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The Moyie Leader Jan 5, 1907

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 \\ ^EJ?*  ���l-BS 7  - Iii'.-'  ��� --���"  Wilson   of  iWi-vishes    you  2i?~!*ftfew Year.  Craubrook  a   Happy  'fiH^'  VOL. 9, NO 40.  jT*r  UH 10 OT  that" a first-ciass^e^el  ,,er; should keep.. Wilson-  (5rimb'rooia-V- .-<���    '-  '���������"-i-i-i  MOYIE, B. C.,- JANUARY 5.1907.  $2A'YKAR'  fhfp  PIS  IP  if??!*?,  , Ail  t IP*  NOW'S THE TIME  K you are looking for snaps now is  the time to come around and see u&  We always eive a special sale at  this season of the year, just after the  Christmas seasonTs rush is over and  trade is a little quiet, and so to  brighten things up we will next  Monday again start our BARGAIN  COUNTER.  STOCK   OF  GROCERIES v  Never has our stock of Groceries  been so complete and the "-Tartan  Brand " is hard to beat."  CAMPBELL'S   FOR   ftUALI^Y     ^  R. CAMPBELL & CO  3MC O "ST X ES  iPAIGN  IS OPEN  three Candidates hi  the Field.  MEUMAi BELLI  Harvey Opens His Campaign in Moyie With  Good Meeting  I Real Estate,    Mining Stocks  Fire-Life-Accident  INSURANCE  Beale & Elwell  :, e. c.  Among all the stress and-strife of this  strejnuous political time don't forget that  Red Gate Coffee % Salada Tea  are still iii the field for your con sfdenation  J. W. FITCH  r, Tiz.r&T-ite-x&t aCij*tJ*ij^ *0��jCrJi?r-r>t s&z^StJfe&36tj��T-3fr-&2it:s2z.-<At s-{&  MOVIE'S   LEADING   HOTEL. ' �����  thropist, or probably more correctly  speaking, J. A. ALvtfdonald, ne he ih-  tends to hand Over tire province to  Richard McBride on February 2ad.  Ths revenue for Hon. B. F. Green's  department* lands- sad workB, for 190*5  exceeded one n&n-on dollars. The  revenue for this department, when Mc-  Brtdfftfameinto piwer waff $-173,141 ���  Bob could not have been such a rugae  as tbe scavenger Liberal press say be  was. ' -.'     /' '    '" -':  McBride'S cabinet is Riled. "Man-son  of Alberni is provincial secretary and  minister of education ', Fulton of Kam��  loops is attorney', general; Captain  Tattow of Vancouver, who iB already  minister of agriculture and minister of  finance/ atsumes the duties of chief  commissioner of lands and works.  J. H. Hobson. manager of tlie Cariboo Consolidated Mining company,  says the present,flourishing condition  of the mining indtiatry is no doubt due  to the'fact that* tbe McBride government brought about a feeling of stability and restored "confidence-in tbe  province iu tbe minds bf investors.  *- ���' V  While Bob Green ttas commissioner  of lands and works' the rt-pcile Liberal  press said he was so crooked he could  not even walk straight. When he resigned tbe same press slated McBride  lost his ablest lieutenant. In order to  be right with, tue Liberals a cabinet  minister haseither to pass in his checks  or resign from office,.'  Watch Movie Grow  Tbe New. Year was ushered in in  Moyie by tbe beating of drums, firing  of guns and general bombardment of  tbe town. Is it any wonder tbat the  citizens gave Old Father Time such a  parting salute, for last year was indeed  a prosperous one for Moyie, and things  never looked^brigbter at tbe commencement of any* year than it does  tbia. Just watch" Moyie's smoke  during tbe year. W07.  I OVOkFJDance.  Advertising cards are out announcing tbe OJdfellows dance which will  be held in McGregor ball next Friday  evening, January 11th, Everything  will be done to make it as big a success  ST. EUGENE'S  Bid YM  Enormous Output of  Silver and Lead.  POUND BIG ORE BODIES  Mine Never Looked Better, and Will Be a  World Beater  Tbe campaign is open and the  political pot is beginning to sizzle. In  the Cranbrook riding there will be a  three-cornered fight between J. A.  Harvey, Conservative; Dr. King,  Liberal, and Thomas E. Kelly,-Labor  "Moyie's first political meeting in the  present campaign was held Wednesday  evening by tbe Conservatives; It was  an organization meeting and short addresses were made by Mr. Harvey, Mr.  Caven and others. The meeting' was  an open one and McGregor hall was  well rilled. A. P. Macdonald, president  ol the local Conservative association,  presided and introduced tbe different  speakers. Mr. Harvey briefly defined  bis position and put forth good argument why he should be elected. ��� He  was listened to with marked attention  and there is no doubt but be gained  and added several staunch supporters  to his already strong following. The  people of Moyie feel that in Mr. Harvey  they will have both a capable and  worthy representative when elected  Thomas Caven was glad to be support-  inn, Mr. Harvey, thus being, able to re  pay him for bis support at the last  election. He believed tbat all classes  would receive just and honest treatment from Mr. Harvey if elected.  After the regular meeting tbe work of  reorganizing was taken up and tbe  plan of work during the campaign was  outlined.   Comtnuiee rooms will  be e    ^^ ^ ^ .q  ^cu^andopen^wihin a few days. cl - whicll.wiI, bu ueld ia  A convention ot the labor men of tho  ���       ��    "~   ., -   ... . ������ . -    . Q.,  Tbe year 1908 was tbe most prosperous in the history of the St. Eugene  mine. Tbe prices of both silver and  lead made frequent advances during  tbe year and there Wts a ready demand  for tbe output nf the mine. During  tbe year the output was 27,910 tons.  From tilts-product there was extracted  about 787,650 ounces of Bilver and  31,004,938 pounds of lead. About  14,000 feet of development work was  done. Some enormous ore bodies were  opened up during tbe year, especially'  in tbe lower levels, and the mine  never looked so good aB at present.  You can look with  pride upon your  shirt if bot here  GENERAL NEWS NOTES.  A-* th}i\j i-; miliiuj c'.nap ab-nt its appaara-i'ia.  Oar sliirt3 ar-j very drj-jsy, of g-)ol strong'lin311,  with mauy at'traetivo strip3*3 in, tha colored ones,  and'are very popular with tlu fashionably dressed  young mon in town.  Better Buy a number of the new line of shirts  we have just received in stock. They'll be sold in  s|*tort order,as they are the swellest and latest things  in Men's Furnishings. The prices are enceptiqnally  low for such high-class shirts. We have them  plain and colored���suit your taste.  The latest of Men's Famishing g30-U can. always  be had at our store,  MacEachern & Macdonald  strata  J  LOCAL NEWS.  from  The best of accommodations  for tbe Traveling Public.  Lajge &o4 Commodious Sample Booms.  McMAHON BROS. Proprietor?.  Billiard Booms.  #errwWJ& /ytTjr7^*-J55^^/^-i5jr7()r w~W^V^W "W~W W^<^ W"W~W~W '  In all the Christmas and New Year's festives    there  ��� ���nothing,more important and necessary than good clothes  Witjhout good clothes we   cannot   enter  heartily   i n the  many-merriments"and "'social affairs that mark the   season.  |p Are you ready for fun?   If not we can make you ready.  B    : # CENTURY BRAND CLOTHES  (illj-are holiday clothes because there is no occassion or no as.  ) l|i semblage to good for them;  Let us fit you out for the holi  [-* lli|'<days with clothes you will be proud of for many a month.  * Vi$:i A. EEL,  THE   LEADING   LADIE8' AND MEN'S   FUBNISHEB.  district was held at Cranbrook Wednesday and there was a 'good representation of delegates ftom tbe various  unions. ��� There were five delegates  from Moyie. Sam Macdonald was  voted to the chair aud B. E.Taylor was  elected secretaiy. The convention was  strongly in favor of placing a candidate  in tbe field, and tbe delegates were not  long in seeding Thomas E. Kelly of  Moyie as their unanimous choice.* Mr.  Kelly made an able speech and thanked  the convention for the honor conferred  upon him and pledged himself to do al'  ���n bis power to bring in legislation tbat  would benefit tbe working people and  the country at large. James A. Macdonald was chosen secretary-treasurer  and will make his beadiuarters in  Cranbrook during tbe campaign.   The  CWAAMttllA AAHIMltlnn  tat   wtr.itAm\ tin f\f   Qam  ACrWUMVV Xr\jriAM\mAm.V\%J\> MO  UIUWV  V��i* V*  ���C��*fc��*  Macdonald for Cranbrook, B. E, Taylor  for Kimberley, and James Boberts for  Moyie. MrT Kelly is ex-secretary of the  Moyie Miners' Union, which position  be held for several terms. He is an  honest and conscientious man and the  IS1 laboring men of the district have every  reason for believing they have a strong  candidate.  th6 hall. lXmciiig will begin at 9:15  o'clock. The members of tbe lodge  extend a cordial invitation to everyone  to attend.  Promotions in Scbool.  Tbe following promotions have been  made in the Moyie school: Promoted  from eeoond' book *to third book:  Dorothy Blackburn, . Annie Saville,  Vera Brown, Oscar Burch, Frank  Conrad and Wellington Brenton.  Promoted from third book to fourth  book: Harry Crowe, Carl Nelson,  Alverna Brenton And Cecil Larson.  Tbe new term of scbool will begin  next Monday.  'l-liSi    '       '  '    '   '       -���   " J7      "    V     ���'���������     ������       .���������-     *��� .".,-.       " ���   ."������������.  ; f|| K^iWTfTWW ,-v-����c ��0�� ��v- JJS^CT5^*^ WW^WW ��� / W W'W'W'W'W -*�������"*  ���k    Imperial Sank of Canada.   ���������]  SAVINGS DEPARTMENT. 1  Deposits of $1.00 or upwards received.  ,'   There is no better -investment .than a Savings  '  Bank "deposit.- \,',.\/.;  ���  Qnce opened it grows whether added to or   not.  Interest allowed at current  rates, and  compounded twice a year.  ORANBEOOK BRANCH.  *'   JiiTfk'i  !��!  <rsf|t*et!  E ���IaS:i-"fr'  w  I  ���? J. F...M. PiNKHAM, Manager.  ALONG THE FIRING LINE.  King will get Eh Small vote in  ���Craubrook,  The Socialists of Vanoouvor have a  complete ticket in the field.  Billy Mclnnor* will run in Vancouver.  He is sure of oue vole���thu editor of ihe  World.  Archie F. Berry will be tbe stan-.lard  bearer for the Socialist pirty iu the  Roielund riding.  The Nelson/News aska; "Have  McBriilo and Cotton locked, home ?"  Tbe Leader does not know; aud ..life is  too short aud tbe province too proij-  pttrous to care a coutiueutul,.  During the last pronncial campaign  the Bossland Miner was a staunch  supporter of the Liberal party. It got  tired of Macdonald's childish ways and  now supports Premier McBride.  Dr. G. A. B. Hall baa been nominated by tbe Liberals of Nelson. His  opponent is John A. Kirkpatrick, the  welloknoivn merchant. The . only  qualification Hal! has is his initials ���*  Gab.  A subscriber asks what is a humanitarian?    Webster gives it a philan-  Manbattan Hotel Dance.  ���It waTa"jolly"crowd"that"gatheredat  tbe Manhattan hotel on New Year's  night and whiled ' away, several hours  in dancing. At midnight Mrs. Goupill  served a splendid lunch, after which  dancing was resumed and kept up  until after 1 o'clock.  The Labor Delegates.  s  Following are the delegates from  Moyie who attended tbe Labor convention at Cranbrook Wednesday: Thos.  E. Kelly, J. L. Gibbons. J. W. Fitch,  James A. Macdonald, James Boberts,  Rupert Bulmer. and H. G. Macdonald.  Alberta legislature has been called  for Jauuary 14.  What's in a name ? Dr. Coffin haB  taken over tbe practice of Dr. Hartin  at Kaslo.  It is reported tbat the United Mine  Workers of America will shortly take  over the Fernie Ledger.  " SpadeB are trump " -near Golden,  and dirt Is being thrown at a rapid  rate on tbe Kootenay Central .railway.  Tbe first week of December half a  million busbels of apples from Canada  were imported into the United  Kingdom.  The Juvenile Bostonian.9 are playing  tbe Crow line. These juveniles have  been long enough before the lights to  have a vote.  A status of General Sherman is to  "be erected on tbe uaval grounds at  Washington. On It should be inscribed " War is hell."  List Monday tbe Granby mines at  Phoenix paid its fifth dividend, $405,-  000, making a total of ��1,753,000 paid  to date by this company in dividends.  At tbe Colonial fruit show, London,  held last week, British'Columbia fruit  won first prize. For fruit tbis province  backs all other countries off the board.  James J. Hill, president of the Great  Northern Railroad, will retire-from  active business and active management  of bis mammoth enterprises on July  1,1907. -' : -  Last Tuesday Dr. J. H. King, M.P.P.,  of Cranbrook, was united in marriage  to Miss Nellie M, Sadler of Andover,  New Brunswick. Tbe dootor ond bis  bride are expected home in Cranbrook  tomorrow (Sunday.)  'METAL   MARKET.  Good for Japan.  Japan ~is a humane nation. Tbe  government is toereot a monument in  memory of tbe horses that fell in their  battles with - the Bussians. The  mikado believes in kindness, justico  and meroy to every living oroature.  ThaOrlp.  " Before we can sympathize with  others, we must**.have suffered our-  selvos," No one can realize tbe suffering aftendant upon.an attack of the  grip, unless he baa had the actual ex-r  perienoe. There 4* probably ne disease that causes so much physical and  mental agony, or wbich so successfully  defies medical aid. All danger from  the grip, however, may be avoided by  the prompt use of Chamberlain's  Cough Remedy. Among tlie tens of  thousand* who have ii6ed this remedy,  not one case has ever been reported  that has resulted in pneumonia or that  has not recovered. .Sold by the  Moyie Drug & Stationery Co.  Wouldn't this jar you! The Canadian Commercial Travelers' Association want the members be given tbe  privilege of voting at parliamentary  elections by registered letter addressed  to tbe returning oittoerin the constituency in which the traveler has a vote.  