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The Moyie Leader Jan 19, 1907

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:*' -Wilbon of Cranbrook
wishes you a Happy
New Year.
evpry tliiirg
class Jewel-
keep. V\"ilt>oii_ ,
-VOL. 9, NO 42.
MQYIK, JS.G., JANUARY 19. 1907.
We have just received a big*  shipment - of   v.ery
fine Tea's,   Any one who appreciates, [and who is
"-it who don't] a nice cup of tea, that has   just  the
"right flavour, wilf do well to try some of our special
f * s
% Blends.- .The best 75c per lb.
Coal Shortage Ties Tip
Big Property for-1
Short: time,    ,,
1   W%/t Q ~V X _E3
Not a wheel-has turned*-at the St.
Eugene mine,for a week. During the
past 15 days .the company ha& been
able to secure only three cars of coal,
and were it not for the supply of coal
they had on hand the mine would haye
boen shut down over two weeks ago. ■
The company is making every possible
eflort to procure cox), and it is not anticipated the shutdown will be for any
great length .of time, and probably for
only a few days longer. , Veiy few of
the men are leaving tho camp, Only
yesterday some 50 carloads of coal
were hauled through Moyie and taken
down into the States over the Spokane^
International.', This naturally ' make"),
tho people indignant, 'as they belieVe
the British Columbia needs should
first be supplied before shipments are
made out of the country.
'There, is nothing better for breakfast these.
-   cold mornings than hot cake made fr.om
' A 3.1b. package which will.make. 16Qlai-ge -A-
|/«-~-  - •BuckwheatJca£es"carir'be'had for 35 cents
-      /    .   —AT— -        " -   '
£&SaO» 2EB2Bbi 2S_ES2_5_^_S5-^^_-_ 2SSKE2S
Fire at Sandon.
i- $*^'rf
■At sfttL-rftJ*?/ s£z^brj&_&s4zjste^jrHxtojsiz.<£z.x£7 _C_j^_j4z_rt>__^__4_.5s_! sty
Hotel Kootenay )
The best of accommodations jj
for ^the Traveling Public. |
Large and Commodious Sample Booms'.
. Sandon had a disastrous fire latt
Tuesday, which started in the Filbert
hotel. Besides the Filbert the Bil-
moral hotel and barber shop were com •
pletely gutted and the in .nates, barely
escaped with *,their lives. Some
valuables were saved but the personal
losses were heavy. The Filbert Joss is
estimated at $10,000 a~nd the Balmoral
Has. Willie a Yote?
__ ■■_.*■*"
, There is a persistent rumor to the
effect that W. W. B. Mclnues is"not
registered as a voter ,i*j any electoral
district in British Columbia. We are
prepared to Relieve almost anything
ridiculous regarding Billy, but this
■last reaches the climax. Will the ."&
is said" organ please enlighten the
faithful in tlie matter?~Nelson Canr
adian.*   . _^
■ Digd k". Spokane-   ■""""
Fred E. Lucas, uncle of VVyllys L
Lycos of Moyie, died in Spokane recr
eatty after a short illness. For several years Mr. Lucas, was a very successful mining engineer in ihe Coeur
d'Alenes aud was a confidential man
forFinch and Campbell. Of late years
he was in tbe lumbering business near
Spokane for himself.
You can look witfr
pride upon your
shirt if bot .her©
a')out its  appearance.
j    Oar shirts are very drjisj',  of good^ strong  linen,
with many attractive stripes in  tho colored ones,
and are'veiy popular with the fashionably dressed"
yoiing men iu town.
Better Buy a number of the new line of shirts
we have just received in stock. They'll be sold in
short order,as they are the swellest and lates-kthings
in Men's Furnishings. The prices'are encoptionally
low for such high-class shifts. We have them
plain and colored—suit your taste.
-The latest of Men's Furnishing goods can always
be had'jit our store* : /
MacEachern & Macdonald
•E^iemier of British-iColumbia, who will be returned on Feb-
/--{      ruary 2ndjwith a safe working majority.
Billiard Booms.
f^srw^W7^ WW^v^^i^ W W W^i^ zjt*ajs-/js--2{t t^stw WW^Ji?rw~*$~
r Jn all the Christmas and New Year's festives    there-is
piothingmore important .and necessary than good clothe s
Without good clothes we .cannot   enter heartily  in the
' lany merriments and social affairs that mark the   season,
■.re-you ready for fun?-; If npt we*can makeyou ready.
