laid the  foundations of the imperishable British power in Canada.  Perhaps it is in keeping with the  great commander's desires that there  is no monument ovor his silent tomb.  For years Canadian visitors, have  often remarked upon this apparent  lack, and oh their departure have suggested that the deficiency should be  remedied; but years have passed and  nothing has been done. There is, however,, a report now current that a prominent resident of Toronto is takiug  the matter up, and it is hoped that before long-the interior -beauty of St.  Alphege will be further' enhanced by a  fitting monument to the illustrious  warrior.   .-.  There has, however, within - the last  ten years' beon erected a beautiful  stained window in:memory of the hero  of Quebec. This consists of a figure  of St. George, under which is a line  which Wolfe is known to have recited  under the .''"heights of Abraham:;���"The  paths of glory lead 'but to the'grave."  Under this Is a small representation of  the death scene, with the words:���"I  thank God and die contented."  '���"���'.-.���..."'An Old Church.  . -  The present Church of St. Alphege  was completed in 1718 to-take, the  place of the old one, the roof of which  collapsed in 1710. �� The body of the  church was designed by Nicholas  Haiwksmore, and; the tower by John  James,, both architects who had been  pupils of the celebrated Sir Christopher  Wren. The exterior is cased In Portland stone, and the architecture ,is entirely Roman. .: .��  '-.'" The interior is rich with dark oak  fittings, highly carved and polished.  The altar stands in ..an arched recess,:  ornamented with, angle pilasters.5 On  tho.walls are * painted' the emblemsof  the Crucifixion'and the Sacraments, as  well as the oak leaf arid acorn. These  paintings are reputed to haye been  executed by Sir James Thornhill, and  much of the carving is said to be tho  work of Grinllng Gibbons.   ���/_-.'  Though Wolfe was born at Wester-  ham, in Kentr a few miles from Greenwich, he lived most of his life in the  town, where his family occupied a residence in the neighborhood, known as  McCartney House, which is stlHstand-  ing. .':... . _  An Honor to Canada.  The distinction:of being elected a Fellow of. the Royal Geographical Society  has recently been achieved by Mr. C. T.  Currelly, B. A., of Toronto University.  In recognition of the work accomplished  In connection with his book on "Sinai."  He has also received an appointment, in  connection with the New York'Art Museum, as adviser, In regard to Egyptian  antiquities, says a contemporary. Some  time ago he was.awarded a decoration  by^the-Khedive.^belng^made^an^offkier.  of the Imperial Order of the Mejedleh.  This latter was In consequence of the  great work he undertook in removing,  at the request of the Egyptian Government, great. tablets of stone from the  face of the cliffs where the old Turquoise miners ransacked the treasures  of the rocks. These tabiets dated back  to the time of Cheops, about 2,800 B. C,  and contained not only archaic inscriptions, valuable from a historical  point of view, but also representations  of the Pharaohs,-' who built the pyramids.  Mr. Currelly Is also a joint editor of  "Abydos," the last publication of the  Egyptian Exploration Society. The  chapters written by him on the tomb  of Senusert III., and of Aahmes I. (who  was the founder of the eighteenth dynasty, and the conqueror of the Hyk-  sos), and also that part of the book devoted to the Shrine of Teta Shera, "The  Great Queen and Royal Mother," are  particularly Interesting. Mr. Currelly  has thus been made the recipient of  English, American and Egyptlon honors, and brings much learning and experience to his new position relative  to the Museum of the University of  Toronto.   ���"��� '��� Turkish Ilnlers,  Mohammed, the founder of Islam, Is  not reckoned among the caliphs, being  the prophet. The first caliph was Omar  I., who ascended the throne by virtue  of election in 034. From that time until the defeat and death of Al Mosta-  sem, in 1243, fifty-five caliphs ru^d.  Enough Pop Life.  "So.you think it would be impossible  for you ever, to get the big head? What  makes you so sure of it?"  "I once learned to play the cornet  while living in a crowded apartment  house, and I overheard all the remarks  the neighbors made about" me."���Detroit Free Press.  Jumping  nt   CoiicliiNlons.  "I see thnt iho ���human ostrich1 is no  more. He's the chap who swallowed  nails, needles''and hatpins. And he  chewed glass too."  "1 see. He chewed so much glass  that he got a paiu." - Detroit Free  Press.  More rietiNnnt.  Citiman���You didn't attempt to come  out aud weather the stortt. the other  day.  Subbubs���Nq, i. preferred to stay  "omfortably at home and storm at th'*  wither.���Philadelphia T.erlcpx.  WHEN OVERHEATED  A GLASS OF ICED  GEYLON   TEA  Will Prove Most Refreshing  Lead    Packets    Only,    40c,    50c,   and    60c.    per    tb.  At   all   Grocers.  Highest Award at St. Louis 1904.  Rev. Hugh Black. ;  The Rev. Hugh Black has decided to  go to America, and Edinburgh has  metaphorically put on mourning, say?  M. A. P. It Is almost as difficult to pic  ture an Edinburgh without Hugh Black  as without Arthur's Seat or Scott's  Monument, Holyrood or the Castle:  And~yet ho has 'been In Edinburgh for  barely a decade. When I was In ��� the  Scottish capital eight or nine years ago  (writes a correspondent) it was as much  the fashion to go to Free St. George's  to hear Hugh Black preach as It is in  London to visit the Opera on a Melba  night. Everyone went, even an occasional Roman Catholic! Lord Rose-  bery was among the yourig preacher's  staunchest admirers, and had him at  Dalmeny as an honored guest when  Royalty sat at the board. No one except a Kubellk or a Paderewski ever  aroused more fervent admiration In the  hearts of womankind. He was not unlike a musical genius in appearance,  palo, slim, and of no great height, with  the face of an enthusiast and abundant  hair. Like most of the Scots clerics who  have achieved fame, Mr. Black sprang  from the people, and he has never been  ashamed of his humble beginnings ' in  beautiful Rothsay. As In the ca3e of  the celebrated Father Burke (who was.  fond of gaily declaring that he belonged to the ''best-bread'' Burkes in Gal-  way), Hugh Black's father was a baker.  While' still at college ' in Glasgow, his  reputation as a preacher was made, and  there was almost a religious war when  Free St. George's tried to woo him trom  his first congregation in Paisley. He  married a Paisley girl, and his .Edinburgh congregation came out nobly In  the way of furnishing his house for him  and presenting a handsome cheque.  Some comment was aroused toy the fact  that in hlg early days as a benedict,  Mr. Black used to announce his wife's  "At H��m'e" days from the pulpit, but  it was.done v/ith .the.kindliest and best  of motives. The gifted pastor writes  as well as he speaks, and he;Is certain  to fill-with distinction his professional  chair In a New York' theological seminary. '.' '.���"-'���.-; - .'���  The "Cndcrgronn��l~Era.  A subterranean ago, when theaters  will be built underground aiid the busy  hunr of factories will resound from' far  beneath the sidewalk, was forecast by  Engineer John'M. Bwen in an address  before the ; Men's club of St. Peter's:  Episcopal church.' Ewen'a subject was  "Erecting a Chicago Skyscraper." While  he pointed out that the erection of  buildings fifty stories high is perfectly  feasible, he said It is also probable that  in future jeobro attention will' be paid  to digging habitable* holes beneath tho  street level. Ewen declared that the  San Francisco earthquake proved.the  superiority of. modern fireproof steel  construction over all other methods of  building. He advocated the use of  wire glass with metal frame and sash  in place of plate glass and wooden  frame and sash as a measure of fire  protection. He outlined a new method:  of construction. Stated briefly, it contemplates leaving the earth unexcavat-  ed until the superstructure is well  along, the .exact reverse of the other  method. Ewen said the advantage of  the ^method, lies in the fact that it Insures against the sinking of streets and-  adjoining buildings. -��� San Francisco  Chronicle.  