Secretary-Treasurer Kirwan has  received a ttlegtam from Tonopah,  Nevada, annouueing a lockout against  the Cooks end W liters of tbe I. W. W.  AU cooks and waiters aro requested to  keep away from Tonopah.  ' Preparations for the mining exhibit  at the Alaska-Yukon-Pacific exposition are now being made. , A feature  of the display will be a department of  original research onsubjeots of direct  interest to Alaskans.  Bo sure and write it 1907.  Miss  Maude   Bolen is Home  Spokane.  Joe Shea spent New Year's with bis  family in Spokane.  Don't forget the Oddfellows' dance  next Friday evening.  D. J. Elmer, mayor of Kingsgatet  spent a day in town tin * week.  Harold Attwood made several trips  to Cranbrook during the week.  . Every citizen shotild do, bis share of  assessment work on the sidewalks.  There will be a meeting of the  I. W. W. tomorroT afternoon in McGregor hall.  A. P. Macdonald and E. A. Hill  were transacting business in Cranbrook  Wednesday.  George W. McCarter of Cranbrook  WaB transacting business in Moyie the  early part of the week.  Tbe westbound passenger tr.iin is  now due to arrive at Moyie at 12:20  o'clock instead of 11:20.  Nat Darling, the British Lion, was  talking smoke and giving .Moyie hotel  men the glad hand last Monday.  Mrs. Patrequin will sing a solo at  the Presbyterian service Sunday. Al!  friends are heartily mvitt-d to attend.  Tbe new officers of Wildey lodge,  I. O. O. F., will be installed at tbeir  Regular meeting next Tuesday evening.  Jack Morrison was on Tuesday's  westbound train on his return to  Phoenix, after several weeks' visit in  tbe east.  Tom Cameron is now in Californis  and has taken charge of a concentrator  at tbe mine of which George Clothier  is manager.  Frank"Feroglia"rwbo has beenhoma  spending his vacation, is leaving today  for New Westminster, where he will  resume.his studies at Columbia college  Found���On Victoria street on New  Year's eve, one, garter. Will the owner  please leavb the otlier at tbe Leader  palace, as tbe editor of tbis family  journal owns a pair of socks.  There is a good, strong sheet of ice  on the lake and skating ' is for the  present one of the prinoip I sources of  amusement. The heavy fall of enow  recently has made it necessary to sweep  a rink.  Percy Large, clerk at the Hotel  Kooleuay, was taken to tho hospital  at Cranbrook Wednesday suffurfng  from blood poisoning. He is getting  along nicely, but will be confined to  tbe hospital ior several days yet.  E. O. Kamm and bride arrived home  in Movie on Monday. Iu the evening  the band serenaded Mr. and Mrs. Kamm  at their residencd, adjoining -the St.  Eugene mill oflroo. Later Mr. Kamm  took tho band up town and treated  them right roy*lly. The.L aderwi'bes  the newly weddod" couple the* beat tbat  married life has on tap, and hopet-that  they may live as long as they want,  and never want as long as tht-y live  Nkw York���Bar  Lead, |G.  London���Lead, ��20,  silver, 70��  cents-.  Callings From Creston.-  The people of Creston ushered in the-  New Year in great style.. A big dance  wns be\d in Spaers hall under the au<-��  pices of  the Farmers' Institute, and  uearly all of the dancing fraternity in  the vicinity were in attendance.   A-ride  from a short intermission for, Bupper,  dancing was kept up steadily from !>,  o'clock Monday evening till 4 tiie next-  morning.   The Creston'Farmers' fasti-  tute is the second largest in the pro-,  vinctf, and it bas attained this paritou"  in a little over a year.   The* office*-?  ire Jamei Compton, president; C, E.  Duncan,   vice-president,   and  B.  8.  Bevau, secretary.   Thomas* Cunningham, provincial- fruit inspector, paid  the institute a glowing tribute while .  ���.here this week' and complimentdd tlie  members very highly ou thoir good-  work.  Frank   Putnam   returned   Mmday.'  from the east with his  bride.   He was-  married   on   Djceniher 26.b  to Miss  Julia Brandquist of Whitewater, Man*.  Bruce Attwood l*.u six num em-,  ployed on his f.inn near town and i��;  getting several acres of land cleared.  Auhroy Miller, son of Mr. and Mrs.  Sam Miller, will attend college at CaU  gary during the coming term.  E. Mallandaine, who is now in the  C. P. B. land department, was hotne  fot New Year's.  B. S. Bovan has received his appointment as lruit inspector for the  district.  Work is progressing very favorably  on the new-Methodist church;   P. D Hope and wife are now occupying tbeir new home.  John McKane, who ran against Bill  Galliner for tbe Dominion house in  1900, and afterwards left this country  for Nevada, where he m.ide a few  million dollars, is now ia Scotlaud,  and will ruu as a unionist in Dumferm*-  line. It's hard tQ keep McKaue out  of politics.  of  A   Jamaican    Lady   Spaaka    Highly  Ch itnbertain'a Cough Karaody.  Mrs. Mich*vl H.-ri, wife of the superintendent of Cart Service at Kingston,  Jamaica,  West   Indies   Islands, says  that she has for some years used Cham  beilain's Cough Bemedy  for coughs,  croup and whooping cough and  has  found it very botn-ficial. -She  has im  plicit confidence iu it and would not be  without a bottle ot   it   in   her   home.  For   sale   by   tbe   Moyie   Drug   and  Statiouury Co..  r Wm, fliggins Dead.  ��� ���7  William Higgins, one of the best  known lumbermen in East Kootenayf  diedurCranbrook last Sunday. Hig*  gins w.i��n brought in from Sheep Creek,  where be bad been timber cruising, and  was taken lo the hospital. Ho was  suffering from rheumatism, brought on  by exposure, andotlior complications  set iu. Deooascd came from the lum-  bor districts of Ontario and was nearly  60 years of ago. Since coming west bu  was employed mostly by tho East  Kootenay Lumbor company.  DIAM0NDS  We emphasize quality  when selling you a Diamond.  A Diamond ring properly  b.ought is a good aS3��t*.  When "purchasing from us  you can depend upon our  judgement, for quality is  always our firsr consideration  Mr. E. A. Hill   of   Moyie isgoar  agent.  W. F. TATE & SON  Jewelers and  Graduate Opticians.  CRANBROOK, B. C.  Official Watch Inspector far C. P. 1%  Crow's Nest Pass piyjsiyf}.  'viii-  II.  m  r?w��t'"  l/'Hlfla:  ' '*iS|3:  V<'*-""���������*'  i  ��� r**"?*-  Nil!  <'- r��^tt*i-&yk  ���tf*ft5W'5W555T5*5*"'B  ���. a /A5MI  ���v qu&M'J  ���-Ty-Ai  '��-,  : i -X  ��� -Ml  5',3i  ">'-**-;,  i A  fll  (  '���I  asil  yj a��� TT---I i  THE LEADER, MOYIE, BRITISH COLUMBIA.  fO-MHiuued  From Last Week.)  At tne end of nait an hour tbe officer  returned.   All hope had gone torn his  face.    "It ls  useless!" he crUa  out.  "The guides refuse to proceed.    See!  They are going off with their countrymen!   We are lost without them.   I do.  not know what to do.   We cannot get-  to Ganlook.    I do not'know tha way,  and the danger ls great.   Ah, madam,  here they come!   Tbe Cossacks are going back."  As he spoke the surly mutineers were  riding slowly toward the coach. Every  man had his pistol on the high pommel  of the saddle.    Their faces wore an  Mis only thought was to get away.  ugly look.   As they passed the officer  one of them, pointing ahead of him  wlifi   his   sword,   shouted   savagely,  ������ "Balak!"  It was conclusive and convincing.  They were deserting her.  "Oh, oh, oh! The cowards!" sobbed  Beverly ln rage and despair. "I must  go on!. Is it possible that even such  men would leave"���  She was Interrupted by the voice of  the officer, who, raising his cap to her,  commanded at tbe same time the driver to turn his horses and follow the  escort to Balak.  ."What is that?" demanded Beverly  In alarm.  From fai off came tbe sound of firearms. A dozen shots were fired and  .reverberated down through th'e gloomy  pass ahead of the coach. ���        -t ���.  "They, are fighting somewhere in the  hills ln front of us," answered the now  frightened officer. Turning quickly, he  ' saw the deserting horsemen halt, listen  a minute and then spur tbeir horses.  He cried out sharply to the driver':  "Come, there! Turn round! We have  no time to lose!"  With a savuge grin, tbe hitherto  motionless driver hurled some insulting remark at the officer, who was already following his men, now in full  flight down the road, and, settling himself firmly on the seat, taking a fresh  grip of the reins, he yelled to bis  horses, at the same time lashing them  furiously with his whip,- and started  the coach ahead at a fearful pace. His  ' only thought was to get away as far  as possible from the Russian officer,  then deliberately desert the coach and  its occupants and take to the hills.  CHAPTER  IV.  mHOR'OUGHLY mystified by the  action of the driver and at  length terrified by the pace that  "T^"1 carried thein careening along  the narrow road, Beverly cried out to  him, her voice shrill with alarm. Aunt  Fanny wus crouching on the floor of  the coach between tlie scats, groaning  and" praying.  "Stop! Where are you going?" cried  Beverly, putting her head recklessly  through the window. It the man heard  her ho "gave no" evidence of the fact.  His face was set forward, and he was  guiding the horses with a firm, Un-  cjulverlug hand. Tho coach rattled  and bounded along the dangerous -way  hewn In the side of the mountain.. A  misstep or a false turn might easily  start the clumsy vehicle rolling down  the declivity on the right. The convict  was taking desperate chances and,  ���with a cool, calculating brain, prepared  to leap to the ground In case of accident und save himself, without "a  thought for the victims Inside.  "Stop! Turn around!" she cried ln a  frenzy. "We shall be killed. Are you  crazy?"  By this time thoy had struck a descent in the road and were rushing  along at breakneck speed Into oppressive shadows that bore the first imprints of night. Realizing at last that  her cries were falling upon purposely  deaf ears, Beverly Calhoun sank back  into the scat, weak and terror stricken.  It was.plaln to her that the horses-were  not running away, for the man had  been lashing them furiously. There  was but one conclusion���he was deliberately taking her farther into the  ' mountain fastnesses, his purpose  known only to himself. A hundred terrors presented themselves to her as  she lay huddled against the side of tbe  coach, her eyes closed tightly, her tender body tossed furiously about with  the sway of the vehicle. There was the  fundamental fear that she would be  dashed to death down the side of tbe  mountain, but apart from this her  quick brain was evolving all sorts of  possible endings���none short of absolute disaster. ���  Even as she prayed that something  might Intervene to check tbe mad rush  and to deliver her from the horrors of  the moment the raucous voice of the  driver was heard calling to his horses,  and the pace became slower. The awful rocking and the jolting grew less  severe, the clatter resolved itself Into a  broken  ramble,   and   then   the   coach  sroppea witn a mighty lurch.  Dragging herself from the corner,  poor Beverly Calhoun, no longer a disdainful heroine/ gazed plteously .out  into the shadows, expecting the murderous blade of the driver to meet her  as she did so. I'auloff had swung from  the-box of tbe coach and was peering  first into the woodland below and then  upon the rocks to the left. He wore the  expression of n tnnn trapped and seeking means of escape. Suddenly be darted behind the couch, almost brushing  against Beverly's hat as he passed the  window. She opened her lips to call  him, but even us she did so he took  to his heels and raced back over the  road they had traveled so precipitously.  Overcome by surprise nud dismay,  she only could watch the flight In silence. Less thuu a hundred feet from  where the coach was standing ho turn-'  ed to the right and was lost among the  rocks. Ahead, four horses, covered  with sweat, were panting and heaving  as ir in great distress after their mad  run. Aunt Fanny was still moaning  and praying by turns In tlie bottom of  tho carriage. Darkness was settling  down upon the pass, und objects a hundred yards away were swallowed by  the gloom. Then- was no sound save  the blowing of the tired animals and  the moaning, of the old negress. Beverly realized with a sinking heart that  they were alone aud helpless ln the  mountains, with night upon them..  ' She never knew where tlie strength  and courage came from, but she forced  open, the stubborn couch door and  scrambled to the ground, looking frantically in all directions for a single  sign of hope. In the most despairing  terror she had ever experienced she  started toward the lead horses, hoping  against hope that at least one of,her  men had remained faithful.  A man stepped quietly from the Inner  side of the road and advanced with" the  uncertain tread of one who Is overcome  by amazement. He was a stranger  and wore an odd, uncouth garb. The  falling light told her that he wus uot  one of her late protectors. She shrank  back with a faint cry of alarm, ready  to fly to the protecting arms of hopeless  Aunt Fanny if b-" uncertain legs could  carry her. At the same instant another  ragged stranger, theu two, three, four  or five, appeared ns if by magic, some  near her, others approaching from the  shadows.  "Who���who   in   heaven's   name   ar*  you?" she faltt'rod. The sound of her  uvu voice in a measure restored the  .