Lre holiday clothes be.cause there is np occassjion or no as-
femblage to go,od for them. Let u? fit yauoiit for tlje. fyoli"
lays with plpt-hes you will be proud of for manysa month.
l2_i£i.WWWW.-V~*sr- W »v i^rw'WW WW-^r^W• •   •'vr-'$.-'z$s-75>s--.£{5.-T$r w''
Imperial Bank of Canada,
Deposifis of 11.00 or upwards received.
There is no Nbetter investment.than ir-Saving-i
Bank deposit. "
Once opened it grows whether added to or   not.
' Interest  allowed at current   rates  and  comr
pounded twice a year.    /
_ ^J. F. M. PINKHAM, Manager.      ?
■ }<Ar viV t^y -f-k  -rf/ j&r"^Ar.-At .ifo ■rfy-rfr vflr -Jr A-B ^.-, r.yrf, rfr -j, ^A, ^, tA,    ^a,^
Explosion at Bankhead,
At midnight Sunday night the pow^
dei house at' the Bankbead colliery
wjp blown up, exploding 500 lb*-, .qf
dyuamita. The cuu-je of the accident
is unknown, The noise of the explosion was heard at Banff and Exshaw,
Considerable damage was done to
the mine -la*np_hou'je^but_it"~i8~riot
likely that tbe working"**)! the njino
and produbtion qfjjoal will be hindered in any way.
Compare tlje Two.
From Cranbrook Herald  June  21,"
J. A. Harvey has been a hard
worker in the Consi'jrvatiye party
and he may reap the reward th it
is coming at the next election.
Jan uary
From Cranbrook
.•?, 19Q7,
J. A. Hiryey will b,e the   worst
defeated 'man in the province.  .
MuQicipal Emotions.
.Cranbrook—Mayor, J***-*-'*** Finlay.
Itosslaud—Jl.iyor, P. R. McDjnald,
.__■ Nelson—Mayor, W.   G. Gillett, re-
Grand Forks—Mayor, J.ffroy II im-
Conservative Meeting.
A meeting in tbe interest of J. A.
Harvey, the cou»ervative candidate,
will be held iu McGregor hall next
Wednesday evening, January 23rd.
Au invitation is extended to £hp other
candidates or their representations.
. *'« -.      , -j;
-.-- - V      *■    - .
r'A/"Cabinet  minister frqm   Ibis district^ would no ba too bad', woulii il?
'Meu' who are in the habit of  betting
*   ' * t
hats;7on > election   U3Ual?y   wear   tiie
smalljsizes. . ^.j
jHarvey" will win ' on'? his   merits.
There'-'-will be no dirty  work  ia his
share of the ci-mpaignl
Tlie Liberals are hinting thit^ the
ponsex.vati.yes had a^hand^in putting
Kelly inthe field. The accusation _is
,too eilly to require answering.
J. A. Harvey-ia the strongest and
jnosi influentiaU. man tlie people of
tbis distriot can send to Victoria, and
the people who have the be9t interests
of the district at heart grill send him
there, too. '
Those who attended jtbe Conservative meeting at Cranbrook Alonday
night say it was tin bigcest and most
enthusiastic political gathering thoy
have ever seen in the district. Four
hundr.ed jpeopje gathered at Wi-nt-
worth hall and stayed until after midnight to hear Hon. Richard McB/ide,
\V. J. Bowser and the local speakers.
Of the large audience, hy actiul count,
three hundred and fifty were staunch
Conservatives, and ths balance was
composed ,of the "Grit rough house
maohine""a"h~d~a_buuch of small boys.
If the meeting is a criterion of the
vote, it is only a question now of
counting Harvey's majority.
John Houston as an independent
expects to will in Vmir, Ho says:
"My return is not actuated by personal
ambition. I look an active pirt in
the politics of British Columbia for 15
years and in doing 60 made warm
friends and many bitter, vindictive and
treacherous enemies, There is enough
of lowlaad Seotoh blood in me to
mike me like my f,riend3 and just
enough highland Scotch to make nje
fight my enemies. Some of my
enemies are candidates in this election-
and I ivill endeavor to help my friends
to dofeat them."