Dining- Room In nn Apple Tree.  An ingenious family of East Aurora,  N. Y., certainly deserves honorable  mention in u "keep cool" symposium.  =CJoj*^yJtheJiipj'*ej��^  apple tree, and in this, with the ald~of  simple carpentry, has been constructed  a novel dining room. A roomy platform, easily reached by a short flight  of steps, has been built among the apple boughs and surrounded by a low  railing. When the round dining table  is placed on this platform there is ample space for the chairs and their occupants aud also for the passing to and  fro of the maid. A pulley line is run  from the pantry window to one of the  apple boughs-, and by this means linen,  dishes and food are trolleyed back and  forth in a huge' basket, thus simplifying and hastening- the getting and  clearing nway of meals. Under the  leafy canopy with the spicy fragrance  of ripening apples everywhere mealtime becomes a delight even on the  hottest day.���Good Housekeeping.  nairixncm   in  uenves,  Most leaves contain some nourishing  properties, in particular those of the  acacia tree. It would be quite possible  to subsist on leaves if tbe supply were  not stinted, and the shipwrecked mariner will keep in very fair condition If  he chew them as he would his quid of  "baccy."  Chameleons.  Chameleons always change their col-,  or on the approach of a storm and assume a neutral hue, darker than their  customary tint.     *  The  Irish Language.  The Irish language has only eighteen  letters. The chief difficulty in learning  it is that there are innumerable abbreviations for words and phrases. Tha  words, too, are rarely~a key to the correct nrouim^iBtlon "���  The Hymn Thnt Fitted.  On the evening of the fitst Sunday  after their removal from their house  in the suburbs, which was the only  home the children had ever known,  to the top floor of a seventh  story apartment house, the if anally gathered around the piano for the  usual hour of song, each member in  turn, according to time honored custom,  requesting a hymn of his choice. When  ten-year--old Marjory's, turn came she  said, "I think the most appropriate  hymn Is: V  "I'm nearer my heavenly home today  Than ever I've been before.  "I think of it every, time I come up In  the elevator."-  A Courageous Civil Servant.  Sir Charles A. Cookson, "K.-C. M. G:,  B.C., who died at his residence, Cheyne-  walk, Chelsea, had an Interesting career  in the public service' Once, during a  riot In Alexandria, deeming It his duty  to try to quell a disturbance by the  authority, of his presence, he courageously drove In an open carriage to the  ���head office of the police. On the way  he was attacked by the mob, felled to  tho ground by a naibout, and barely  escaped with his life. For several years  Sir Charles used In his house no bituminous coal, but only coke, which  he Ignited by pipes under the grate connected with the ordinary gas supply.  Minard's ��� Liniment Cures. Diphtheria.  1,300 Appliorflts for One Post.  For the post of assistant secretary to  the Woolwich Equitable Building Society, which has just been'filled by the  appointment of Mr. .T. R. Chandler.  F. L A_ there were 1.300 applications.  Hard and soft corns cannot withstand Holloway's Corn Cure; it is effectual every time. .Get a boftle at  onco and lie happy.  Iloom  For (he K'roth.  In the fifteenth century the beer gallon measure of Eugiand was a fourth  larger than the wiuo sallon, to allow  for the froth.  State of Ohio, .City of Toledo.  Lucas County,  Frank J. Cheney makes oath that he  Is senior partner of the firm of F. J.  Cheney & Co.. doing business in the city  of Toledo. County and State aforesaid,  and that said firm will pay the sum of  ONE HUNDRED DOLLARS tor each and  every case of Catarrh that cannot- be  cured by the use of Hull's Catanir Cure.  FRANK  J.  CHENEY.  Sworn to before me and subscribed In  my presence this'6th day: of December.  A: D.  188G. A. W.  GLEASON.  (Seal.) Notary  Public.  Hall's Catarrh Cure Is taken Internally  and. acts directly on the blood, and raucous surfaces of the system. ' Send for  testimonials free.  F.-J. CHENEY & CO.,  Toledo.  O.  Sold  by all   Druggists,  "���������5  Take Hall's Family Pills for constlpatio""  Country Life In Long Island.  '-'So you have learned a great deal by  living In the country?" ;:';.  "I should say I had. I've found the  finest bed of mint you ever saw.. Coma  down and see me."���Brooklyn Life.  Delicately Insinuated.  "Is it hot enough for you?"   .  "Yes, but there's only one place hot  enough for th" man that asks that fool  question."���-Philadelphia Ledger.  ITI-JJVmte. f.or.priS?s" Vr  METALLIC ROOFING C?  ���    :.\':     ;���'���,������'"      .tlMITEO    '������J;".  CEILING  ���'������V  Wnen Remitting by Post, use  Dominion Express Money Orders  and Foreign Cheques  The Best and Cheapest  System   of   Sending    Money   to   any  Place In the World.  Absolutely Safe  purchaser is. given a receipt, and if  order or cheque is LOST or DISS  TKOYBU, the amount will be prompt  ly-REFUNDED.^No^red^tape Ror_  full    Information   and    rates call on  Local agents.  'FARM LANDS WANTED.  Improved and unimproved. Parties,  having farms for sale can find ready  purchasers by writing immediately,  stating full particulars, etc.  .i-     FARMERS' LAND.CO^,  58 Tribune  Bldg.,       Winnipeg,  Man.  Nova Scotia Wool  Is famous foritssoftnessandstrength.  The ocean air���the climate���the rich  grazing land���gives an elasticity and  sillciness and strength to the wool,  that is missing iu wool from other  countries.  The only Underwear in the world,  made of Nova Scotia Wool, is  Stanfield's  Unshrinkable  Underwear  That is one reason why "Stanfietd's  Unshrinkable" is soft and comfortable���wears so well���holds its shapeliness���and isabsolutely unshrinkable.  "Wear " Stanfield's " this winter���  \r if  you want health, and  comfort, and durability.  m  iSMIs  i  [  ,    W   N   U.   No.    600 THE J/m.DER, MOYIE, BRITISH COLUMBIA.  AU55|-55m��HM55<^L5>>MMk---55^tM5aMM5^aH5^M-55MMIiH��^^  u  < .  IN  WOT'S THE USE?  "Wot's tho use o' fireflies  SUootln' round at night  With their foolish twinkle?  They don't give no light.  "Wot's tho use o' ravin'  'Bout tho blushin' rose?  "You can't git their petals  Made up Into clo's.  "Wot's the use o" daisies,  Dewy-like an' wet,  Er the other flowers  Senee they can't be et?  .Wot's the use o' moonshine,  Fallin' on the bay?  'Twon't bring In no money-  Nottell jedgment day.  Wot's the use o' squawkln'  Like them noisy birds,  And, sence we're about It,  Wot's tho use o' words?  If those things have value,  I ain't found their worth.  tAln't no use in. nothln'  On this bloornln' earth.   ,  MOTHER'S ANXIETY. .  Tlio summer .mouths are an anxious  time for mothers becaiso they are the  most dangerous months'of tho yeai  lor yoiuig children. Stomach aric.  bowel troubles como; quickly during  tho hot weather and almost before  tlio mother realizes that there: is danger tho little one may be beyond aid.  Baby's Own Tablets will prevent summer complaints if -(riven occasionally,  because they keep the    stomach    ana  'bowels free from offending matter;  And tho Tablets will cure these  troubles if they como suddenly. You  may save your child's life-by-'keeping  a box of Baby's Own Tablets on hand  to give promptly. Mrs. Frank- Moore.  Northfield,  N.  S., says:���"!    do    not  '. know any medicine that can equal  Baby's Own Tablets for curing stomach and bowel troubles. I always keep  them on hand in case of emergency."  Sold by all medicino dealers or bj  mail at 25 cents a box from -the Dr.  Williams Medicino Co., Brockville,  Out.  Tl-IE  HOG SUPPLY.  Ankle  Sprain.  For a sprained ankle pour hot water  fjom the height of two feet over the  sprain. This should be repeated twice  or three times a day.  Virginia Dare.  *" The first white child born on United  States soil was the granddaughter of  White, the governor of Roanoke island.  She was christened by the name of  Virginia Dare, and her birthday was  on Aug.. 18. ID87.  Sure Rogulators.