-ouruge that had been paralyzed. Unconsciously this siim Bprlg of southern  valor threw buck her shoulders and  lifted her chin. If they were brigands  they should not find her a cringing  coward.   After all, she was a Calhoun.  The man she hud first observed stopped near tlie horses' beads and peered  intently at her from beneath a broad  and rakish hat. He was tall und appeared to be more respectably clad  than his fellows, although there was  uot oue who looked as though be possessed a complete outfit of wearing apparel.  "Poor wayfarers, may it please your  highness," replied the tail vagabond,  bowing low. To her surprise, he spoke  in very good English. His voice was  clear, and there was a tinge of polite  irony In the tones. "But all people are  alike in the mountains. The king and  the thief, the princess und the jade,  live in the common fold." And his  hat swung-so low that it touched the  ground.  "I am powerless.   I only Implore you  to take what valuables you may find  and "-let���us���procced^unharuied!" -she-  cried rapidly, eager to have it over..  "Pray, how cau your highness pro-'  ceed? You have no guide, no driver,  no escort," said the man mockingly.  Beverly looked at him appeallngly, utterly without words to reply. Tho  tears were welling to her eyes, and her  heart was throbbing like that of a captured bird. In after life she was able  to picture ln her mind's eye all the  details of that tableau In the mountain pass���tlie hopeless coach, the  steaming horses, the rakish bandit and  his picturesque men, the towering  crags and a mite of a girl facing the  end of everything. "~  "Your highness is said to be brave,  but even your wonderful courage can  afaujn v euo uau limb to opserve that  there were smiles on the faces of ali  the men within the circle of light.  "Rest assured, your highness," said  the leader, leaning upon his rifle barrel with careless grace, "we Intend nn  harm to you. Every man you meet iu  Graustark Is not a brigand, I trust,  for your sake. We are simple hunters,  and not what we may seem. It ls  fortunate that you have fallen' Into  honest hands. There Is some one in  the coach?" he asked, quickly alert. A  prolonged groan proved to Beverly that  Aunt Fanny had screwed up sufficient-  courage to look out of the window.  "My old servant," she half whispered. Then, as several of the men  started toward tbe door: "But she ls  old and wouldn't harm a fly.. Please,  please don't hurt her."  "Compose yourself; she is safe,"  said the leader. By this time it was  quite dark. At a word from him two  or three men lighted lanterns. The  picture was more weird than ever In  the fitful glow. "May I ask, your highness, how do you Intend to reach Edelweiss In your present condition? You  cannot manage those horses and, besides, you do uot know the way."  "Aren't you going to rob us?" demanded Beverly, hope springing to the  surface with a Joyful bound. The  stranger laughed heartily and shook  his head. - _r,  "Do we not look like honest men?"  be cried, with a wavo of his band toward his companions. Beverly looked  dubious. ''We live the good, clean life  of the wilderness. Outdoor life ls necessary for our health. We could not  live in the city," he went on, with grim  humor. For the first time Beverly noticed that he wore a huge black patch  over his left eye. held In place by a  cord. He appeared more formidable  than ever under the light of critical Inspection.  "I am very much relieved," said Beverly, who was not at all relieved. "But  why have you stopped us in this manner?" --  ."Stopped you?" cried the man with  the patch. "I Implore you to unsay  that, your highness. Your coach was  quito at a standstill before we knew of  Its presence. You do us a grave Injustice."  "It's very strange,", muttered Beverly, somewhat taken aback.  "Have you observed that lt Is quite  dark?" asked the leader, putting away  bis brief show of Indignation.  "Dear me; so lt Is!" cried sbe, now  able to think more clearly.  (To Be Continued.)  WOOD RAT TYPIFIES MAN.  K-a Ia Small, feat Hla Ac��alaltlT��mcaa  Ia Insatiable.  Too many Americans have the "wood  rat Instinct" The wood rat, tbe animal, is a native of southern Oregon,  but the wood rat typified in man is  not restricted to any small section of a  state or nation, but is well nigh universal.  The wood rat is small, no larger than  s common rat, but his ambition and  acquisitiveness are insatiable. .His  one insane desire seems to be to increase tbe size of his pile of sticks.  The neighboring field is placed under  tribute. First, all the nearby sticks  are gathered into the pile. Then, as  these are cleaned up, he goes farther  and farther away from home, and every twig is eagerly seized upon to increase the size of his pile of sticks.  The ' wood rat regards his pile of  sticks as a refuge in.time of trouble.  On the first sound of alarm he rushes  for the pile and crawls underneath. It  is here that be often finds his destruction, for <t summer fire sometimes  sweeps through the woods, and "the  wood rat's pile of sticks .makes a  veritable furnace. The larger the pile  the hotter tbe fire, and thus he has  piled up the means of bis own agony.  We do not need to carry the comparison any further. The lesson is  obvious, but still-many of us do not  appear to realize that we are like the  wood rat, worshiping a pile of sticks.  We marry a man* because of tbe size  of his pile of sticks and not from an  Innate attractiveness. We call this  .m&n-alsuccess-because-he-can-gather.  sticks faster than any of bis companions. We call tbis man "sharp" and  "shrewd" because, after a fellow  .worker has laboriously made a huge  pile, he steps in and ousts bis fellow  from the pile and appropriates all the  sticks for his own.  let us take warning from the wood  rat and the'summer fire���the larger  the pile of sticks the fiercer burns tbe  fire when the time of destruction finally arrives.���Montreal Star.  FACTS ABOUT YOURSELF.  The average number of teeth is thirty-two.  The average weight of an adult is 150  pounds C ounces.  The weight of the circulating blood is  twenty-nine pounds.  Tbe brain of a man Is more than  twice that of any other anlmaL  A man breathes about twenty times'a  minute, or 1,200 times an hour.  Over 640 pounds, or one hogshead  and one and one-fourth pints, of blood  pass through the heart ln an hour.  The average weight of the brain of a  man Is three and one-half pounds, that  of a woman two pounds eleven ounces.  There are 175,000,000 cells in the  lunga, which would cover a surface  thirty times greater than the human  body.  The average height of an American  ls five feet nine inches, of a E-rendunan  five feet four inches, of a German nv#  (eet seven inches.  "Oh, yon won't kill -us?"  uvall  nothing  In this  Instance," said  the  leader pleasantly.     "Your  escort  has fled as though pursued by something   stronger   than   shadows;   your  driver has deserted; your horses are  half dead; you are Indeed, as you have  said, powerless.   And you are, besides  all these, In the clutches of a band of  merciless cutthroats."  "Oh,"    moaned    Beverly,    suddenly  j leaning against  the  fore wheel,  her  eyes almost starting from her head.  | The leader laughed quietly���yes, good  ' tiutim-dly.   '"Oh. yqii won't���*-<-<u won't  Tne Wo-fia'a Deat te rio*n��  I have never known man or woman  who has not Improved ln character by  becoming devoted to the affairs ef  flowers, and I venture to say that the  world at large Is under the deepest  obligation to pansies, violets, roses and  lilies, to name but a few of the blossoms that silently help the good angel  ef mankind.  PROMINENT  ARTIST  AMD BILEANS  Says They Cured Him of Pain After  Food, Belching, Constipation and  Weakness ��� He Was Gradually  Losing Weight but has' Now Regained   It.  One of the most impressive cures  of indigestion and allied ailments  ever reported has just been effected  by Bileans in Toronto. The subject  is Mr. Arthur R. Hand, a prominent  teacher of painting on china, leather,  glass, etc., residing at 2 Woodgreen  Place, Toronto.  As a teacher, of painting, Mr. Hand  has made for himself a wide reputation, but his work was interfered  with considerably by ncute attacks  of digestive disorder.   He says:  "I suffered agonies for months previous to taking Bileans, resorted to  all kinds of remedies, but found only  temporary relief. The , indigestion  cume on quite suddenly, soon after  sating, and caused nie terrible pain.  There was a constant feeling of uncomfortable fullness in the stomach,  pains in the chest and under the  -shoulder blades and rifting and belching of gas.  I hnd constipation so badly tliut, no  medicines seemed to have any effect  on the bowels. 1 dieted a great deal,  but the slightest food brought the  same distress. After taking a few  Bileans I experienced ease, and corn-  tort after meals, so I purchased a  supply of this vegetable remedy and  left all other medicines alone. Bileans cured me. Now my food digests very nicely and my bowels act  .���juite naturally.  "i>efore I took Bileans my food did  aie no good, and I wus losing weight  ���apidly. In a few months, through  ;he use of this valuable remedy, my  -.veight increased from 125 ,to 165 lbs.  This increase, too, is not useless fat,  but sound, healthy flesh."  Not only for indigestion, ' but for  constipation, piles, general debility,  meiniii, female ailments, rheumatism,  blood impurities, liver and kidney  complaint, headache, dizziness, wind,  etc., Bileans are widely .recommended. They are purely herbal and do  not merely relieve these ailments���  they cure them permanently. , All  druggists sell Bileans at 50c a box,  or post free .from the Bilean Co., Toronto,'on receipt of price. Six boxes  for $2.50.-  PERSIAN CUSTOM OF BAST.  CHRISTMAS EVE IN  PARIS.  Elephanta' Teeth.  Elephants, like human beings, have  two sets of teeth. The milk teeth, which  are smaller than the permanent molars,  fal' out when tbe animals are about  fourteen years old. These baby, teeth,  '��� which are nevertheless enormous, are  occasionally picked up by circus, men  among the fodder and preserved as curiosities.  Mctareaane Scene* at tke Madeleine,  Historic French  Church.  They drove to the Madeleine through  Btreets already full of life and movement of hurrying crowds, darting figures now plunged in the black shadows and now slipping out Into the full  glare of the clustered lights. The big  perspective of the ��� Place de la Concorde, thickly sown with lamps, was  shot through with glistening reflections  from the tops of carriages.-the arcade  of tbe Rue de Rivoll was brilliant as  a stage setting, the hotels ln the broad  Rue Royale were ablaze with light, and  far at the end of the street, where the  lofty portico of the Madeleine showed  clear against the starry sky, a hundred  sparks twinkled from the cabs flitting  along the boulevard.  The steady' roll of wheels merged  with the varying notes of tiorns Id  motors- and the sound of talk and  laughter from, the sidewalks, and all  b' lded In a great humming symphony,  struck through with the rattling, syn"  copated clack-clack of hoofs upou the.  asphalt, like the staccatl of sharp  drums. '"���... "*',.,  Tbe crowd at the Madeleine was al  most Impassable,. but somehow they  gained .the steps, the" vestibule, and  were swept In the solid pack of men  and women through the. door at the  right' TLe great floor was filled with  a throng as varied as .Paris Itself.  Piety and the idlest curiosity, youth  and age, came together. As the procession came ln sight Its song' was  Joined by the organ In the'sanctuary,  and the music rose louder and fuller  ln a single godlike voice ranging down  from the dazzling altar.  Suddenly, like artillery, the greet organ overhead crash-Id outin a volume  of sound that flooded the whole vast  Interior like' a wave, sweeping over  the heads of the kneeling crowd and  "mounting-to-tbe^slmddwy~_arcfies of  tbe roof. The' very concussion took  the listeners' breath away,, and ln the  recoil men and women buisst Into  tears, and billows of emotional excitement rolled back and forth through the  church. ��� Winfield Scott Moody in  Scribner's.  Lord and Lndy.  Lord and lady are tbe modern forms  of blafdian and hlaford, bread giver  and breadwinner. The term scarlet is  a modification of the Persian word for  a bright red, sakarlat, applied to the  garmaz, or cochineal, from whose dried  body a vivid red dye is obtained.  Method   of  IUbIiUdb  Wrongala   Inconvenient to  Legation*).  In Persia" there Is the strange custom  known as "bast" It simply means thai  any one having a grievance by taking  refuge on the -premises of a-nobleman  may demand that the nobleman take  up his cause as though the bastee were  one of his own household.  There seems to be no limit to the"custom, for the petty criminal often takes  refuge, or bast, ln a mosque, where he  is safe, if his friends are allowed to  feed him. If the police want him they  must starve him out.  There .was a man who sat for eight  years ln one of the legations here pa-'  tlently awaiting a settlement of- a  small'claim that he had against the  Persian government Ministers came  and went but he stayed on. At last  his claim was paid, and he died celebrating his victory!  Few legations'would have the courage to put a man out as It would bring  down no small amount of opprobrium  upon them.  