A commercini traveller—a Liberal—
who yisj.ts every riding jn the province, was in Nelson this week, saya tho
Canadian, and amused himself predicting results in the various constituencies. His summary showed 24 Conservatives, 11 Liberals and 7 Socialist
and Labor members. To make even
that'showing for the Liberals he
had tq assign tjjetn Eossland, Greenwood, Columbia and two seats in Vancouver. Even Premier McBride wa.3
more charitable. He allowed tbe Liberals a baker's dozon.
"Doo" JBeddy was recently elected
mayor of Medford, Oregon,
Tho'Rossland    carnival
this year on February 12th.
will open
Electricity is to be u<*ed iu the Cascade tunnel on the Great Northern.
In the state of Maine the revenue.is
f-reater from "skunk oil than thaf'frJm'
The C. P. It, has announced plans
for the enlargement of-tlie hotel Vancouver at a cost of ^OO.OOO.
Ed. Cuff, the prizefighter, well
known along the Crow, acted as Har-
man's second in the famous Harman-
Gans fight.
The Elk Lumber Co. have closod
"their mill for the winter. Thoy have
two hundred men at work in tho
Tho Hall Mines smelter at Nelson
i3 closed down, not on acoount of the
shortnge of fuel, but by the freezing
of all the water pipes.
That portion ot Kootenay lake between Proctor and Nelson is frozen
over,-and~a—p issenger-train-is "now
used between the two poiuts.
In Seattle during the cold spell at
least 50 draft horses had to be shot.
They would fall on the slippery streets
and break their le-^ and would then
have to be killed.
■John Houston Home.
John Houston has returned to Nelson and is the guest qf some of his old
friends. He will probably run i,n the
Ymir riding as an independent,
A  Jamaican  -Lady   SpeaUe    une'ily    of
Cliimborlalu'a Cough Remedy.
Mrs._Miclia'*l H.trt, 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 Remedy for coughs,
croup and whooping cough and has
found it very beneficial. She has implicit confidence in it and would not be
Without a bottle of it in her_ home.
For sale by the Moyie Drug and
Stationery Co. ' ■  '   '
The oyster beds on Puget SDund
were struck by the frost in low tide
and all the oysters killed. It is esti-
that it will be at least five years before
Olvmpia oysters will again be iu the
market. ■■ '
All the furnaces at the Granby smelter are blown out and over 350 m«n
aro now idle. Shortage of coke is
given as the cause. It is not definitely
stated when the plant will resume
The Submarine   Mine.
Thos, T. McVittie was here this week
and made a survey of the claimo
owned by- tbe Black-MacKay Mining
Co., better known as the sabramine
mining proposition, Since Mr, Mac-
Kay has discovered "mineral in place"
he has.bitd the claims recorded iu the
usual way, ■'■
Letter From G-oldfields.
The Leader is in receipt of a letter
from Ed. Ban*, who is now at Gold-
fields, Nevada. . He is working about
six miles out of town and- has oharge
of a property, and is sinking a shift.
The weather has been cold aud they
have had as much as three feet of
snow. Many of th** people are living
in tents. He says he aces Monty
Howe, Tom Calon and Bifly
M. A. Beale waa in town Tuesday,
Mrs. John Blackburn spent Monday
in Cranbrook,
Frank*""Nelson-«i Jamily left Thursday lor Spokane.
R. O. Patterson went lo Nelson yesterday." '••'-~XX'   -
Mrs." D^ A. Ayres has returned from
Spokaue.', ■* •
Pete Besovi is in the Cranbrook hospital, suffering from a sprained knee.
A. T. Clark, capitalist and speculator, spent a portion of the week in
Fernie.     -'J
Next Monday evening will be the
regular meeting night for, the Moyie
aerie of Eagles.
Miss Boyd and Mies Tretrault left
WedueBday.for their homo at Eureka,
Mont.   ""'".-■ **
Moyie's juvenile hookey team intend
playing the Craubrook boys, probably next week,
Arthur Pickering and' Thos. K.
Jones will leave next Tuesday for San
Francis'-o. .    -
VV, P. Philhpps has roturned from
Seattle, but Mrs. Phillipps will remain
on tbe coast for the winter.
G. H. Thompson, the Cranbrook
lawyer, was here Monday and Tuesday
on political and professional business
Miss Jennie Smith, assistant in the
Movie postoffice, spent a couple of
days in Cranbrook during the week.
The Liberals will hold a meeting
in McGregor hall next Friday, January
25th, in the interost oi Dr. King, the
Liberal candidate.
terday from Cranbrook, where he was
in the hospital with blood poisoning
in bis right arm.