��� Mandrake and  Dandelion are known to exert a   pbw-  . erful influence on the liver and kidneys, restorng them to healthful action, inducing a regular flow of th*-  secretions and imparting to the organs complete power to perform theii  functions.    These valuable  ingredients-  - enter into tho composition of Parmelee's Vegetable Pills, and ��� serve to  \ render them the agreeable and salutary medicine they are. There are  few pills so effective as they in theii  action.  Lisht Hoith Scarce In Summer, When  Mont  Wanted.  The supply of the different kinds of  hogs on a market changes with the sea-  don. Most pigs are farrowed in the  spring. By the time winter sets in  many of them are ready to go to market In a finished condition, and many  more are sent in au unfinished condition for various reasons, such as lack  of feed, lack of room, lack of thrifti-  ness and the need of money to meet  pressing obligations. The result is that  light hogs nnd pigs are forced upon  the market lu undue proportion during  the fall and winter. How Is It with  the heavy hog? Pigs that were farrowed In the spring have not as yet  had time to develop Into heavy hogs,  and fall pigs of the previous year  which have not already been sold are.  not numerous enough to fill this gap.  This causes a.scarcity of heavy hogs  in the lato fall and early winter.,  In summer the conditions are reversed, giving more heavy hogs and  fewer light hogs. Tho hog that is sent  to market In the summer usually is one  that was farrowed In the spring or the  fall of the preceding year and has developed Into a heavy hog. Light hogs  are scarce at this .time because most of  ���the pigs nre farrowed In the spring.  These factors usually work together to  make a narrow range In prices between heavy and light hogs during the  summer months and a wider range  during the wlnte* months.  This variation In the supply of hogs  from the normal demand also has a  tendency to lower prices. If the hogs  on.the market of a certain class are  not sufficient to supply the demand for  that class of hogs this demand must  necessarily bo filled by hogs of another  classy These will not command the  price that they would If they were sold  within their own class, provided the  different classes sell on-the same level,  nor will they bring as much as the  hogs whose places they are.to take  would sell for."���W. Dietrich, Illinois.  Deep PIoTvinn; For Corn.  These cuts represent two hills of  corn with" their" roots. -No. 1 is planted  oh deep plowing, No. .2 on shallow.  Tou see the difference. No. 2 has to  depend on surface moisture. Its roots  cannot go down because the ground  has not been loosened. No? 1 can reach  down to lower levels, and when dry  weather comes it does not suffer so  much.  The chances are that the roots  Moaart'a 'Work.   .  Mozart lived thirty-seven years. Hla  ��� first mass was composed when he was  less than ten years' of age, and^the  enormous quantity of his compositions  was the work of the succeeding twenty-seven years. Mozart wrote"forty-ono  symphonies, fifteen masses, over thirty  operas and dramatic compositions, forty-one sonatas, together with an Immense number of vocal and concerted  pieces in almost every Hue of art.  Henry Elliott, Esq., of Sherbrooke,  N.S., Inspector and Supt. of Bridge  Construction  for Nova Scotin,  says:  "A bottlo of MINARD'S LINIMENT cured mo of a very severe  sprain of my'tleg, caused'>by a fall  whilo building a bridge at Doherty  Creek,   Cumberland   Co."  I m       OBJECT LESSON IN PLOWING.  of No. 2 will be.cut by the cultivator  shovels, while No. 1 can be plowed  without Injury.' A strong wind will  blow No. 2 over much quicker than No.  1. Continued shallow pIowiug..forms a  floor or crust at the bottom of the furrow, through which the plant roots  cannot penetrate to tho moisture that  Is lower down in the ground, concludes  Kimball's Dairy Farmer. It is betr=v  to plow deeper some years than others  In order to prevent this.  Drowning Season  Lesions.  The drowning season ts"*now"ln full  swing. In exery paper one plr4cs up,  can be found pitiful stortes of accidents  to pleasure-seekers. Boys go out in  sailing boats; they have not,.the;slightest knowledge of the art-of ^ sailing.  Many of them cannot swim. Of course,  In case , of' an accident few of them  manage to come home alive. There is  one lesson to be learned,���don't go sailing until you can sail a boat. Even if  you can sail a boat, It 1s reckless unless you can swim. "Very often, of  course, an athlete who can swim perfectly well is taken with cramps and  loses his life, as. easily as If he had no  knowledge of the art of swimming  whatever.  A sad accident happened recently  when young Twombly of a very well-  known Boston family, lost his life in  New York, says The Montreal Standard, In Illustration of the question discussed. His elders had done their full  duty to him, for he was both an athlete  and a good swimmer. But even- good  swimmers should not presume upon  their knowledge.' It is said that he had  a cramp. Death from cramps very often -means death from heart disease, or  death from going Into Beadly peril in  over-confidence.  There are several great truths to be  remembered at this season of the year,  and here* are some.of them: Learn to  swim, teach your children to swim;- and,  above all, teach them caution in taking chances with any of the forces of  nature. Be bold, boys, but not too  bold.  rireezy  About 'It.  Housekeeper���Why don't you go to  work?   ������"..���.  Tramp���I do, mum, when I can get a  chanst at me specialty. ���;"���'  Housekeeper���What is your specialty?  Tramp���Holding down piazzy chairs  on windy- afternoons.���Boston Transcript.  7 ' Aa  It   Should  Be.  "The trusts in this country have  been pretty well aired, I understand,"-  said the English tourist.  ���  "Yes, fairly well," replied" the American, "but they ought to be fumigated  also."���Chicago News.  Result5*.  "What benefit did Bliggins obtain  from his journey abroad?"  "He managed to verify most of the  facts that are contained in the guidebooks."���Washington Star-     '  Fire Bricks.  The first fire bricks made In this  country were 'manufactured In Baltl  more In 1827. They were manufactured for the backs of the old fashioned fireplaces, the limestone proving  too friable. ,  THE SUNDIAL.  Dew In tlie British  Isles.  It Is estimated that the total annual  deposit of dew on . the British isles  amounts to something like five inches,  or about one-seventh of the total  amount received from the atmosphere.  ThlJ means 22,161,337,355 tons of dew  * vear."    '_,   Stone Blotters.  Austrlans use a stoue blotting pad  that practically never wears out. A  little scraping with a knife cleans it  effectually.  "No,"  said  Lowe  Comerdy,   "I  de-  Tcrded"ttdt"tb^6~6n^the"cli-cult"wlta"that=  new company." "    _  "Why, I understood the backer had  considerable money," remarked Hi  Tragerdy. .''���.'-���-'���'���  "That was the trouble. He has too  much to get stranded near at home and  not enough to take us all the way out  and back." ��� Catholic. Standard and  Times.  N        FlnlNhlnsr Homes.  Comment upou the finishing and selling of twenty draft horses for an aver-  ago price of $288.37 by the Illinois experiment station Is credited to the Chicago Daily Live Stock World, as follows: The experiment required twenty  head of horses. They were Illinois aud  Iowa bred aud were picked'up around  tlie country by buyers iu tho ordinary  course of events. All are native bred  grade Percherons,. Clydes and Shires.  The object of the test, which lasted a  hundred days, was to furnish an object  lesson to farmers and to determine the  profit attached to fleshing horses before, sending themto market.  The ex-  Ono trial of. Mother Graves Worm  Exterminator will convince you that  it has no equal as a worm medicine.  Buy a bottle-and sco if it does not  please you.   -  Goodness does not consist In greatness, but greatness In goodness.  Our enemies are our outward con-  - sciences.���Shakespeare.  Minard's  Liniment   Cures  Distemper.  The Deepest Well.  The deepest well in the world Is sibilated in the village of Speremberg,  about twenty miles from Berlin. It  has a depth of 4,194 feet   Thoy Burned Cloves.  