The other* day every shop In the  great bazaar in Teheran closed, and between 5,000 and 0,000 men���merchants,  artisans and "some priests���went into  the English legation nnd informed the  acting minister that they' were there  to remain until the English government took up their case with .the Persian government  Fortunately the grounds are large,  but at best great damage must be done  to the beautiful gardens by the 5,000  nnd more men camping on them.  A short time ago these people would  have gone to the Russian legation, but  today It is passed by and forgotten,  while the streets surrounding the British legation are filled with crowds who  do not hesitate to say that England can  have the country If she wants It  The whole city seems to be on a  strike. Only the malls, butcher and  baker have not been interfered with.  Half a ton of bread dally Is���requlred  to feed those within the legation compound. All day long the Koran is read  nnd Allah is appealed to for help.���Independent  Cork For Insulating.  A new Insulating material has. recently been Invented by a Portuguese  firm of cork merchants. It has for its  principal component granulated cork  and ls called cortlclte. Its application  is unlimited, for It will resist the cold  of a Siberian winter and, the rays of  a tropical sun; also the attacks of insects, even the white ant being powerless against it. As a nonconductor of  sound it should be useful in. city flats.  On boiler tubes and boilers lt Is said to  reduce the temperature of the boiler  room to an agreeable one. It Is not  Inflammable and may be generally-  adopted for partitions and- linings of  houses. Bricks and slabs of cortlclte  are made for this purpose and can be  sawed and bored like wood. It would  seem to possess special advantages for  use on warships, taking the place of  wood as far as possible.���New Orleans  Times-Democrat  LEADING SLOWLY  TO PARALYSIS  Nervous Diseases Can Be Early Detected and Cure  Brought About hy Using  Dr. Chase's Nehre Food.  It is customary to consider paraly-^  sis, insanity and other diseases of the"  nerves ns afflictions which come upon  a person without warning and.which  are, therefore,  unavoidable.  As a matter of fact such results are  pieceded by months, if not years, of  symptoms, which point to an'exhausted condition of the nervous system.  These",-symptoms are such, however,  that ninny pass them by. as not be:,  ing of serious concern and- thinking-'  that they will, wear away of, themselves. .   ,  ., '  Sleeplessness, 'nervous-- * headaches,  indigestion, bodily wen'eness, fainting  spells, twitching of tho'.. nerves, inability lo concentrate the thoughts  i.nd loss of memory aro among th'e  most common indications of a rundown- nervou-j system. Jt is sometimes only a step from such symptoms to prostration, paralysis,-locomotor ataxia or insanity.       '  Stimulants and naioptics, though  .sometimes affording temporary -relief,  only hasten the exhaustion* of,, the;  neives. Dr. Chase's Nerve'Food, on'  tlie other hand, reconstructs, aiid restores tlie wasted and depleted nerve  cells. -     .   ,  Naturally, gradually and certainly  this great medicine instils into the  blood and the nervous ��� system the  liie-sustnining principles -which replenish the nerve force in the body  ind so effect lasting benefit.  Mrs. VV. R. Sutherland, _St. Andrews, Man., writes:  "In February, 1903, I .was stricken  with paralysis, fell helplessly on "the  floor and had to be carried to bed.-  Tlie. doctor pronounced it a bad case  as I had "'no power "in-iny." tongue and  left-leg. -' Ii remained- in "-that..condition for six months without obtaining benefit from, the doctor's prescriptions or other medicines.  ��� "My -"husband' advised me to try  Dr.* Chase's-Nerve .Food and "by the  use of'"this treatment "all-symptoms  of the 'disease disappeared. 1 can  talk plainly, my leg is .all right and  1 can do my housework. How grateful I am to .be'.cured by so wonderful a remedy,"  Miss Eiiiina Sr-ott, Athens, Out.,  writes: . "Dr. Chase's Nerve Food has '  done rue. a world of good. I was  troubled with fainting spells, bodily  weakness and spent, resU'-ss, sleepless  nights.. I'frequentlyJind .cramps in  the stomach nnd would ai times become entirely .insensible, not knowing what' was going on until others  told iifeljafterwnids.  "I-doctored, with s(-vernl doctors  and they told'ine. I was threatened-  with paralysis. Ihey gave me relief,  but.-cbuld'not ctiie.'me. 'After suffering'for three year's I began the use  of Dr. Chase's Nerve Food, and it has  done me more good than all the medicines" I'ever used." . .:  ' Dr. Chase's Nerve Food, 50 cents  a box/'at all dealers or Fdmanson,  Bates & Co., Toronto.  One liCSEea Girl Dancer.  In a combination concert garden and  dance hall near the entrance to.Prospect park, Brooklyn, may be seen near-,  ly every night a gjrl with one leg dancing merrily over the polished' floor.  Her dexterity with a crutch is almost  marvelous, and there Is never'a break  in her perfect, time with the music.  Waltzes, twosteps and other round  dances are Indulged in, and the girl  never lacks for' partners.'' In" fact,  many who have danced with her say  she Is lighter on her feet than most  girls with a full set of limbs.  The girl ls pretty and, for that sort  of place, very ladylike. In many respects she is a. mystery, as few know  her name or history and whj she retains her Jove for dancing despite ber  handicap.���New York Press.  Cotton Paper.  Some recent experiments have demonstrated that all grades of paper  can be manufactured from cotton  stalks and In addition to this a variety  of-byproducts.-includlng alcohol,-cotton  fiber'and smokeless powder, can be secured ln commercial quantities. On  the estimate that an acre of. land producing a field of cotton will also produce one ton of stalks, 10,000,000 or 12,-  000,000 tons of raw.material can be depended upon annually. Some enthusiast claims that In addition to Increasing the value of the smith's annual cotton crop by $100,000;000 the removal of  the stalks from the fields early in the  fall will mean the extermination of the  boll weevil.���Farming.  Elections.  The earliest election of which the  numbers polled have been preserved is  that at Lincoln, England, In 1547. At  this eighty-four "voIcps" wpre cast  ���Where  Poverty  la  Unknown.  There is only one lunatic nsylum In  the Gold Coast colony, nnd there are  no poorhouses or reformatories. The  colony's blue book, Just Issued, states  tbat poverty ln the strict sense of the  term is hardly known.���London Express.   Parm Hints.  The cheap scrub is the dearest animal on the farm in the long run.  It is not the farmer who workB all  the time with his hands and legs and  allows his brain to rust who makes tbe  most money. >,'    ���-.  lt requires a vast deal more business  ability to successfully run a farm than  it does to manage a dry goods store. .  T'S   DI5.  .-BET-ffS-  City- "Without Fire*.  Cardiff, Wales, a city with 165,000  Inhabitants, has such thorough protection from fires, according to United  States Consul Daniel W. .Williams, tbat  there ls very little demand for appliances to extinguish them. All the public buildings, many hotels and large  residences are supplied with appliances  for prevention and early discovery  which are frequently tested, those at  the theaters being tested every night.  ; In consequence of wholesome building  ) rules nnd the street fire regulations  there were only 123 fires In 1905. Of  these only five wero Berloua and not  one was caused by a defective flue. .'.  SECRET OF A LONG LIFE.  "An    Englishman      came ��� to    our  town,", said John Corwin of Chicago,  .      ,    _ -   ,        , ,�� w       _.-...       famed  as. a story-teller,   "and  some  Undon Preacher of 70 Yearo Tells How  of ,,ia {riends showed him the plabei  He"l��ept His Health."" '"'for "he had "been* very kind to them  . Dr. John Clifford, the-great Baptist W1*^*^-1"^ ��*liey' ^aldn't interest  minister of London, who the other dav'*hl,u m��cl>- He.wa,s ���ther bored,at  celebrated his 70th birthday, ls of the! everything. - Finally in resper&tion  opinion that activity means longevity.' tlieyjook him to see a vaudeville  He certainly has been an active man sll0W- The blS !lct ot the night was  all .his life and ls an active man a till. an 'i"n>��lement act, where a young  He looks like being an active, man for woman stood .against a board and a  a long time to come. Bright, 'breeaty, infin threw knives at her, outlining  and looking the picture of .health,-he fher on Ihe board:  made a characteris'tlc': reply to the well \ "The". Englishman  watched    for a  wishes of his friends at a.blrthday.ban-  few minutes.  -Then he yawned  and  said: 'Well, old chaps, let's be going.'  What!'    his -hosts      exclaimed,  quet held ln his honor.  '-The astonishing   vitality,, yoiL^talk  about as characterizing me," he'said,,,'don't you like .that act?'  "ia.largely due to' the fact that Tcanie [ -"Deuced bore,  I  call'   it,'  replied  of Methodist   stock'.   My- grandmother-t-the Englishman.   ' 'E's thrown -it her  lived to be 99 1-2 and could sing at that! 'alf a dozen times and 'asn't 'it 'er  age.    Yes,-and "she wni as stout as 1, once.'"���\ew York  World.  This humorous reference of the doc-  tor,to-hls sllrri figure'caused muchrrtier-'  rlment. ....   . ...   ,.,,       ,wk __  "I was told," he added," "when I went  to London ln 1S58 that'I would riot live  two years, and If I worked at th'e rate  I was wo-king I should speedily exttu-  .gulsh myself.,  I think the fact that 1  started with   what   was   considered  a  poor machine, had much to do with my  care for It, and that therefore I am ln  .fair vigor on my 70th birthday.  "I  had ,to * go  to  work   when I', was  10 l-2"'years of'age. My father used to  get nie out1"-of bed at 4 o'clock In- the  ^morning, and I worked from 4 o'clock  . In  the morning until  12 at night, and  .'sometimes I went right through Friday  - night until Saturday night at 6. There-  (ffore, to bear the yoke of toil seems to  '.me to bo quite natural..  ...      ...  "My theory Is that activity is longevity. Old age has Its'advantages! arid  -���It is Important that we should recognize  them. .Instead of a man apprehending  old age he oyght to be delighted that  he could carry with him the* treasures  of his past experience and'at the same  time think of the overwhelming advantages which belong 'to maturity and  ripeness of being. I certainly feel an  young to-day as I did forty years ago.  I feel that I-have many year's-'of hard  work before me still."-.    ,. , /    .-  An Old Cent.  A Massachusetts cent dated 1788 was  found on a mountain ln Bolton, Vt, a  short time ago by. a .driver of a team  belonging to W. H. Stevens ��� of that  town. The coin was uncovered by one  of the horses' feet. No road has ever  been In the.place where it was found,  so the circumstance of Its discovery  was very peculiar. -k Besides the date  on the back of the cent Is the "word  "Massachusetts" In a circle, with tho  cut of an eagle .und the .words "one  cent" In the center.  Divining   Rod  Finds Treasure.  Mr. John Stears, the famous rYorkshire water diviner, located the hulk" of  the Spanish treasure ship ln Tobermory  .Bay recently.by the aid ofthe divining  rod.  He found the hull split in two right  from tho bow to the stern, and-the cannons which had been thrown out at  the time of cleavage ranged in two rows  alongside. ���   ������-"',    ��� :  _ He has also distinctly located_two  chests of specie, one containing gold  and silver coins mixed, and has fixed  the positlons"of no fewer' than' fourteen  bronze guns, all of one, type, and A feet  9 Inches In length. He la'satls'fled that  when these are recovered-ttKe rest-"of  the equipment of fifty-two guns and  tho bullion will be easily reached.  Mr. Steara" method of divining,  which he explained fully to bur representative at Tobermory, is as follows:  He holds his divining rod over the  st9rn of the-boat as It-proceeds, .and  Immediately on coming over a maaa of  metal .the;forked twig twists upward  like a living thing ln his hand, making  a sound that-Is easily audible.  The present ls the third attempt In  recent years to recover-the'treasure cf  the sunken Armada galleon Admiral  of Florence, which had treasure of oyer  a million on board when she waa sunk.  Australia Buys From the Empire.  The case for Imperialism could not  be more effectively pleaded by an.advocate' than It has been by the American Consul-General 'at Melbourne,'.* in  giving a plain statement-,rof' the- trade  of Australia for 1905.  Tho   following    table   shows    what  Australia purchased from the principal  .oountrles during 1905: "  Great  Britain   and   posses-  Something More Than a Purgative���  r6'purge"is��� tlie-only "effect of many  oills, now on-the marKet., Parmelee's  Vegetable Pills are more than a purgative:' " They- strengthen the stomach  ���/here other pills weaken it. They  cleanse .the , blood by regulating the  *.iver and" kidneys,.-and they stimulate where other pill compounds depress. Nothing of an injurious nature, used for merely purgative powers,  inters into their composition.  "  "Who is your'favorite composer?"  inquired tlie artistic person.  ' I can't sayj st at this moment,"  answered Mr. (Junirox, with an appealing glance at his wife, "hut it's  somebody whose music I can't remember and whose name 1 can't pronounce."���Washington Star.  Minard's Liniment Cures Diphtheria.  , The' northwest provinces, including  Manitoba, liave 24,000 Indians.  , Sciatica put him on Crutches.���James  Smith, dairyman. of Grimsby, Ont..-  writes: "Hy limbs wero" almost useless  from sciatica and rheumatism, and, notwithstanding my esteem for physicians, 1  must give the'credit where it belongs. 1  am*5 a cured man to-day. and-South American Kheumatic Cure must have all tho  credit.    It's a marvel.���34.  When Dean Swift was called to tbe  living of,Loracor"he inaugurated tbe  custom of reading prayers on Wednesday and Friday. At tbe first Wednesday, service he waited in vain for any  one to appear except bis clerk Soger.  At length he began, "Dearly beloved  Roger, the Scriptures moveth you and  me in sundry'places," and so proceed-  ^"to^tbe^ndliftbeTMTlpt    ~  ----- A Tree Mystery. ���  ,How a tree can take "sugar out of  .the ground on a single spot for twen-  : ty-flve- yearswlthout exhausting either  the'ground or Itself is one of those  mysteries of nature that can be better  stated than solved." '���'  slons   United State's  Germany ..-..  France   Japan    Italy    Spain    Russia   ;.�� 24,843,290  .. c''4;871.740  .. ���'2.946,030  ,. , 1,30.7,870  .'. .-, 886,710  .'. '' 170.3S0  :''.'' "'" -701420''  '83,440  HieFp^twear Question  Answered ���  Wear  Smoking In England.  'Strenuous efforts have been made In  -times past to stamp out smoking.  Among the rules of an English echool  ln 1629 lt was laid down that "a master must be a man of grave behavior,  neither papist nor Puritan, no haunter of alehouses and no puffer of tobacco." In Turkey, where the pipe ls now  omn-present, former Sultana mado  smoking a crime, and offenders weru  punished by having their pipes thrust  Into their noses, while In Russia a roya!  edict ordered the noaea ot the smoker*  to (be out etc  The Consul-General concludes: "Tho  producing Industries are ln a very  flourishing condition. Another pastoral  year Is, assured with an increased wool  clip. Dairying and^ kindred, industries  show Jteady progression. Mining ot  all kinds is more than fulfilling expec-  j tatlons. Grain-growing continues pro-  ' fltable, and generally speaking the  wealth of Australia ls quickly Increasing."  ���    , '.'...       ���;  At tho meeting of tbe Institute ot  Journalists of Great Britain and Ireland, recently held In Dublin, tbe retiring president, Major Gratwlcke, concluded his address by discussing tbe  kind of news that newspapers, might  with propriety publish and, disclaiming  all pruulshness, enunciated the dictum  that "a man should not write for the  columns of a newspaper tbat which he  would not like his wife or bis child,  bis mother.or bis slstej to read,"  3\ASoKd  &   \Comfort'  X      in*^  Western  Winter  Weather  W.    N.    U.    No. 617 ���t\z,'.$zf;-jti  THE LEADER, MOYIE,' BRITISH COLUMBIA.  ���    Ir      ~[      ������   ���*-!,   -*  fc>  WESTERN CANADIAN   EDITORS  /*  \��     A 8erles of Articles Describing thelr'Lives," th'elr Alma  and their Influence.  '66  FRED F. MOORE .  "���  joi  ������. .������  $  f  FRED F. MOORE  Editor  Dauphin   Herald  The present editor of tbe Dauphin  Herald is one of the many progressive and ambitious young men who  have left the domain of Uncle "Sam  to seek fame and fortune in the  "Last West." Versatile in his accomplishments and pleasing in- his  addiess, it**is! no wonder-that he-is  findirg Western Canada as a field  for rrribitious endeavor all that could  be desired, and is -meeting in n remarkable  degree  with'   the ' success  .that, awaits -all younjr men, of his  stamp in the new towns of this new  and vigorous country.  Mr. Moore wns born at- Monmouth,  Illinois, in 1867. He attended public  school till 14 years of age, and, after  this was variously engaged, working  first on the farm, leaving this to  follow the printers' trade for three  years, then in a. railroad office for a  similar length of time. He took up  editoral work in 1892 in Iowa, South  Dakota, and for a short time in St.  Paul, Minn. From this place he was  appointed to a clerkship in the census office at Washington, D.C, which  he filled for three year's up to 1903.  Mr. Moore had begun reading law in  1894,   and   after    leaving   the  census  ��� bureau, went into practice of law  in Iowa.' It was "while at Washing-,  ton he, took a post-graduate course" at  tha National University "of" Law " in  1902. He also received a degree in  Patent Law in 1903. He was "special  examiner" of all, the schedules-relating to "printing, publishing and periodicals" in the census office, and hnd  to supervise the a examination '_. and  editing" of the' schedules *6f ' over  twenty-four thousand copies���such as  preparing reports of amounts,invested in piiperty, machinery, wages  paid, efe. ���" \-   - f  In spite of the comfort of this position, the lure of tlie. west, called him  to Manitoba, in 1904, and he assumed charge of the Dauphin Herald in  October of that year.- In addition to  his editorial work Mr. Moore travels  north and west of Dauphin as-general agent for the " Sawyer-Massey  company.  Mrs.'Moore is then in charge as  rnanacer and local editor "for the  greater part of the time, nnd is to  be complimented on the fact that the  paper, which depends on her for a  great part of its success, is showing  superior care and typographical excellence in keeping with the1 progressive' town in which it is publshed.   ���  It is to be hoped that.Mr. and Mrs.  Moore will long be spared to follow  their excellent calling, and that they  will he plentifully endowed-with- this  world's goods as a just remuneration  ior their services in the cause of  their, town and country. ���  Science of Milking Cows Clean. -  It. is well known - tbat the average  milker gets less milk than he who  does a thorough job, that incomplete  milking means not only direct but Indirect 'loss,' not only -an Immediate  lessening of the fat yield, but tends  toward. drying the cow, writes Prof.  Hills, in Orange Judd Farmer. A Danish scientist ha3 recently developed a  special system of udder manipulation,  a-;sort of massage of the mammary  gland, as If were, which 'it is claimed  augments the' flow. The Hegelund  method, as lt ls called, Involves three  manipulations, each thrice repeated or  until'no more milk ls obtained. First,  the pressure' of the quarter on each  side against each other thrice repeated, followed by removal of the milk;  second, the pressure of the'glands to-"  gether on each-side, the fore quarter-  being first manipulated and then the"  hind quarters, followed by removal of  the milk; and third, the fore quarters  are pressed between hand and body,  the'hands holding'the teats loosely,  then .the hind quarters also, followed  by milking.  Trials of the scheme made at the  Wisconsin and New York stations afforded a dally average increase per  cow of a pound of milk and two ounces  of butter. The after milk was"very rich  In fat, testing above 10 per cent. This  after milking takes not to exceed five  minutes' time, often only two or three  minutes. The two ounces of butter may  be hel�� at a low estimate to be worth  2 cents. This would be a fair pay for  five minutes' work, 24 cents an hour  and the skim milk thrown in. Not only  is more milk and butter made, but the  secretion ls stimulated and the lactation period prolonget*1.. It may be remarked, however, that the differences  ln milk and butter yields between this  method ami careful stripping are not  great-Thla Danish method emphasizes  more perhaps than has hitherto been  done, the actual and potential losses  due to incomplete milking. '  A celebrated actress, fresh and  youthful looking, was In the'habit of  invariably taking "eighteen, years from  her age.. She was called once in a law  case and gave the usual response. Her  son was called Immediately after, and,  on being. asked his' age, bu replied  promptly, "Six* months older than my  mother."���II Ki'sd.  Your Doctor  Can cure your-Cough-or Cold,  no question 'about that, 'but���'  why go, to all the trouble and  inconvenience of looking him up,  and then of ha ving hisprescription  filled, when you can step into any  drug store, m Canada and obtain  a bottle of SHILOH'S CURE  for a quarter. ���'  ' Why pay two' to five dollars  when a twenty-five cent  bottle of SHILOH .will cure you  as quickly ? w  Why not do as hundreds of  thousands of Canadians have  done for the past thirty-four  years.:'let SHILOH be your doctor whenever a Cough or Cold  appears.  SHILOH'will cure you, and all  druggists back up this statement  with a positive guarantee.  The next time you have a  Cough or Cold cure it with  SHILOH  - Great Medicine.���Tonti, one; of the  pioneers of French Canada, lost a  hand and v wore _an iron, hook ,as a  substitute.* He was in the habit of  boxing tlie ears of refractory Indians  with this iron hand, and they have  remarked that it was "great medicine." Dr. Thomas' Electric Oil is  great medicine; it takes hold of pain  with an iron hand and knocks it out  of the system.  Little Johnnie, having in his possession a couple of bantam hens  which laid very small eggs, suddenly  hit on a plan. Going one morning to  the fowl-run^ Johnnie's fa+her was  surprised to 'find an ostrich egg tied  ,to one of the beams,: and above it a  card "with the" words: ~*  ���      *    ���"'  .."Keep your eve on this and do vou  best:"���Tit-Bit*:.  X  Worms cause feverishness, moaning  and restlessness during sleep. Mother Graves' Worm Exterminator. is  pleasant, sure aiyi effectual. If your  druggist has hone in. stock, get him  to procure it for you.  ., Kidney Ory.���Pain in the back is the  cry of the kidneys for help. To neglect  the call, is to deliver-the body over to a  disease cruel, ruthless, und' finally- life  destroying. South American Kidney Oure  has power akin to miraculous in helping  the needy kidneys out of the mire of dis-.,  ease.-, it  relieves ifi-'six-'hours.- ii.  Hamilton W. Mabie, in addressing  the students of the university of Chicago at 'the"5convocntion, hailed Germany arid Japan" as the nationsv of  destiny unless America diawb on'  their scientific, commercial and educational methods.  Minard's, Liniment Cures' Distemper.    i  "Vou don't say!" exclaimed., tlie  visitor. ��� . . -  "Yes; he left behind him a note to  the governor of the state beginning:  'I hope you will pardon nie for the  liberty I'm taking.'"���The Catholic  Standard and Times. '  i  * Variable   Indian  Voter.  "No party..can safely count on.the  vote of the Indian. The '"smallest  thing can change his view," said  John N. Florer.-of Baftlesville, I.T..  one of the oldest Indian traders in  the territory.  "Some time ago the Osage Indinns  were called into council. Tlie D.sm'o-  crafs prepared a feast for them. The\  barbecued beef and fed the Indians  well. ..And the Indians were 'for', the  Democrats. Then the Republicans invited them to a barbecue, and thev '  were "'for' the Republicans. After i't  was all over the-Indians met.- On**  of them addressed the meeting. ,  '"Democrat, good; fed Indian"/ he  said. 'Republican, good: feed Indian  full.'  Then he concluded:    'Both good.  Indian go home.'  "And they  went"  ���-Kansas  City  A husband was being arraigned in  court in n suit brought by his wife  for cruelty.  "I understand, sir," said the judge,  addressing the husband, "that-one ol  the indignities ,you have * showered  upon- your wife is- that you have not  spoken to her for three year.-,. Is  that so ?'*;.  .  T",.   -.    .     .  "It is, your honor,", quickly answered the husband. .   "     .  .  "Well, sir,"-thundered the judge,  "why didn't you* speak to her, ina\  I ask?" ��� ,  "Simply," replied.; the husband,  "because I didn't want to interrupt  her."���Pittsburg Press.  J--wns cured-of Rheumatic Gout bv  MINARD'S LINIMENT.    .  Halifax. . ANDREW KING.  I was cured of .Acute Bronchitis bv  MINARD'S LINIMENT.      ,  LT.-COL.- C.  CREWE READ.  Sussex*.:, '5-'^- , ���,''.'���"  *���  Iwastcured of   Acute"' Rheumatism  by MINARD'S LINIMENT.  Markham, Ont.     C. S. BILLING  First Wait���Christinas is comin*.  Second Waif���Wot's Christmas J  First -Waif���It's when, if yer rich,  yer gits new clo'es.  Second Waif���Don't wc git non '  First Waif���Naw.  Second Waif���Why ?  First- Waif���We-? Why, -we needs  'em !���Judge..   - ,  If  A Varied Ration and Fresh Air.  At the central Dominion experime  tal farm it has appeared that in" tl  case of fowls kept in "cold premis* .  the feeding of a varied-ration fai/gei  erous quantity,  in ' combination wit' -  fresh air, not only proved" incentive  ' to egg production, but kept the vitalit--  ol the laying stock so unimpaired a  to permit of both a.satisfactory eg  yield during the winter months and i'  early spring strong germs which d-  veloped into robust chickens. The ra  tion consisted  of  table . and  kitche  waste   mixed   with   ground   grains'.  Whole oats and whole wheat were als>  fed, and cabbage or.turnips were sup-  nliad.  Minard's  Liniment Cures  Colds,"etc.  Ia Place of Tobacco.  Coltsfoot or the leaves of lettuce, being slightly narcotic, would form a  harmless make believe for the good  folk who- persuade themselves tbat  they could.not sleep a wink were they  deprived of their evening comfort.  , Ages ago both Greeks and Romans, according to Dioscorldes end Pliny,  found comfort in smoking -through a  reed or pipe the dried leaves of coltsfoot, which relieved them of old  coughs and difficult breathing. Asd  as to lettuce, it has been famous since  Uie time of Gelen (Claudius Galenus),  who asserts that he found relief from  aleeolessDeas bv taking it. at ulsht  8tate of Ohio. City or Toledo.  , Lucas County,  - Frank' J, Cheney make!* oath that he  It senior partnor - 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 for each anti  every case of Catarrh that cannot he  cured by the use of Hall's Catari li Cure  -    *   ��� FBANK'-J.  CHENEY.    *  Sworn to" before 'me and subscribed In  mv presence.this. 6th day���of .Decemb5?5*.  A.-D-1886 A. _W. _G LEASON   (Seal.) .    Notary  Publlo  Hall's Catarrh Cure Is'taken Internallv  and acts directly on the blocd and mucous surfaces of the system. "'-Send foi  testimonial55" free. -  F. .f.CHKNEY   & CO.. Toledo.  O  Sold  bv all   Druggists.--"--? ���  Take Hall's Family Pills for constipation  It looks* as if moose wo ild soon be  extinct as (he buffalo by the way  Ihey are beini; slaughtered this year.  Strong Words by'a Ne* York Specialist.  -"After years of testing and comparison  [ have no hesitation in saying that Dr.  Agnew's Cure for the Heart is the quickest, safest, and curest known to medical  science.," I use it In 'my. own .practice.,  lt relieves the most acute forms of heart'  nilment inside of thirty minutes and,  never fails. '���35,,->.-. ...,'.   .. . ]  "And shall you carry out your plan  of visiting the blue grotto at Capri  'his year, Fiau Lanuner ?" ,''.���".'"���":  ."Alas! no, .'Frau'Spits' we-are-in  mourning this summer, so we are go-  in'5-' to.the Black Forest."���Figaro.-.,  Itch, Mango, Prairie Scratches and  every form of contagious Itch on human or cmmals cured in 30 minutes by  Wolford's Sanitary Lotion.  For The Overworked���.What rue the  causes of despondency and melon-  choly? A disordered liver is one  cause and a prime one. A disordered  liver means" a disordered stomach,  and a disordered stomach means disturbance of the nervous'system. This  brings'the whole body into subjection and the victim is sick all over.  Parmelee's Vegetable Pills are a le-  cognized remedy in this state and relief will follow their use. ,v  HARVEST CUSTOMS.  Curious One Still Extant In Gloucestershire, and Some1 Others Obtain  -   In  Yorkshire.   ,  In these days the use of agricultural  machinery has driven almost ail manual labor from, the'harvest field, and with  . K   have   disappeared   most   of   those  ; quaint customs which endeared the sea-  | son to the farmer as well as to his men.  One old-fashioned ''Gloucestershire  fanner, however, still keeps up as  many of the old customs' as he" can.  All his wheat, .-barley and oats are cut  by hand. Just as In the days of half  a century ago. The. first sheaf ln each  of his wheat fields he has 'always cut  himself, and the binding, or tying together, of it has always been done by  his wife.*"        ��� *   "* ���  -   .' . *      - ���  It was a quaint..Idea of .his own.  "When the reapers, to- the numlber of  three or fqur, are ready to begin, he  appears -In the field, arrned with a  bright sickle sacred to the occasion,  with which he solemnly proceeds , to  cut the first sheaf. Just as solemnly  his spouse, who accompanies "him,  takes up_ a handful of the newly-cut  ���Wheat, and with It ties the sheaf tog-ether.  Refreshments are then passed round  to the waiting reapers, and, bidding  them God-speed in their work, the  farmer and his better-half leave them  to it If they make a neat, even stubble they always receive an extra shilling or two for their pains.  Gleaners are rarely seen in the harvest fields now, Iput there is at least  one farm in Herefordshire where the  wives' 'and children of the ���harvesters ;;  turn out after the corn has been gathered In to 'pick" up the scattered ear?  that have, fallen. . ,'.'  .. -* ���  It ls surprising how much wheat a  family* of three or four Indastrious  children can -pick up ear by ear. It  must be -back-aching work, and cannot be very profitable, but in this Instance it is done "more for keeping alive  an old "custom than 'for anything else.  Every afternoon when there are any  gleaners at work the. farmer's wife  sends out tea and cake for ail, which  ls much appreciated by the workers.  When they have finished for the season the farmer-adds a bushel of -wheat  to each collection and, pays for the  grinding of the grain at'the flour, mill.  A,.Yo,rkshire.far-mer,,renorwned for his  genuine hospitality, insists on all his  ' helpers attending his harvest 6upper,  though as a rule they do not require  much pressing. The tables groan under  the load of good things provided, and  the guests are invited-to eat to their  hearts' content.  \ ,  Part of the meal Is the fruit of their  own Industry, for the bread on the tables Is always a special baking of loaves  made from the flour of the recently-cut  wheat. Of this a loaf Is given to each  /worker when he leaves for home.  Driffield, ln the 'ea"st riding of Yorkshire, la one of the few places ln the  country* were the' ancient' custom ot  ringing the harvest ''bell" Is still. observed. The ringing Is to notify' the  inhabitants of. the ^district that the  time has arrived for them to cut their  corn.  As soon as the grain has ripened, one  of the bells of the parish church rings  out at 5 o'clock ln the morning the  welcome intimation that reaping time  has come; the same bell, throughout  the harvest, signalizing- the fall of eventide by again tolling at 8 p. m. It is ar.  Interesting fact that for upwards of  fifty-years the' harvest, bell' of 'Drif,-  fleld^was,. rung by one "and the same  parish" clerk, a record which stands  almost unique. ���       . *        ���'. "  In the town of Richmond, In the  same country, a very curious and ancient harvest custom ls observed.  There, for many years, It has -been  the practice for the mayor of the.borough to present a bottle of wine to the  person who first takes Into the market  a-sample of newly-threshc-d -wheat. -  f, Needless.to say, the competition for  the honor of first comer and the coveted bottle of wine has' always been  pretty keen, though the recipient lias  not always been the same.  A Lincolnshire landlord used to  make a somewhat similar present, but  ln this case the present went to that  one pf this tenants who was the first  to start" cutting his wheat. The gift,  -too, was 'a great deal more valuable:  for, instead of a single bottle, it consisted of a whole case of wine.  ,"*',- '  Trade ffors!  In a variety-o( -ttyles,  fabric! and price*, for  wooen, men and  children.' Form-fitted.  Dealers are authorized  to replace instandy and  at our coit any Pen-  Angle garment faulty  in material or making.  ' Pen-Angle Underwear is. form-knit  so  it  ctfn't help  ^fitting your figure,  .���it's  made of  -' long - fibred wool  so it won't shrink  ,���'���and it's guaranteed besides.   The  whole idea is to'  make it so good  you can't afford  not to buy by the  trademark  (in  red). 2os  UNDERWEAR  HOG CHOLERA.  It is a good thing to stick to what  you say, but remember that what  you say is very likely to stick to you  ior a. loni; time.  Money saved is money made;. but  you always have to make it lir-4.  "One Foot In the Grave."���If the thousands of people who rush to so worthy  a'remedy as South American Nervine as  a' last resort would get it as a fiiat resort, how much misery and sulferintj  would ha spared. If you have any nerve  disordor you needn't suffer a minute long  er. A thousand testimonials to prove it.  -36.  It is now "being charged that Mr.  Carnegie's gilt is pauperizing shi:  dents and tutors and changing foi  the; worse the whole nature of Aberdeen university.  'No matter how angry n man may  be he.is sure to choke on the bread  or Charity without the butter ofkind-  nessT'  Dangers of Hast*.  A physiolan In The Lancet warn*  hla readers against the hasty expression of opinion by doctors- about" the  nature of their patients', ailments At  a ollnlo waa a subject with a murmur  ln hla heart and with one of his eyes  dilated. The peculiar appearance of  /ths eye seemed to have- some connection with the cardiac-affection, but  various opinions were "expressed by the;  different students as to what the pre-'  oiso nature of this relation could be.  The discussion was Just becoming In-,  teres ting when the patient remarked  that.his strange looking eye, was made  To'discern and deal immediately  with causes and overcome them, rather than to battle with effects after  tlie disease-has secured a, lodgemen,  is'the chief aim of the medical man.,  and Bickle's Anti-Consumptive Syrup  is-the result of patient study along  this particular line. At the first. ap-  fouiid a. most efficient remedy, ar-  ooarance of a cold'the'Syrup'will'li��*'  resting development and speedily-  healing the affected parts, so that the  ailment disappears.  i    Professor���Fraulein.  tell    me what  j you  know of some important event5?  1 of  the  first  half    of  the  eighteenth  [century.  i    Klara���Hooped skirts were the fnsh-  | ion.-rMeggendorfei* Blaetter.     ...   ,���.;.  Watering and Feeding.  Many horses are Injured by being  fed first and watered afterward, often  the last thing before hitching up for a  hard-day's__work.-A_horse-should-al--  ways he watered first and fed afterward, and this is a good rule to follow  when coming ln from work. It will  not hurt a horse even If a little warm  Housing Sheep.  By all means have a comfortab't*  barn that'will afford sufficient warmth  from wintry weather, but see that it is  well ventilated by allowing plenty of  air to get in. Be careful about leaving windows and doors open in such a  way as to cause drafts, as the sheep,  and(especially lambs,.are very susceptible to'colds, influenza and kindred  afflictions. Do not close all the windows of a barn for a time until the  sheep are overheated and then open  them all suddenly, as':such, proceeding  would very likely be followed '' with  bad results through. the sheep contracting severe colds from the sudden  change of temperature.���Farm Progress.  Protection From Mice.  The Minnesota experiment station  says that some experienced tree growers recommend the following treatment as protection against rabbits and  mice: Make'a thick whitewash, about  the consistency of 'cream.'to which add  enough blue: vitriol to give a "robin's  egg blue" color: Pass between., two  rows nnd apply with a brush, coating  that side of-iiach row Which is next to  tljo operator: , 3Vj  mm  j Talk may be cheap, but the telephone companies have, got ,.mighty  rich handling it.     . ,.  That Cough  which ordinary remedies have not reachie^r.  will quickly yield to A  Iray's Syrup of Red Spruce Gum  It core* thote heavy, deep-seated cough*���takes" away:  the wreneM���heale the throat���strengthen!! the lungs."  None the less effecUro because it 1�� pleasant to take.  Just try one bottle and <ee how quickly you get rid  of that cough. Atyourdmgeists. J5c bottle.  Minard's   Liniment  Cures -Garget   in  . COWS.   ��� "*.'     ":.���:,.���< .'���',..���.' .  It- is better" to put, wnrhi",clothes  on a few folks than to talk : about  celestial Earnients for many.  Is there anything more j annoying,  than having your.corn stepped upon?  Is there anything more delightful  than getting rid of it ? Holloway's  Corn Cure will do It. Try it and be  convinced.  Tn the C.' P. R. estimates for next  year is a sum of $20,000 for the erection of a brick station at Wctaskiwin. '-���:���  IQR.LEONHAfflJTS  Wmi  Precautions to  Be Taken  to Prevent  General Infection.  The necessary precautions should  be taken ln the early .'part of a hog  cholera outbreak in" order to prevent  a general infection of the hogs in the  neighborhood.'The diseased herd or  herds-should be quarantined and all  possible ways in which the germs can  be distributed by people, dogs, stray  hogs, etc., carefully guarded against.  Two very Important factors i*a ' the  prevalence of hog cholera are, the' little interest taken by some swine  raisers in,the health of the herds and  the neglect of necessary precautions  for preventing the spread of infection  to neighboring herds. It is advisable,  then, to place hog cholera under state  and federal control and use police  sanitary measures ln the control of  this disease.  At tbe beginning of a hog cholera  outbreak, it is best to move the herd  Into new yards.' The yards- should  be large.enough to prevent crowding,  as In crowded quarters the* opportunity for infection is greater and additional care ls required -in' order to  keep the surroundings in a, sanitary  condition. Sufficient shelter ls necessary, for exposure to the hot rays qf  the sun, storms, chilling winds, etc.,  tends to lower the vitality oMhe sick  animals. The very sick hogs should  be removed from the herd and given  separate, yards, or destroyed. However, tbe necessity of using this latter  precaution depends on the number of  hogs that are sick and may not be  practical when a large per cent, of the  herd becomes diseased.  The tar disinfectant should be used  daily about the feed troughs, floors,  sleeping quarters, etc. No less than a  2 per cent water solution of tbe disinfectant should be used and every  week, if. the weather permits, the" hogs  should be dipped or sprayed with a 1  per cent, solution.  