From the middle of the sixteenth  century until 1824 the Dutch regulated or sought to regulate, the clove  trade and the price by annually destroying a portion of the crop in order  to enhance the price of the remainder.  The burning of cloves took place annually/ from a quarter to a half of the  crop being thus destroyed. The last  clove burning was in 1824.  perlmenters operated In thebelief that"  In skilled hands fleshing horses Is more  profitable than feeding .cattle. One lot  was fed on corn and clover hay, the  second on corn, oats and clover hay  and the third, on corn, oats and timothy hay. The second ration made the  best gains. .  Resistant to Drought nnd Alkali.  The popular Idea that sorghum Is  "hard on the land" is probably due as  much" to the poor mechanical condition in which the soil is left as to the  removal of plant food by the crop.  Sorghum is more resistant to drought  than corn and Is regarded as a better  ciop for alkali soils.  Sorghum should be sown In a well  prepared seed bed when the ground Is  thoroughly warm. Tho time and method of sowing and the quantity per acre  will vary with the purpose for which  60wn. Use plenty of ':eed.~C. K. Ball.  Pretty Nnvnl Cnotont..  A pretty little custom Is observed tn  the British navy whenever an officer  gets married. Two wreaths are hoisted In the most conspicuous manner and  interlocked with them and hanging  from them ar* colored ribbons. These  hang' from 8 a." m. till sunset on the  wedding day. The cost of the wreaths  is generally subscribed by the officer's  shipmates.'  Fish Candles.  In Alaska is found a kind of fish that  makes a capital candle when it is dried.  The tail of the fish is stuck Into a crack  of a wooden table to hold It upright  and its nose is lighted. It gives a good,  steady light of three candlepower and  considerable heat and will burn for  about three hours.  Our First Chemical Factory.  The first chemical factory opened In  this country was in Salem, Mass., In  1811. At first great objection was made  to the establishment of the factory, the  persons living near claiming that the  fumes of the chemicals poisoned ths  air and made life Intolerable.  An  Eruption  of  Vesuvius.  There Was-a great eruption of Vesuvius in 1779. One who saw it told of a  column of fire so high and so hot that  black clouds passing through it reached the, boiling point and fell in scalding, drops upon Innocent gamekeepers  ten miles away.  The Water Mljr.'  Several -specimens "of water lilies  have the very curious peculiarity of  blooming all day and at evening closing their blossoms, and by refracting  the stem, drawing the flower entirely  under water. Theri- is no more singular fact In the history of flowers than  this oddity of tha watar Ills.  Ownership of pure bred stock yields  n profit, rouses up ambition, stimulates  pride and lifts the man out of the rut  of average conditions. ���  What Some Holstelners Say.  "When in doubt put on a herd of  Holsteln-Frleslans.   Thejr will do the  rest," remarks an enthusiast.  Eight months old and weighing 832  pounds Is the record of a Holsteln calf  owned by Abner Van Hooser of Port  Byron, N.., Y., says Holsteln-Frleslan  Register. No other dairy cow can dig  ^d^goo^a^pfofinjut^  tions as can the Holsteln. Her vigorous constitution, great staying, qualities and capacity for turning roughage into dairy products eminently fit  her for average conditions. ���W. C.  Huntington.  Big Factor In a Record.  It Is well said there are three important factors leading to a great record  of a cow���first, the man; second, the  oow; third, the feed. Wc are not sure  but It may be safely said that the man  is the greatest factor of the three, says  Maine Farmer.  Hitch Hish.  Let the average man_ keep average  cows and make the average products  and profits.   Better hitch your wagon  to a higher star.  Are You In the Weeds?  No, you can't afford to run a dairy  without knowing where you're at, and  you are probably In the woods if you  don't weigh the feed and milk occasionally.   Do It.    It's Interesting and  well worth while.���A. J. McGulre.  Far Sight Needed.  The  dairy, farmer  must lie a far-  Blghtod man.   The calves of today are  the   milkers  of  tomorrow."  If  these  milkers are going to be up to par, special attention must be given to their  breeding and care, remarks Kimball's  Dairy Farmer.  The Making? of a High Scoring; Herd.  Commenting at a recent stock breeders' meeting, on a certain Minnesota  herd, W. D. Hoard said: So far as we  can learn, this high scoring herd was  constructed and brought to its present  state of good profit by the owner being  a good judge of cows in purchasing  and following that up. by a most excellent understanding of how to care  for and feed a cow after he got her.  Of course, added to this was the process of elimination or weeding out of  poor cows, which Is one of the most  Important of all processes connected  with the management of a dairy herd.  Scrubs.  There are o great many scrub cow  keepers, as there are scrub cows, and  both should be weeded out  The only man who can afford to  board a scrub is one who has nothing  to lose.  There are farmers today whose dairy  business is a losing proposition because  It  Should  Be   Marked   For the  Latitude In Which It  Stands.  In an old shop In lower New York a  man keeps up his trade of dial making.  The dials, square, octagonal or circular, are hand chased. They do not receive a high polish, and any accidental effect of weather stain or other  "tone of time" Is carefully preserved  if not skillfully added. These dials,  fitted with the gnomon, or stylus, are  then artfully -slipped into the show  windows of uptown curiosity shops  among a selected debris of Sheilield  plate prism candlesticks, inlaid tea  caddies and old blue plates.  A visitor to one of these shops'asked:  "How old is that brass dial over there?  It's all hand work, isn't it?"  "It's all hand work," said the proprietor, whom we will call Truthful .Tames.  "I can testify to that, for I know the  man whose hands made It. It's about  a month old, If you want to know.  You're like lots of other people���you  want an old Scotch or English dial.  Don't you know it would be useless, If  you found It, for practical purposes?  Excuse me, but haven't you ever stud-  led geography and heard of latitude?  A dial ought to be marked but scion'-"  tlflcaliy for the exact latitude In which  it Is to be set up. So unless you strike  the same parallel In the states that the  dial left in England It will tell lies  from morning till night. You'd be surprised how many people pick up a dial  that "strikes their fancy which perhaps  stood in the garden of an old Virginia  estate, intending to hurry it off to the  big grounds of some place in Minnesota; or they'll snatch at some quaint  dial from New England, with the idea  of rigging it up in.Texas.  "More people would make the same  blunder, except that -"many haven't  caught on to dials. Too bad. Nothing  is prettier than a simple dial at' the  crossways of garden paths, or by a  fountain or on a terrace or at the entrance of a pergola or near a rustic  seat or arbor. You don't have to hire  a head gardener and two assistants to  keep a sundial. Marble platforms and  pedestals- are very grand, but unless  you're running a big Italian garden  with clipped hedges and yews and  statue's something simple is what you  want. The dial will keep just as good  time, once it's engraved right, if it's  mounted on a tree stump, 'with ivy  planted round it, or on a bowlder, or on  the coping of an old disused well, or on  a column of cobbles mortared together,  or on top of the old hitching post that  the family doesn't use Iii these automobile days, but doesn't want to root  up and throw away.  --"You'd. be surprised at the ingenuity  of some people," said Truthful James,  who himself seemed of ingenious bent.  "I mean people who haven't much  money to spend and are fond of their  own old stuff for association's sake.  They're the ones who get effects with  a piece of junk, a lump of sentiment  and a pocket of small change that can't  be bought with a blank check.. I've  known people who used an old millstone to set the dial on, or who laid a  slab over an old stone garden urn, or  who���saved the capitals from pillars ou  a.house being torn down, or who even  rigged up a standard from the bricks  of a chimno--' on an old homestead that  had meant a lot to them. One family  made a sort of cairn out of a geology  collection some ancestor had formed'.  Another took a flag pole for the gnomon  and laid out a dial with pebbles in the  grass around the pole.  "No, It doesn't require.any skill to set  up the dial. Get the noon mark for the  guomon on several days, nick it on the  slab and then set the dial in a bed of  cement.   There you  are."  OVER FORTY GROWING YET.  Strange  Disease Causes An  Enormous  Development of the Bones.  Amoss the out-patients of the Manchester Royal Infirmary is a man who  after attaining normal development  cannot stop growing. He is suffering  from a disease known as acromegaly,  which means an enlargement of the  bones, and most obviously of the bones  of tho skull, hands and feet.  It Is an exceedingly rare disease, and  the case Is particularly interesting to  medical men, and the patient has been  the subject of a clinical lecture at the  hospital.  The man Is 42 years of age, and tho  disease was diagnosed about seven  years ago, during which time he has  developed enormously. In appearance  he Is not a pleasant sight. His figure Is  becoming somewhat curved and misshapen as the disease affects the long  hones. 'His jaws are leonine In character. The lower Jaw has assumed  vast proportions, the lower teeth  spreading out and projecting far . In  front of those of the upper Jaw. His  face Is shaped somewhat like .an egg  with the large end downward.  The nose has broadened considerably  and the ears aro nearly as big as an ordinary person's hand, and apparently  the cartilages .of the larynx have thickened, as at tlmes.it is dlfllcult to distinguish his speech. The eyes, too, are  growing bigger. He has also developed  a peculiar species of blindness known  as hemianopsia.  He has enormous hands In comparison with an ordinary man. The fingers  are not growing In length, but thickening, and the palm Is getting wider. He  cannot well spread out his Angers, and  the tendency is to cause tho -hand to  resemble a rounded spade. The upper  parts of the arms' are shrunken, as are  the upper parts of his legs.    So thick  icinaoy Disease..  on the Increase  But  Prevention and  Cure  are Readily Ob��  tained by the Use of  DR. CHASE'S KIDNEY-LIVER PILLS.  Recent reports of tho New York  Board of Health prove that mortality  from kidney disease is greatly on the  increase.  Bright's disease as well as the other  dreadfully painful forms of kidney  disease can usually bo prevented and  cured by giving some attention to the  diet and to the activity of the liver  and kidneys.  Excesses in eating and the use of  alcoholic drinks must be avoided, and  tho filtering organs can best bo kept  in good .working order by tho use of  Dr.   Chase's   Kidney-Liver   Pills.  Tho derangements which lead- to  Bright's disease usually havo their  beginning in a torpid liver and tliere  is suffering from headaches, biliousness and indigestion before tho kidneys fail and such symptoms appear  as backache, scanty, highly colored  urine, painful, scalding urination, deposits iu  urine, etc.  Mr. James J. Jonson, Olds, Alta.,  writes:���"I havo been troubled considerably with lame back, which T  suppose came from derangements of  the  kidneys,   and  I   havo  never  been  able to find a treatment that was so  prompt and effective in miring this  ailment as.. Dr. Chase's Kidney-Liver  Pills. At two different times in my  life this preparation has "entirely  cured" mo of this -trouble, arid of late  years I havo found it unnecessary to  use any medicine whatever. I  feel it my duty to add this statement  to tho many others which I see in recommendation of this excellent medicine."  Mrs. J. C. Johnston, Carman, Man., "  writes:���"T havo been a great sufferer froln kidney trouble and-have used  Dr. Chase's Kidney-Liver Pills with  vory marked benefit. I- cannot say  too much for this medicine as it  seemed to be tho only treatment that  suited my case."  Dr. Chase's Kidney-Liver Pills succeed where ordinary kidney medicines  fail, because of tlieir direct and combined action on tho liver and kidneys.  This has been proven in thousands of  cases of sorious aud complicated 'dis-  oa.ses of the kidneys. One pill a dose, *  25 cents a box, nt all dealers, or Ed-  inanson,   Bates  &  Company,  Toronto.  ���'   -*<���  . ~ ��� * i  AT TORONTO ISLAND.  How  Editor  of The  Haileyburian   Enjoyed  Hims,elf There.  ho,.o ��,i��� fo���, k������������,. .i,.. ,.,���ii���i���,�� io ��� '     The editor of The Haileyburian has  nave his feet become that walking Is a,. . ,,,      . , , ...      ,���,.   .  difficulty ' been telling his readers of his visit to  Pine Art In Sho��v   Window*.  It Is a common error for dealers to  put too many shoes In their window.  In fact, some windows would.lend the  impression that the stock-was in tho  window and the samples on the shelves.  Said a shoe manufacturer who has  traveled extensively: "One of the most  impressive windows I ever saw contained but one shoe in each window.  Each was a fine shoe, mounted on a  standard in the center of the window.  From this shoe red and white ribbons  were draped In various directions,  much like a sunburst. A small, neat  sign told the story. Everybody stopped to lock."���Shoe Retailer.  A. Feline Blnff.  Family Dog���Did the cook give you a  licking for eating up all of the whipped  cream?  Family Cat���No. ..It got all over my  Whiskers and made me look as if I was  frothing at the mouth. She thought I  was having a fit and. ran for her life.���  Detroit Free Press. '  .  A Merry Heart Goes all the Day.���  But ono cannot have a merry heart  ���if he has a pain in the back or a cold  with ii racking cough. To be merry  one must be well and frco from aches  and pains. Dr. Thomas Eclectric Oi1  will relievo .all pains, muscular or  otherwise, and for the speedy treatments of colds and coughs it is a  splendid medicine.  inn none*.  This formula for red nose has been  ��ery successful. Mix the Ingredients  thoroughly aLd apply to the face with  a soft linen: One ounce of glycerin,  one-half ounce of rosemary * water,  twenty drops of carbolic acid.  CHINA'S AWAKENING.  Wonderful Improvcmc-'    In Peking;  In the Past Two Yearn.  A competent authority oa things Chinese states that during tbe last two  years China has made more real advancement than in the previous millennium. That his judgment is sound  is apparent to those who enjoy the  vantage point of a residence in Pe-  king.^It=has=long=been^predicted^that=  changes would be surprising in their  speed, but the most sanguine had not  hoped for what is taking place.  In passing through Peking the streets  seem to be the most striking phenomenon. Three years ago there seemed  little hope that the black mud and the  disgusting sights and stenches would  ever give place to anything better.  The board that had been appointed to  repair the streets was considered to  have an Augean task and was the butt  of many facetious remarks. Now tho  broad thoroughfares are fast being  converted into handsome avenues. The  central portion, a strip of about seven  yards in width, is being well inacad-  amiaed with the-aid of steam rollers.  This is flanked on each side by shallow drains of brickwork, a row of  trees, an unpaved strip of five yards  In good repair, then a curbed sidewalk  of varying width, cheaply cemented  with pounded lime and earth. The  building line has been straightened,  necessitating the rebuilding of many  shops the rehabilitation of which is in  keeping with the rest. Long forgotten  sowers have been reopened and places  of conveniences erected, the use of  which is made compulsory.���Innumerable unsightly sheds which have occupied half, the roadway are being removed, forever, it is hoped, and the  squatters have sought other fields In  which to ply their trades. The new  roadways are guarded by uniformed  police In their sentry boxes and kept  In order by numerous laborers. Fine  telephone poles, strung with countless  copper wires, replace the topsy turvy  line of the last few years. The telephone Is no longer a curiosity, but Is  fast becoming a necessity to progressive business men.