The hogs should'not'be fed on tbe  ground, or allowed to drink surface  water. A Bloppy diet of shorts, bran,  and corn or oat meal ls best for the  sick and exposed animals. The water  and slop must not be left ln the  troughs for the hogs to wallow ln,  and in order to lessen the opportunity  for infection through' the food, powdered copper sulphate should be, added to the slop and drinking water iu  the proportion of one ounce of. the  copper sulphate to every ten gallons  of water; copper sulphate may be dissolved in the slop.  The- dead hogs should be burned.  Tbis ls not .a difficult task, if the  bodies are" placed on top of a pile of  wood' that burns^ quickly "and makes  a hot fire... If disposed of by burying,  It-should be well done and the bodies  covered with lime.  At the end of the outbreak, the lots,  houses, etc., should be cleaned and  disinfected. All litter should be  burned an'd the yards wherever possible, plowed. If'the herd has been'  moved from old to new quarters, it ls,  of course, unnecessary to wait until  tbe end of the outbreak before giving  the old quarters a thorough cleaning  and disinfecting.���R. A. Craig, Purdue Experiment Station.  Cleansing the Milk Pails.  Dairymen realize tlie importance of  having milk pails, cansand pans thoroughly cleansed and know, that one of  the best methods of doing this is to expose the vessel to the rays of the sun.  In the case of milk pans there is no  -better-way-than-building a-rack-facing  the south on which the pans may be  set at such an angle as will   permit  The "Autocrat*! of Egypt.  Mustapha Kamel Pasha, the Egyptian  Nationalist leader, ln an "Interview  with the Paris correspondent, of the  Fall Mall Gazette, declared'that-Lord  Cromer ls the worst friend Great Britain could have, "He had an admirable'  opportunity -of winning our .love, but  ho has acted as an oppressor, a* a tyrant.  ��� The detestable fact In the governance  of Egypt ls the hypocrisy which is over  everything.- An autocrat or a tyrant,  recognlxed as such, sltopy imposes Ms  will. Lord Cromer Imposes "lis will just  as surely, but through the forms of  law.. He Is aa autocrat as great aa Abdul Hamld, the Czar, or the Kaiser.  "We ar�� constantly being mad* to  feel that we a/re an Inferior race. In  what way aro we Inferior? I am "sure  the Fellaheen are as Intelligent as tha  lower classes In England, and as capable of self-government.' We'asW for'a  constitution,/for an Egyptian Parliament, such as w-as promised to us wh*n  the regime of Khedive Tewflk was suppressed. For 24 years we have walte-J  for that Parliament.'"  Kamel Pasha.denied that his following desired to come under Turkish^  German, or any other tutelage, "We  wish to remain Egyptians."  Guard of the Cows.  Out In India one'actually finds English soldiers standing sentry over cows.  Tho cow is a sacred animal in the eyes  of the Brahmins, and this, of course,  leads the Mohammedan.portion of tha  population to take a savage delight ln  putting to the sword all the, cows upon  which they can lay, hands at certain  times ot the year. The result Is that  religious conflicts of the most sanguinary character frequently take place between the members of tho rival creeds.  It ls with the object of preventing riots  arising from cow-killing hy the Mohammedans that English sentries are  now appointed In certain places, especially In Bombay, to stand guard over  that public benefactor whom "Tommy  Atkins." deeply disgusted, has ciirUt5555*-  *a "Saint Co**-"  ..��� ^���  Cnrlyle on Disraeli, '  William Black, tbe novelist, in bis  reminiscences of- Carlyle, reports blm  is saying: "There's that man Disraeli.  They tell me he is a good speaker.  Perhaps I do not know what a good  speaker is. But I read a speech of bis  tbat be delivered in Glasgow n year or  two ago, and it appeared to- me tbe.  greatest jargon of nonsense that ever  got into any poor creature's head."  For Strains  ������of Back ���of Shoulder   ,  ���of Stifle ~        ���of Hough  ���of Whirlebone ���of Knee  ���of Fetlock        ���of Coffin Joint  ���of Pastern  Swelling  and all  Lameness in  Horses  use  Fellows*  Leemtafl's  Essence  Two or three teaspoon-  - fuls in a little Rumor Brendy,  cares   Sprains,   Bruises  and  Lameness in 24 hours���takes  out all the"soreness���ind puts',  horses "on tbeir feet again."  50c. a bottle.    If your druggist does not have it, send to  Ntflo-al Drag* Cbenleal Ce.  -Uaitt^HutreaL    ���  The beautiful girl tiptoed into the  library, where her father wns reading  the sporting page and nursing n gouty  foot.  "He���he has come, father," she ful-  tered.   . '   "  "Who has-come?"  roared the old *  gentleman.  "Why, Claude."   .  "What! - Didn't he  promise never-'  to cross my threshold again ?"  "He���he  didn't  cross    your  threshold,  pa.     He   stepped   through   the  trap-door on  the  roof.    You-see,  he,  ! ciiine   in  his*   airship."   ���  Pittsburgh'  ' Leader.      . ���        ���    . * : *  Haitian Dlploniacy.  Once upon a time a president of Haiti, being ln doubt as to bow to deal  with two Swiss subjects, Inquired of  his foreign minister, "Has Switzerland any navy?" On being answered  in the negative the two Swiss were  cast into prison forthwith.'  JL��  il    It Is.also a.speclflc for     5  Cough Pill  taken  In conjunction with  ANTI-PILL���"The Great 8y>tem. Treat-  Blent"��� it a notitive preventative of and  cure for La Grippe; ,���  8old by All DruggWU op-.  The   WILSON -FYUE   CO.,   Limited  NIAGARA FALLS, ONT. 7.1  A GOOD MILK CAN.  tlie greatest number of rays to shino  in it. In the case of the regulation  milk can, something like the following plan will be found of benefit. A  section of a convenient fence may be  pressed into service in this manner.  Nail a light board at top and bottom,  and, if many cans are to be cared for  daily, arrange the bottom boards on  both sides of the.posts. Inch holes are  bored in these boards at intervals of  about,-fifteen-' inches, depending upon  the size of the cans, the holes are  bored at an angle of about forty-five  degrees, and into each is. placed a  stick of tough wood about twenty inches long. On to this the can is placed,  the cover being placed in the ground  and the 'cross-pieces attached as  shown in the cut. A in the illustration represents the can cover in post-  Men, B the can, and 0 tbe boles in  the cross bar. With this arrangement  in operation there is little chance of  tlie cans getting soiled or of dust blow-  ing in them.  Whitewash the Hog House.  This is'the season of the year wheii  the hog quarters, should be put into  the best kind of shape by cleaning  them out thoroughly, whitewashing  them inside and out wherever tho  hegs touch them. Air slaked Mme  sprinkled around the floor of the pens,  especially in the corners and sides, is  an excellent method of treating the  floor. Troughs should bo'whitewashed  inside and out and air slaked lime  scattered freely around where the pigs  are in the habit of eating.  Tf- there is some lime in the troughs  it doesn't hurt; it'is' nn advantage. By  exercising care sickness may be prevented. Cleanliness is one of the -*s-  sentials. It is a great preventive, and  the lime wash iB an excellent disinleo-  Tlie Alabama.  The famous Alabama was afloat  twenty-two. months. In that time she  destroyed fifty-one vessels.  Corn*.  Linseed oil is a sure remedy for both  bard and soft corn's. If they are Indurated nnd very pqlnful the relief  It gives iu a short time is most grateful. Bind on n piece of soft rag saturated with the linseed oil and continue to dampen it with oil every night  ���ind morning until the corn can bt re  ������overt jvlijiout imia.  W/iNDOwS  HOLLOW SHECT MCTAL SASH ftPRAM'  METALLIC ROOFING G?  Made  for  Boys.  "Dominion  Brand" Stock-  ings are made  for real boys���  to save mothers  most of their  darning.  "Dominion Brand"  STOCKINGS  are knitted of tbe strongest, tough-  "TViTif Tkai  Wli"  DOMINION  HOST MILLS  ABurriHiCa  est British Yarns���and  are strongest and  toughest where the  wear is hardest.  We guarantee the  wear of every.pair bearing this label.  CAUGHTC0LD  0N_THE C.P.R.  A..E. Mumford tells how Psychine  cured him after the. Doctors ,; .  gave him up  " It is twelve years sine* Psychine cur-ad  mo - of   galloping    consumption."   Tha   '  speaker was Mr. A. E. Mumford, sbx teat   ,  tall, and looking just what be is a husky  healthy farmer.'   He works his own fans '  near Magnetawan, Ont.  " I caught my cold working* aa a fireman  on tbe C.P.R." he continued. "I had  night sweats, chills and fever and frequently coughed up pieces of my lungs. I was  sinking fast and tbe doctors said there  was no hope for me. Two months treatment of Psychine put ma right on my feat  and I have had no return of lung trouble  since."  If Mr. Mumford had started to take  Psychine when ho first caught cold he  would have saved himself* lot of anxiety  and suffering. Psychine cures all luaf  troubles by killing the germs���the roots of*  the disease.  PSYCHINE  (ProaouncMl Sl-ktaa)  50c. Per Bottle  Lavrcer elaee ��1 and S3���-all druutete*  DR. T. A. 8L0GUM, Limited, Toronta,  iKxasMETrs  >PERrttTIC|N  mm  ;PERFECTION  W PERFECTION  ���rMBSaM  5 or 500  or  5,000,000  ���they are all  alike.  Each biscuit  as light as if  made.-by fairy  hands'.  Baked to a  golden russet  brown.  So fresh,  and crisp, and  tempting, that  just opening the  box is teasing  the  appcute.  And y ou  find a new  delight in every  one you eat.  Yon get perfection  when you get  Mooney's  Perfection  Cream  Sodas    ��>  Eastern Canada  Excursions  via  CANADIAN   NORTHERN   RAILWAY  Tickets on sale daily November 24th  until December 31st, 1006.  Return-limit-three months.���=   Fullest  information  trom any  Canadian Northern  Railway agent.  Athletes  Know  and  use  JOHNSO-^,^  for a rub down aft*r ���MrcUInf,  It uothtt kud hula tor* ud InHaawd  mtucUt. Curu ipnJu, .train, mi  bruiM.. For InttnuU ud Eatarut  UM. Trr It whoa you hmYt > couf >> or  cold.   Si and SO tioU.   At irnnltU.  i. s. mnm a co. imin. mm.  EN  WANTED  9800 to % 1500 A YEAH  Ming Orders far Hen's  Bade-t-wnier Watiss.  Work ia easy andpleaaant. Sales  quickly made. Your commissions  promptly paid. Complete and up-  to-date assortment of samples.  Over one hundred kinds of  suitings . for your customers'  selection. Goods sent C. O. D.  subject to examination. Union  label on every garment  No previous experience required.  Splendid opening for  One Good Man ii wary Town.  Write us now -bad get full particulars of this excellent opportunity  before we appoint someone else in  your town. i  Jji-<f  ���m  ���'���-'���?t75��'  -m  .������'Bel  '-#1  '���-iwirl  W.    N.    U.    No. 617  ���EBBS a  *tss.  vnfig3  THE LEADER, MOYIE, BRIT JSH COLUMBIA.  THE Mil 'LEADER.  .P-ibll-jhed^a -tbe interest pf {he people  Of Moyie ajad.B^st^po^-qay.  F. -J. S-MY'Jtfl, Publisher.  i ����***?c_  HATS! OF SUBSCBlrTIOM.  O le. Year - WM  '.SA'JJU^DAY,JANUARY 5,lj907.  .Wh.ft Reason has the McBride  government given/that ihey should  'receive, the -JUppprt of tlie people ?  ^Cranbrook peral*).   "        '  -No Reasons are necesaajry.   ^hen  .McBride took hold of the ribbons of  office British .Columbia ,wus  ruined  �� i.ii.     \     ���.-      5 -    5  ���Snancially^industry .was at a standstill, and times were bad.   By a care-  ' i ���   .    i i : i *  i   i  ful and economical administration  be  ii, i .   -:i       ���I.   . ���      ���!ii,.5  . T        In  reclaimed .British .Columbia's credit;  !      * i* I- , -   ,      ' ,i -I   ,   i.T-l .   i      .1-. *  manufacturers saw it was not going to'  lit i ��� i *   -.��� ���*,   ;     \       ,i        T�� '���        *,  be a graft administration, and indus-  li Ti        ,.     -I��   i! i - i .      .       I      li-il-  tries started up���mills running oyer  .{iujei  smoke  pouring (fyj**th ,for  24'  hours  each   day  from tbe stacks on  ���    .     ��� .   ���    i   * ���    ii     i 1-,  jfoundries, smelters, etc.: mines .that  produced some 800,QOO Ions of ore an  Dually prior to ^he McBride p.d\a\'in\t-  tration, increased their .output each  year, and the -year just ended shows  flja output ofi.ol6se"pnito.l,2pp,(jppitoni*;  sawmills in East .Kootenay tbat were  . .  r.   -i    �����.        i    ��� .       ,i   .  only cutting a few thousand , feet an-  ....    i   i ...*���* i  i. i      i.        i -  "dually prior,to three vears ago, now  out 1,000,000 fee!; settlers, wjthtn(jney,  ��ame to tbe province; ^armerainiind a  ready market- for their produce, and  for two years,wholesalers have been  . ..,    *   i, ���   -..    ii    -    i - ���       ,r,  prosperous. Even tbe "Old Man?' has  reaped the .bent-p.t of J^fcBride's pro-  (gres6ive administration. It ought to  lopk to every fair-minded .man .this  way:.' We cannot have too much  McJtyfje.  , ���^r*?r?r=r ;  .Tbe people of Michel are tip against,  jit.in.the matter of raising money for  school, purposes.- All the .dwelling  .houses in the town belong to the  mining compafly -and cannot ^be.taxed  jfor school purposes. In fact, we have  jheard.t^aara o^y.two.U^ab^e .properties in the town, ,the store of. 1��jb  Tritee^Wood company and tbe hotel,  inhere ate,,bpweyer, a few small parcels  of land outside of tbe town' tbu,t are*  ta-cable. "Notwithstanding their die-  abilities they, however, pay more for  ������   /.. .   -     .   ".'       v   ���     ; j*'C    :      i   . ,  e-ilaries than the people of any_other  rural scbool district in Etst Kootenay,  ���their principal getting.$85 a- rponth,  and  their  -assistant   teacher, .Miss  ���  li li    II 1 . ���   ,-i         '  ^Dbnson, $75 amottf-b;  Some strange ^hings do .happen in  tht- States. - Tbe printers on an  Anacorles, Washington, paper have  refused to work any longer without  pay. ."JThia ,ib .the first instance tbe  Leader evtr Jjo,ar|d of -"ljere an editor  did not have unlimited credit.   ���;�����#   Colonel JR. T. ��owery pf the^ceep*  wood Lcdgo, who oncft del'veied a  lecture on ."The dijpsulties of making  a four-Jlisb win," says in his laM  ^isue: "Miofprtupe ^u.ifcs iu p-ir.-,  yBsp.cially if the pth.cr fellow holds  three of ak;ud."  ���z���:*�����-*������'���  Cranbrook niuat be a "wicked place.  Tbe Sdlyatioi*. Ar.i*yr has bombarded  tbat camp.   It is to be hoped they wi 1  make the ''Old Man" see the error of  - .      ,   .- ,��  k.i-i.W'iy aud Put.����$?.P"  Ijie/ijjl't ��jido  oi politics.  ' *-a>. rr=- '  A man in Victoria claims to be able  to make milk from a powder to which  he adds a little water. The demand,  howevtr, is for milk that baa been  made without addins; a little water,  ��� ���. -  There's a great difference in tbe  profits of two big concerns. The net  prjfits of the C. P. R. tor November  were $2,263,123; while those of tbe  Moyie Leader were 92 cents.  Tbe Nelson Newg, which has been'  harping for tbe past twelve inonthe on  jthe retrogression of British Columbia,  printed the following op the ,ijiist-day  of the New Year:  ���i    i   -*,      i   _ .  This year the advertisements/or  vtbe special New Year's edition of  "���tbeNe'-iys-have' crowded out a large���  aisount of'interesiiug review matter, whicli has been set up, but un* .  avoidably held over" until tne next .-  -issue.   No, better ajguot'tlVe pros- '  perity now prevailiug can be im-  iagined'tnan tlie great'demand lor  ���space .in'these columns shown jn  'the closing ^aysof t^Of;.'   '''     ' -  Even the .Grit News at last acknowl-  lv 5 }   i        , \      i        I i      ��� I    K   ��� w  /edges British Columbia is prosperous,  Three year? ggo ,tl*.s Biipori^f this mme  paper was turning handsprings in  mid-air for eyen a patent medicine ad,   >-���<  Before leaving Oltawa, \V. \y. B.  Mclti nee said:  -1* -. ���    *     --'  * The firing line is where I love '  ,tu be, a!nd it is a real pleasure to  respond   to   tbe   requeet' of   my  |etder, J. a. Jl'icdbnlild, ancl the  provincial Liberal party to' enter  tbe fight.    " "   ������������������     ���' "��� ''  i,i. .,  ]pilly ^s not talking through his  headgear; for tho electors of British  Columbia intend to fire him and tho  ���     ��� i|.. .   ,   i  i- ��� i ��� i ,    T        . i     :   i  Liberal party   body, boots and sus-  l. I'M      fi   lit       ii'ii*,       ���������,ii     .1   i.i    .    ���     ���  penders.  �� m i  The irrepressible and government  wrecker, Joseph Martin, will f.un in  both Vancouver and'Victoria as an In-  dependent Labor candidate. Joe is  about the mottt independent laborer  tha tead-or Ifu^ivg ojf l*oing worjbh  about 32QG.QQQ. Ife ought to run for  f,ho pid Man's Horne at Kam^pops, as  J4a days of usefulness'are gone.  '    '        . .. r?'  ..-  A, TcrontQ p-tper of December 24th  has tbe following one-line editorial  fquib: "Woodnian, spare tbat tree I"  It was probably the- Cfcfri".ta*..i8 tree  tbe paper bad refer-jnee fo.  Billy Mclnnes, ^x-gqvernor of,tbe  V ukon; ,D unjefa ��J?o88, 1J.-J?., Jor Y*le-  Cariboo, and one of tbe J^ifgeat wind  jammer's that .ever came dcoffft the  porphyry dyke, apt! jJimmyiPeaue, the  all-wpol-ykard wi.de^tbjnker of tbe Nel  non JsTews, left ptta.wa on Now Year'e  eve ft^r p.-itish,Columbia to take part  in tho political campaign. They wer**  orderejcl.to the front   by   \be .Ottawa  macluQ.e. -The,Lcader_se.es tbeir."SdwIi,  _ ^���.���  It ttej^ip.s.tp.look to a man.jysp a .tree  as if ��/.��y-��.J$.MoInn.''8 ,was ijpt jnr  vited py/to'-o jly'berals of Britiftji j,Col-  umbia to rcr-enter into tbe .politics of  this pfpymce, but that tjjjo .Ottawa  machine sqiid: ."Mac,romedown from  the north and throw a life .preserver  to J. A. ^1 acdonald.*' And Wandering  Willie threwyp bis government .meal  ticket.  The Similkameen Star says tbat tbe  Liberals at the last election were defeated by the rooneycrais." This Is the  first time Premier McBride has been  called tbat.  The Cranbrook Herald remarked  last week tbat tbe Liberals would have  a Urge majority in the housj. Tlie  Herald made the same statement three  years ago.  The Vancouver World says the  Liberals are as good as elected in thi<?  provinse. That settles it. Premier  McBride should call in his followers.  '���. rf ���  Andrey .Carnegie says that he is  bitterly 9pposj9d to an income lux.  We don't blaine Andy, seeing that he  ia only worth about $300,000,000.   There is work for everyone in JSust.  Kootenay, and the fellow who is waiting for something to turn up has his'  eyes &xei on bis .toes.  _ The cut in tbe last Fernie Free Presf,  showing a scene looking south from  Mount Fernie, looks . l,ike the St.  Eugcpi0 ore dump.  So far- the Liberals pomjnated in  tbis province look, to Richard McBrii^  and his colleagues like nothing before  it became nothing.  The Winnipeg Free PreBS says "Coal  is very .tis-ht." Moyie ��� residents hope  it swore oj? on New Year's day.  It is stated the  Nelson   News   will  publish serally'Why Qieep resigned."  How's   IJiat   New    Year's   jreaolve  stacking up ?  Dangers   of a Cold  and   H.iw to Avoid  ,ii      i   ,��,       i .    -t, ���      >. i.   r  More fatalitiep haye. thojr origin in  or result from a. pqld than from any  other cause. ' %h)\o fact -^Ifljje sbfltjild  niake people more joarefifl s$ there is  no danger whatever trorn a cpld when  it is properly treated jtj flhe beginning.  For maoy years Cbambelrlain's Cough  Remedy has been recognized aB tbe  most prompt and effectual medicljie  in -usb for' this disease. It acts on  nature's plan, loosens f,he cough,| relieves tbe lungs, opens the secretions  and aids nature' in restoring the system  to a healthy condition, Sold by Moyie  Drug nnd Stationery Co.  -imw.-" -i"  PRE8TJPH0T0 CO.  CliANBEOOE AND MoYIE.  *i|li. ji *���     i i1^^���.��     I m  "-TWA1- ������.-lu.5,_ 7  ON THE CALENDAR,  where the "blnck spot" is, yo.u'll find  the figur.e .."L"   The '\i>' atan,da for  JANUARY rlet,-ipf>7, "  and is pf grave importance because  i hat's; the date you -,-jpt down .all your  resolutions. Resolve onthat,date to  buy all stationery during tho year .at  this store. -You'll get.j-ood gootdo^save  quite a bit iOf pin iQoney and be in  good humor every tfgie ypp ,mak�� a\  purcha*-e. .Don't forget it",  The Moyie Drug  and Stationery Co.  -.9.-,9*(F.  Wilder lodge Wo.- 44.  Meets Tuesday evenings in McGregor  hall on yjcloria street. Sojourning  Odd Fjeilowfl,,9prdial\y,jnvited.  R. T. HpjvA^p, ,F. J. Smy^h,  Noble.Grand, Secr'y.  see  St. Kagene- iod^p Jfo. 37.  K. of P.  Meets every Thursday  ���vening    in   McGregor,  hall at 8 o'clock.   Visiting brothers invited.  G. H. Fjjsplay,       G. W. O&CH^J-u*-,  Chancellor Com. K. $..and S  Moyie   Miners'   ITnion  No. 71 W. F.rfUfi,  Meets in McGregor hall every Saturday evening. Sojourning memteca  are cordially invitea to attend.  J. L. Gibboxs, Jas.  Roberts,  - President. Secretary  ' ���!" ' lb1.. ,     w.n '   ,���-���  MOYIE AERTB NO. 855  ���     ^mmtWU  Meets third Monday of each month  in ^IcGregor liall. -  DR. HARVIE, -J- ^1 HAWKE,  Worthy Pfes. Worthy Secr'y.  NHATTAM.  Comfortable  Booms and  Best of  Table Board.  J. A. GOUPILL, Propr.  A. 1  MciCILLOP  ~.*r  >*.*-  NELSON,  B. C  ;^^;;:;\P^-ci:iiF,.i^r;:  WINTER  3BXCURSIQNS  EAST  :$<$.9��  MOTIB TO   ���  1I0NTP.SAL, TORONTO  and all points ,weBt thereof in  ONTARIO and 9.UUBEC  QUEBEC, ST. JOHN, HALIFAX and  MARITIME -PROVJ8CKS  Rates on application  TICKET? ON SALE DAILY  November 24th to December 31st.  -n+r-  KOUND    TRIP,   FIRST  CLASS.  -,' THREE MONTHS .LIMIT  6LD COUNTRY RATJJS  $79-95  Harvey   &   ^Carter,  Barristers, Solicitors, Notaries, Etc.  Cranbrook,  B. C  W. P. 0UI&P,  BAKKIttTEK, S^jLICITOB, KTC.  CRANBROOK.  B. C  C.p. DUNFA^  Barrister, Solicitor, Notary Public, Etc  Cranbrppk, B. O.  ats=  DR. F. B. Mfl^ES,  Cranbrook, B, C.  George H. Thompson,  Bauristkr, SoLrciTp**;, No  tary PuwUc, &a.  CRANBRpOK,      Bumsii Columbia,  =K?  W. R. BEAfW  Embalmer and jJndertaker,  Phone 89. ���'     CRANBROOK.  Wm. Jewell  Express and Gener-  .  al   Delivery   Business.    Liyery an4  Feed Stablp.  Leave Ordpra at  QWynne's Stpre.  MOYIE British Columbia.  =^=  Q. F. DE3APLNIER  DEAIKR IK  PROMPT  DELIVERY.  Queens'A^��.     MOYIE  RETCJRN  Halifax or St, John  .RETURN-OCEAN FARSS  Salron, ��95; Second, $76:   Steerage,  ifiidand up. ft'eonrrfine to  pfpnmor.  For^tajled information, Sailings,  Ocean Steamers, First Class, or Tourist Sleeper, apply to local^agents, ox  ���tfrite - '  J. Attwood, Agent, Moyie.  ISfABKBVB  In   all tne  Principal  Cities and   Towns in  British Columbia  MOYIE, B. C.  P. BURNS & CO  ���VHOUJ8ALB IN JJ   KBTAIL  MEAT    MERCHANTS  Fresh and Cured Meats, Fresh  Fish, Game ana Poultry. -"Vv>  supply only the beBt. Your  trade solicited.  STOP AT THE  COSMOPOLITAN  WHEN IN  CRANBROOE  JE. H. SM^JLIi.'llanager.  Good rooms, good tables and bar  and first claga sample rooms.  E.G. SWYNNE  ���Cigars,       Tobacco,       .CflPlctioaery  Fruits, Etc  FARRELL BLOCK,  BUY YOUR  F^wit ��tnci  FROM  Ac Be Stewart S: Co.  Agent for Crows' Nest  a^eam Laundry.  -THE���  J. 8 CABTFB,  Dist, rasa. Agt-..  NeHon,  K. J. COYLE,  Aaa't Ueuf. Pang, Agt.  Vancouver.  ;  -DESA.iri.NIKB B90S,   Props.  Lar^e sample room in cpnne.Qtion  with house for cbmi^e^aial njep., Beat  of accommodations.  Headquarters (pr  Comr  mercial and Mining Men.  QUEBNB AVENHB, .        MOVIE, B. C  mt*e*cx^  ^3S3E  FARRELL k SMYTH  FOK  i.L-  Fire Insurance,  Rgat Egtate*  Collections.  ^    Victoria Street.  ���   . Moyi��. ^  SBSSS  SSEB  s**bbs  aaEs^  HAVE A LOOK  little one at what's going to happen >n  1907 n', this tailoring establishment  Yuu'li see men and youths come and  go, and ail for'wbal?  FOR ^4DE  TO ORDER  '���'���SUITS  and that's'al}. Nothing WPrries them  after W0 ��epd home their BRJf t-HiiJorpd  here. It's O. K. eyery tiffje. O. K.  in tit, style and price. OomrneDpe  the New Year by buying a spit.  C. A, FOOT  St.  Joseph'^  Convent.  ���      NELSQ*-*, B. ,C.  iJoardipg apd pay Scbool conducted by tbe Sisten of St. Joseph, Nelaon  B. C. .Commercial and business  courses a specialty. Excellence and  swift progress cbaracteaize each department. Parents aljpuld write for  particulars. One monih asupfes tl-e  public of the thoroughness qS the  Sisters'methods of teaching, Termn  commence January, April aud Sept.  Pupils pre admitted duripe terrr*.  THE CANADIAN BANK  OF COMMERCE  Paid-up Capital, $10,000,000.    Reserve Fund, $4,500,000  HEAD OFFICE, TORONTO  0. E. WALKER, General Manager ALEX. LAIRD, Aist. Oen'l Manage?  BRANCHES THROUGHOtJT CANADA, AND IN    I  THE UNITED STATES AND ENGLAND  BANKING   BY MAfiL  Business may be transacted by mail with any branch  of the Banli. Accounts may be opened, and deposits  made or -ctrithdrawn by mail. Every attention .is paid  to out-of-town accounts.  CRANBROOK BRANCH. F. C. MAIPAS. MGR  J. T. MARION  UNDERTAKER AND EMBALMER  JUte cf the New Eng'jwd Undertaking  Parlors, Spokane, Wash,  .GRA-MiBiROOK,  B-  rrfTVnR^^,J^^uimv--metmimiij^iiuiimmlm!mmfmm, n    i   i  Cranbrook Go-Operative Stores  "CIHITED.  1  iinmiui,! ���iiiiiw!  ���-���<f?  1 CjO  l\ Urn  g Don't forget that our stock in this line is complete' '?!f  an(J also Hockey Sticks, Pucks, Etc. ^  ft.  The season is now here and you should be prepared  for it.  X D. McBRIDE,  CRANBROOK.  [999999999999$$$&*e�����&9991��99999��9999999999999999&9999  MOYIE    HOTEL.  tk,  P. F. J0EMS2OM  | This Hotel is New and well Furnished, The |  f Tables are Supplied with the Best the I  I MarKet affords. The Bar is Filled with $  |       th��JBest Brands of Liquors and Cigars/  i HEADQUARTERS FOR COMMERCIAL  I AND MINING MEK  A   MOtlP - - -        - - BK1TISH COLVUBIA    %  ���got-iMMe ���B*e��a���cgg*M^'y*^^��o����-������ca������*������98>9��9e�����������<����- %  wijmm  MOYIE,  B. O  NOTICE,       "    "~   *  IN TpE MATTBIl ftf rh. CpipB��|jtcs  Act 1897 and thp ���f'-^ending Acts, apd  in the mjttter ot "ftae Blaok-Mnpkay  Jfipl-fK Cq-flpoff-r,  M��i,:e4   non-pot-  aonsl liability.  NQTICEia hereby glvon that three months  after the 5th. -Jar of December 1906, Tlie I"l��clc.  Msokoy Mlnlns Company Llirfltod uon.-pergon.  al liability will apply to tho Llei-tgija^t Oov-  emor for an order in Council changing   Its  name to tho Cambrian Mining Company limited non-personal liability.  pated the 33th day of November 19Q5  E. A. CREASE,  Soiioitor for the said Company.  Moyie  As made by tbe present brewer is  admittedly, tbe  BeBt Beer in East Kootenay. With the Beet Malt apd  the Purest Spring Water it is unexcelled for quality.  IuBiHt on baying Moyie Beer,  Bottled and Draft Beer.  E BEE  JULIUS MUELLER, Proprietor,

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