���Joseph Franklin  Griggs In Century. .  Toronto Island in this breezy style: "We  again visited Hanlan's Island, and  tried most of the sensations there.  Amongst others we shot the chute. We  boarded a car, which, after reaching  impossible heights comes down with a  rush. We met the rush, cheerfully, for  we have run worse rapids "than that.  The descent of "that decline might take  away ��� the breath of an innocent; but  we, being somewhat above proof, were  not disturbed in the least. Wc saw tho  samo old 'merry-go-iound' with clinging enthusiasts struck by the tuno of  "Beneath tho Old Apple Tree.' We  would cut that old apple tree down If  we owned It, but It seems to be a public affair, and'hence, like little Washington, we dare not do it and tell a  little lie. We saw, many games of  chance, which If played In Haileybury  would draw down anathemas from the  representatives of a prurient press. We  saw semi-nude figures on tha ibeach,  and we rejoiced in that Haileybury had  gone.pne better, and allowed the human  form divine to be exposed to view without a vestige of clothing.upon it. It  proved to us how advanced we are ��� ��� *  We saw a thing where you slide on a  bag, and It seemed to have an exhilarating effect, for those who had slid  down were ready to go up again, provided that they were possessed of the  necessary five cents. We were sufficiently an ass to go into the chamber of  mysteries, whl��h, by experience, we  found to consist of a lot of mirrors set  up, purely, for the purpose of distorting features that Nature had made ugly  enough, without distortion. We watched our own cadaverous countenance  with curiosity, and were shocked by the  complications of the- concave and convex."  Piano  Keys.  Alcohol Is excellent to clean the piano  keys, but care must be taken that no  drop of It touches the woodwork. If  tlie alcohol should spill on the wood  wipe oft Immediately with a dry cloth  ind rub with a bit of clean chamois.  Cholera and all summer complaints  are- so quick in thoir action that the  cold- hand of death is upon the victims before thoy aro aware that danger is near. If attacked do no< delay  in getting tlio proper mcdiciiii'. Try  a do-so of Di J. D. Kcllogg's Dysentery Cordial, and you will get immediate relief.    Jt  acts  with  wonder-  'ul  .-apjclity  and  never  fails  to  offfct"  a  rtiri'  When the berries on a spike of the  pepper plant begin to turn red tho  spike is cut off nnd the berries gathered. If left too long, until perfect  ripeness Is attained, there is a great  loss occasioned by the berries fulling  off, and the quality of the product Is  hv no means so good.  '   Minard's   Liniment   Cures  Colds, etc.  "In It."  In the first chapter of Dickens'  "Bleak House," which was published  In 1852, the phrase is to be found, and  Is Inclosed In quotation marks, too, as  follows: "Every chancellor was 'in it'  for somebody or other when ho was  counsel at the bar."  Plenannt  Place to Live.  A resident of Moscow or St. Petersburg cannot receive tho visit of a  friend who remains many hours without notifying the police.  ���me "Fugio" coins were struck In  New York and were so called from the  device employed" on the reverse of tho  coin, this among tlie other things being  a dial with the word "Fugio" and inscription "Mind Your Business."  For   the  Children  KhrIiihc! nnd Wales.  Of the 58,324 square miles of England  and Wales 20,482 are under 250 feet  in elevation above the sea, 1G.3C5 aro  between 250 and 300 feet, 10,470 are  between 500 and 1.000 feet, 4.G98 aro  between 1,000 and 2,000, 300 are be-  they do not realize that some cows aro j tween 21000 and 3 00o feet and 4 are  better than other*.    ��� ���     -        m0re than 3.000 feet  To succeed these days you  must have plenty of grit, courage, strength. How Is It with  the children ? "Are they thin,  pale, delicate ? Do not forget  Ayer's Sarsaparilla. You  know it makes the blood pure  and rich, and builds up the  general health in every way.  The children cannot poulbljr h��Te Rood  health unle.ii the bowel" are In proper condition. A aluwfisti liver (rltei �� coated tonica*,  bad broutli, conttlraUsa boweli. Correct Ml  theie by Riving small laxative doiei of Ajrer'i  nils.   All vegetable, Bugur coated.  Mental Discoveries.  Dr. A. H. Abbott of the University  recently gave a lecture on "Experimental Investigation of Complex Mental  Discoveries." At the outset the professor said that experimental Investigation  of tho complex facts of man's existence  was In Its youth, particularly In Canada and the United States. The science  of experimental psychology beffan as a  serious science only between tho years  1SG0 and 1870. So far as tho sciences  wore concerned psychology was behind  the times.  The professor cllssussed the complex  elements of psychology, thinking, emotion and volition. He said psychology-  was attempting to discover how complex  the complex me'ntal states really were.  In order to do this one essential factor  was time, and he pictured on a screen  some results from this method. He mentioned one general point; tnat from the  psychology of elements It was reasonably clear that there were qualities,  -sensations, _which_were_ not_dependent,  on physical or physiological conditions.  Every mental state was not produced by  brain processes. He used illustrations  of lines and color to show that the task  he set had something to do with the  audience's experiences, and that If a  task be set It would control the associations or imagination. Imagination  gave the meaning to what was called  real  objects.  Dr. Abbott further illustrated Ills lecture to show that as In the Investigation of thinking, so in the investigation  of evidence, the task controlled the associations or Imagination, and emotions  wero controlled by Imagination.  Australia Has Deepest Gold Mine.  Australia now possesses the deepest  gold mine In the world. Within the last  few weeks the' shafts at the New Chum  Railway at Bendigo, Victoria, havo  been sunk to a depth of over 4,300 feet,  and tho quartz there topped has been  sampled and crushed, with the result  that a yield of gold equal to an ounce  per ton has been obtained.  The operations in the mine have been  tested *by Government officials, in view  of the fact that never before in tha  world's history has gold been obtained  from so low a depth as three-quarters  of a mile.  The Victorian Director of Geology, B.  J. Dunn, In the course of an official report upon a sample from the 4,300-foot  shaft of the New Chum,"writes:  "This remarkable specimen of auriferous .quartz is evidence ot the vast  stores of wealth in gold possessed by  the State. It* is a guarantee ot tha  stability and progressive prosperity" of  Bendigo that such rich ore exists at  sHCh great depths. The winning of such  ore from a vertical depth of over three-  quarters of a mile from the surface Is  an achievement of which Bendigo miners may justly feel proud."  not   Ilia.  "Tommy," said the teacher reproachfully, "why didn't you take your hat  of! to me when you passed me yesterday?"  "I didn't have me hat on, ma'am,"  replied the boy. -  "Don't tell me that.   I saw you."  "I know you seen me, but you didn't  see me hat. Dat wuz me .brudder's  hat I had on."���Catholic Standard and  Times.  Minard's   Liniment Cures   Garget  Cows.  In  Not  Caught.  IMiss-Romancie���Oh, I Just adore mo--  sic.  Old Baldlo���You play, I believe?  Miss Romancic���Play and sing both.  What sort of man ought a woman who  loves music to marry?  -Old- Baldie���Well���er���really, I can't  say���a deaf one, I suppose.���London  Tit-Bits.  vagarette smoking In England dates  back to 1.84-1. Tho groat impetus to  their increased use was caused by the  Crimean..war of 185'l-50, when numbers  of military and naval officers adopted  this method of smoking from tho Inhabitants of Russia, Turkey, Malta, tha  Levant and other parts of Europe.  CIrcna Time.  "Oh, see, Tommy," said mamma,  "your little !<aby brother can stand all  alone.   Aren't you glad?"  "Yeh," replied Tommy. "Now I cah  get him to stand up against the fence  while I throw knives around him, can't  I?"���Philadelphia Press.  They "Wnke.the Torpid Energies.���  Machinery not properly supervised  and loft to run itself, very soon shows  fiiult in its working. Jt is the sumo  with tlie digestive organs. Unregulated from time to timo they arc likely to become torpid and throw tho  whole system out of guar. Pnriuolt'c's  Vegetable Pills aro made to incut  such cases. They restore to the full  tlie flagging faculties, and liring into  order all parts of the  mechanism.  -re Uet tne Most Ont of the Chora.  Taking the barrel churn as best for  the farm buttermaker, he should know  bow to get the most out of It. In this  form of churn the concussion of tha  cream necessary to do the churning is  secured by the fall of the cream as th.  churn Is revolved. The faster-tha  churn Is revolved the greater number  of concussions per minute will be secured. But If the chura Is whirled so  fast that the centrifugal force created  holds the cream from falling no churning will take nlan��  Made by J. O. Ayor Co., Lowell, Xaas.  Alio manoiaolurors ef  ���_    HAIR VIGOR.  AGUE CURE.  CHERRY PECTORAL.  -OROBBl  yers  Ontrlcli   Eggn.  Tho largest egg Is that of tho ostrich.  It weighs three pounds aud Is considered equal iu amount to twenty-four  hen's eggs.     ��  Origin of nnnh Fire*.  The discovery lias been made that  recent groat bush fires in New South  Wales and Victoria wero caused by  phosphorous paste laid out to kill rabbits. As soon as tlie mixture dried tha  sun's rays set fire to it.  Snuff For tl��e Commom.  It Is not generally known, says the  Loudon Express, that a generous country supplies members of tho house of  commons with gratuitous snuff. "Formerly," the Express says, "snuff was  described In the estimates as such, but  to ward off the objection aroused by  Improving habits the charge of ��200 a  j ear was mixed up or covered in the  estimates as 'lamp oil-'" .        The  Prnlrle  Do if.  The prairie dog is one of the most  dainty of animals. It makes for itself  a fresh bed of grass or straw every  night  Paper Money.  The first paper money used in this  country was Issued by Pennsylvania  in 1723. In the early part of that year  ��15,000 was Issued ou the credit of the  colony, and a few months later ��30,000  more followed.  A Boon  to the Bilious  'Arc you compelled to djn/ yourself many wholesome foods because  you think they make you bilious?  Do you know that your condition  is more to blame than the foods?  Your liver and stomach need attention more than the diet. When  you find yourself suffering with a  bilious attack, take  BEECHAM'S  PILLS  and all annoying symptoms will  soon disappear. They settle the  stomach, regulate the liver and exercise the bowels. Their good effects are felt immediately.  Beecham's Pills mingle with the  contents of the stomach and make  easy work of digestion. The nourishing properties of the food are  then readily assimilated and the  residue carried off without irritating the intestines or clogging the  bowcis.  Beecham's Pills should be taken  whenever there is sick headache,  furred tongue, constipation, sallow  skin or any symptoms that indicate an inactive liver.  Sold Everywhere.     In boxes 25 cents.  W   N   U   No.   eoo > \  THE LEADER, MOYIE, haiTISH.COLUMBIA".  #  THE MOYIE LEADER.  ^���lblitshed in the interest of the people  of Sloyie and East Kootenay.  .P.-J.'SMYTH, Publisher.  .JCNIO.** ul^jfil LA BEI.  BATES OK HaiiaOHU'TIOK.  Oie Yoor^.���..'.'...;....:....:'..-..:.'..'... T2.00  SATURDAY, SEPT.   8, 1'JOO.  "' That fa 1 election .-ca.e on   the   part  ,-.  . . ���*!  o; the Liberal' seems to have worn off.5  The G.ins-NelsouTight surely lasted  jlong enough to suit the most fiisL'uli-  (itif<. Forty-two .rounds of de.-per.ilo  Xightfu2, aud ihoh it \v.ts decided on a  l'-.-ul',"'       '  Lord's Dav Alliance,  Tlie Rer. J. G- Shearer, secretary of  the Lord's Day Alliance, will address a  public meeting iu Moyie at McGregor  hall on Fiiday, the 1-I-tli, at 8 p. m.  The meeting will be open for questions or discussion regarding the meaning of the Lord's Day Act, and it is to  lie hoped that a large number wili  avail themselves of this chance of obtaining iiriformaiiou at first hand.  ���Passed Th rough Town",  The governor-general aiid his parly  pusstd through Moyio going west in  their special train Wednesday morning about .7 o'clock. No ''stop was  made here, as the people had no typewritten address to read to Ilia Excellency, nor Were the children tliere to  sing "Th'e Maplo Leaf Forever."  The many aud substantial improvements unJer way at tlie St, Eugtuie ii  the best possible evidenco th.il the  mine is all right and that it is to be  worked ou a, larger scale thau ever.  Mayor Dag-gett, of Spokane when he  paid "that organized'labor must respect capital and that capital must re-  ppect labor, mentioned something both  jiides might well commit to memory.  And il was a woman who gave the  tijp as to the direction taken by Paul  fc'tensland, the Chicago bank defaulter,  tiienslnnd did not troat the woman  riglit and she was just playing even,  ���She did not scream; as is cliaracteris  tic ol women.   She just "hollered."  vThe editor decided  to try "fonelio"  .apulling iu his p-p.;r and  the  expsri-  "jnen't'scemsd a success until  he got  the fcrilowing:'  "Dere Sur���I hev 'Ink yure paper  fur leven yercs, butt ef yew- kant spel  eay better than hev bin doing fer last  to niunih's yew m.i j *st s'.oppit."  Senator Henry   M. Teller   of  Colorado ^ays of the presidential  elccliou  in 1598; "Aside from President Rooso  j ��� . . .    -  Velt'thore is no man now mentioned  in'tho'republican party who can defeat Mr. Bryan, and lam not so cer-  'tain that'Mr. Roosevelt can do it.  Mr. Xlooaovelt ia advocating principles  that jtfr. Bryan espoused fight years  'ago. 'People'are beginning to realize  that fact, but whether they will con-  eider it on next presidential eleetion  day remains to be seen."  In all probability the new changer-  iu spelling will" be adopted. IliGy  represent nothing in tlie world but a  'very slight 'extension of the movement which' has made agricultural  implement makers and farmers write  ��� plow' instead of'plough'; which' has  i.uad'e most American's write 'honoi-1  "' ��� '  y/ilhout the somewhat absurb  super-  zluous'u' and which is eyeri now making ' people write '-program'  without  the 'me' just as all people who speak  English 'now write 'tat.' 'set,' 'dim,'  'sum' and 'fish,' instead of the Elizabethan'batte/'sette,' 'dimme,' 'sum-  i'*ae,' and'fysbe'; which nukes us write  'public,' 'almanac,' 'era,' 'fantasy,' and  wagon,' instead ' of 'publick,' 'alma-  aa'c."aera,"phanta3y'aud 'waggon' of  our great grandfathers.  1VAS A. VJtKY  SICK.  liOV.  Uut Cared by Chamberlain's Colin,   Chul-  �� eru   uud Diarrhoea Kemcdy.  "When my boy was two years old he  had a very severe attack of bowel com-  'pluint, but by the use of Chamberlain,?  Colic, Cholera and Diairhoea llmedy  \v6 brought him out all right,".says  Maggie Hickox, of Midland, Mich.  .This remedy caii be depended.upon iu  the most severe cases. Even cholera  infantum 'is cured by it, Follow the  plain printed directions and a cure i*  'certain. For sale by 'Moyie Druij &  "���Stationery Co.'"  NOTICE.  Adam Wander is now manager of  the Moyie Brewery, and all business  should'be transacted through him.  !JIe has power to collect all"'accounts,  etc."     : ���������    ���     ���     '��� "  MINERAL   ACT.  ���>-':   (.FORM  F.)  Certificate of 'Lupkovements.  'notice.  Aurora, Horseshoe, Uurango, Etna, and  l'orllaud Mineral (Jlatiu15, situate in the Fort  fcsieele Mining Division  ot Iiaot Kootenay Dis-  ;irk!��.    ;       ;     . .     . .  , ' Where located:���Ou west side of lower Moyie  .'l'AKlB NOTICE thnt I, Thos. T. McVittie, F.  jvr. C. No. B lOOJ, agent for 0. J, Johnson F. M  "!. fi'o. 11 aw, TBos Under F. .It, C. So. B 919  i. 15. Sauburu F,JM. C. No. B 900, L, E. dauburn  Y. M. C.Xo: 15 fl07, .'intend,sixty days from date  liereof, to apply to the Mining .iiecorder, for a  i'erlificate of Improvements, for tlie purpose of,  obtaining a Crown Grant of tbe above claims.' ,  < Aud further take notice that nctiou,. under  gei'.tlou 37, must be commenced before the is-  Eimuco of snoli Certificate of Improvements,  i-y^led la-U, tithd.-iy of July, WJ'.  I'nin from ;j ISurn Promptly  Uttlc-ivcd  by  C'i:iinlH.-rl::ii:'^   l'::jn U.-ilm.  A littlo child of Michoal Strauss, of  Vernon,Coiin., was recently in great  pain from ti burn on the hand, and ns  cold applications only increase the  inflammation, Mr. Strauss came to Mr.  James N. Nicholas, a local merchant,  for something to stop ihe pain. Mr.  Nicholas says: "I advised him to use  Chambcilain's Pain Balm, aud the  first application drew out the inllama-  mation and gave immediate .relief. 1  have used this liniment my self and  reccomend^-d it very often for outs,  burn, strains anil lame back, and have  never known it to dissapoint. For  sabo by the Moyie Drug and Stationery  Co,  Chnrcli Services.  Presbyterian���Iu the Oddfellows  Hall.I Sunday School at 3 p, in. Evening - service   at  8.  Everyone welcome.  G. II. FINLAY, Pastor.  Methodist���Sunday School at 3 p  m.   Evening service at 7 :30 o'cutk.  Evervone welcome.  T. SOWERBUTTS, Pastor.  L 0. 0. F.  ^^2P'->*-^*!^3 Wlliloy Lod'cb No. 44.  Meets Tuesday evenings in McGregor  hall on Victoria street. Sojourning  Odd Fellows cordially invited.  II. T. Howaiid,  Noble Grand.  P. J. Smyth,  Secr'y.  l.t-i  St. Eugene Lodge No. 37.  K. of P.  Meets every Thursday  evening    in   McGregor  hall at 8/o'clock.   Visiting brothers invited.  G. Ii. iiNi-LAY,'     G; W. Okchard,  Chancellor Com. K. It, and S.  Moyie   Miners'   Union  No. 71 W, F, of M.  Meets in McGregor hall every Saturday evening. Sojourning members  are cordially invited to attend.  Wm. J. Fki.tham,     Thos. E, Kelly,,  President, Secretarv  MOYIE AEETE NO. 855  Comfortable  Rooms  and  Best of  Table Board.  J. A. GOUPILL, Propr.  1 L = ��� McKfLLOP  ASSATBB,  ���\ ���  HAItKETS  In   m  the   Principal  Cities and   Towns   in  British Columbia,  .-'' MOYIE, B. C.  WHOLESALE AN O    RETAIL  MEAT     MERCHANTS  Fresh and Cured Meats, Fresh  Fish, Game ana Poultry. . We  supply only the best. Your  trade solicited.  THE CANADIAN BANK  Paid-up Capital, $10,000,000.    Reserve Fund, $4,500,00*0 '  HEAD OFFICE,  TORONTO; j  U. E. WALKER, General Manager ALEX. LAIRD, Asst. Gen'l Manag��#  BRANCHES THROUGHOUT CANADA, ANB IN  THE UHITEB STATES. AND. ENGLAND  A general Banking business transacted.   Accounts may be opened and conducted by  mail with all branches of this Bank. ,  STOP AT THE  COSMOPOLITAN  **-55wit*-��r  'Meets first Wednesday of each month.  DR. HARVIE, J. II. HAWKE,  Worthy Pies. Worthy Secr'y.  Harvey   &   Mc Carter,  Barristers, Solicitors, Notaries, Etc.  Cranhrooln,  B. C.  W. I\ GTJKD,  BAKRISTEK, SOTACITOK, TSTC.  CRANBROOK.  B. C  IT ADDS TO BEAUTY  to use standard summer lotions. "No  iady's dressing room is complete wilh-  ont them. Well known makes are  household words. We have them  fre3h from Ihe makers.  BUY  LOTION SUPPLIES  from our drug b to re. and. you'll be certain'to'get the genuine' article. -Imitations cost as much elsewhere as our  genuine articles.  ie iirug.  and Stationery Coe  St.  Joseph's   Convent.  NELSON, B. C.  ���hoarding and Day School conduct-  ed-hy-tlie-Sisters of St^Josep!irNelson-  B. C. Commercial and business  courses a specialty. Excellence and  swift progress charactetiize each de-  parlment. ' Parents should write for  particulars. One mouth assuros the  public of the thoroughness of the  Sisters' methods of teaching. Terms  commence .January, April and Sept.  Pupils aro admitted duriuc term.  PE-EST PHOTO CO.  .  ��� ��� ' *  ClUNBBOOK  AND   MOYIE.  BUY YOUR  9  1?"%?TJL��t &JOLX3L  FROJI  A. B, S  Agent  for   Crows'  Nest'  Steam Laundrv.  C. H. DUNBAR  Barrister, Solicitor, Notary Public, Etc  Cranbrook, B. C.  DR. E. B. MILES,  Cranbrook, B, C.  George H. Thompson,  Barristkr, Solicitor, No  tary Puijlic, <fcc.  CRANBROOK,      British Columbia.  W. R. BEATTY-  '  >  Embalmor and Undertaker,  Phone S3. CRANBROOK,  Wm. Jewell  Express and General Delivery Business. Livery and  Feed Stable.'  Leave Orders at  Owynne'a Store.  ~ Bntisir~Coluni jia7  MOYIE  ���TIIE-  *DESA"JI.*N"IKK 15110 3,    rrops.  Larje sample room in connection  with house for commercial men. Besl  of a-jcorhmodations.  Headquarters   for   Commercial and Mining Men.  A COUPLE OF PAIR  of new tBOUscrs will help out your  wirdrobe wouderfully. Thoso little  worn coats and vests only need the  right trousc.VB to make them into good  serviceable suits.  ' ' LET US MAKE YOU  a pair or two, We have some new  patterns that will go well with any  coat and vest. Tl*ey will wear like  iron. They will he made In our usual  modish and thorough manner. They  will cost you just about as much as  the ready made fellow would charge.  And oh, What a diiYerence in fit and  looks.  NELSON,  B. C  RAILWAY     ���  ' WINNIPEG  EXHIBITION  FROM CRANBROOK  'ROUND TRIP  ���On Sale July 20,' 27  Good to return till Aug, 2  NEXT SELLING-'DATES  f  Aug. 7, 8, 9, Sept. 8.10  St. Pau, Chicago, On-  tario, Quebec, Maritime Provinces  Full particulars from  J. Attwood, Agent, Moyie.  J.S CARTER,  -    Dist, Pass. Agt  Nelson,  E. J. COYLE,  Ass't  Vancouver.  WHEN IN  CRANBROOK  15. U. SMALL, Manager.  Good rooms, good tables and bar  and first class sample rooms.  G. R. STRANGE,  Contractor and Builder  -     TLANS AND ESTI-  MATES FREE.  Apply   at  Ilrs. Gorman's Boarding Mouse.  . E.0K GW7HHE.  Cigars,      Tobacco, Confctionery  Fruits, Elc  FARRELL BLOCK,  P.FOSSQM  BREAD,  CAKE,  PASTRY,  ICECREAM,   1  *     ALWAYS ON IIAm  Meals at all Hours.  International  Hotel.  Remember ihe  . SAVINGS BANK DEPARTMENT-      ^.j  Deposits of   $1 and upwards received,  and interest allowed at  current rates.   The depositor is subject to no delay whatever iu the withdrawal of the whole or any  portion of the deposit    - ,  CRANBROOK BRANCH. F. G. SVIALPAS. MGR  ; (MgSS-jiaaa"*^^ ES3SSB9SBBBL  i  nbrook"Cooperative Stores  LIMITED.  Funeral Directors and  Embalmers.  ��� MJSfiafei"*^^ "jfsfrmi^m^iii��^p*^itffaapa  /tV^T'C;^';"~��^'^'^'^'^,?'**^'^,f5�� .,..  W*i>'**��k'**^'*^>k'>^"<^'^^-4^*-^^'A^*^*^��^*^  k  k  k  k  k  - ��� Thirteenth Annual  ane \ Interstate   The-Biggest-and-Best-Ever^^-^--^���  SEPT. 19, 20, 21, 1906  ^       Horse Races, Lacrosse Tournament and other  Attractions.  ��   The largest Fruit, Vegetable and Mining Exhibits  in the province  ��� *.��4   .   Everybody Come,  j- D; C. UclIORIUS, J. J. MALONE,  |   Secretary President  MOYIE,  0. F. DE JAULNIElt  DKAXER IN  QUEENS AVENUE,  MOVIE. B. C.  PROMPT   DELIVERY..  aueeDS'Ava!'     MOYIE  Fair |  v- $35,000 in Prises and Purses.  *  f5,000  for Coiuilry and District 1'rnit Exliibits.   ITomo Industry E   position  occupying now J5,n00 building, tilled witli working exhibits.   Larger  ���������''' cxhibltsin   every  department.    Big  l'oultry  Show,  ..���'"���'        Two weeks -Fair and liaces.     ��� ���  Sept. 24th to Oct. 6th,'06  Open Day And Night     ���  Sensational free a'cts every aftcrnoou.   Free Vaudeville and Rand Concert every  �������������� ��� -.   night.   Admission after G p. m., only 10c. ���   ��� 5  ^���V For Program, Prize Lists aud other  iiuformation,  address  4. ROBERT E C5SSR0VE      ...���'   rtV  /W\  5l�� I?irst Avenue, Spokaue, Wash. .'..   Secretary and Manager   -lie  ^v^*^>*?Er-**^-^^'**-^'"^5-*^-^-^*5?^'5^*^*-s  ����������� ^e^^.e.^ee���ie^ee^^.99999999~999999^9^9i^^9l^999W  |,-":';     '"'���     '[P. F. JOEMSIOM  %      ���- '"  $ This Hotel is New and well Furnished   The  %       Tables are Supplied with the Best the  % .     Market affords. The Bar is Filled with  %       the Best Brands of Liquors and Cigars.  % HEADQUARTERS FOR COMMERCIAL  ��� AND MINING MEN  MOYIE - -        .��� ������'.--."���'       BRITISH COLUMBIA    &  ��5���55SefiS���<?������'ei6 eG&<S���G&GGGGG9$9$ee.&G999S99999&99���ett'?fm <  tW^JJMKlii*5*5^^  As mada by the present brewer  ia   admittedly   tlie  Best- Beer in East Kootenay. With the Best Malt and  the Purest Spring Water it is unexcelled for quality.  Insist on having Moyie Beer, '  Bottled and Draft Beer.  JXJLIUS MUELLER, Proprietor,  MOYIE, B.C.  ���MaaaM&saaB^5^


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