W. H Laird intends leaving Moyie
next Wednesday for his old home near
Kelvin Grove, P. E. I. He will also
visit Boston before he returns.
Mrs. R. Campbell and daughter returned home last Saturday from Vancouver. She waa accompanied by her
two sisters, Mrs. Davin and Miss Ella
Reid who were on their way east, but
stopped off in Moyie for a few days.
F. B. Hawthorne, representing the
Kootenay Cigar company of Nelson,
wasin Moyie this week hustling for
business, His company are the manufacturers of the famous Royal Seal
and other popular brande ol union
made cigars,
The Scotch concert planned for tho
23inat. has been unavoidably postponed. Tbe purpose is to hold it on
the 6th of February. Any of those
who have bought tickets and do not
wish to hold tbem for the 0th, may
havo a refund of price paid upon return of ticket to G. H. Findlay,
At the Methodist church on Sunday evening a special song service will
take the place of the tegular mooting.
Mr. T. Jones, the popular bass singer,
will give tho following: "Valley of
Shadows,'' "The Better Land," aud
"The Holy City;" Come and hoar.
All welcome.   Service at 7 *30 p. m.
New Yokk—Bar  silver, G7-i-   cents
Lead, $6.
London—Lead, £19 IGs 3 1
Creston Items,
Things are on the nitfve at Creston,
and business is picKin,-* up nicely after
the Xmas holidays.
Ths East Kootenay Farmers' Institute held their  annual   election - last/
Satuiday evening.   A vote of   thanks
was accorded the retiring ofii.-ers, and
the following, officers   were elected:
President, J. Djw; vice president, VV.-'
K. Brown; secretary, A. O'K-.dl.   Di- .'
restors-r-A. Dickson;  T.   ILirrin;' J..
Wilson; Andy Miller; L\ Babbitt and. •
J. JO. French.  "
On Monday a ^farewell-, dance .'wait-"
held in SpecrsUiall inihonur~ofMr. 8.',''
J. Miller and family. A good number-
were present, but owing to the delay
in tbe westbound train tbe p.irty ware-
disappointed, in their music, but local
talent supplied the wan'. Mr. Miller
and family leave Creston wyh great
feeling of regret, and all the people
join with good wishes for their future'.
The new proprietors take poasoosioa
of the Creston hotel on Saturday.
A logger named Cleve Duncan was
killed Wednesday while working iu
T. W. Leask's .carnp mar McNeilly,
Deceased was taking a load of logs
home and was iound with a log. laying
across his chest. It is not known yet
wheie deceased will be busied.
Geo. Laurie attended the meeting of
the Hoo Hoos at Nelson last Thursday
night.        .   •     • '
J. Fred Hume the Liboral candidate
for the riding, is expected here shortly
to hold a meeting.
Sent up For Trial
Daniel Macdonald, who slightly-
stabbed a local hotel man last Saturday night, was given a preliminary
hearing beforo Justice of the Peace L.
A. Hill Wednesday afternoon and was
bound over to appear before the coun- -
ty court at Cranbrook. The victim oT
the affray was not very severely injured, but his assailant's intention was
evidently to kill him. Macdonald ia
a miner anu* worked for a short timo up
on the hill.
Herb Fullertou to Coast,
The Coldest Ever.
Last week ia believed to be the coldest weather ever experienced in tho
Kootenays.    The lowest temperature
Salmon reacted in Moyie,was 29 below -•'aro,
but at Craubrook it-was down to 4.0.
Herb Fullertou has changed his
mind about going in with the TriteB-
Wood company of Fornie. He ha*
Hlroady opened a real eata'e olfice in
Vi Jtoria, and Mrs. Fullertou will soon
movo from NoUon over there.
We   emphasize   quality-
when selling you a Diamond.
A-Diamond ring  properly
bought is a good aS38fc<
When purchasing fro.m us
you,can  depend   upon   our
judgement,   for quality is \
alwavs our firsr consideration
Mr. E. A. Hill   of   Moyie is] our.
W. F. TATE & SON   ;
Jewelers and  Graduate Optieian*.
Olficial Watch Inspector fnr C.  P.  f\
Craw's Neil Puss Division..
t. -i i
■ *v , ■;\.'*5S3*^'*****
''! .
(Continued From Last Week.)
T""~1 WO of the men -walked close beside the door, one of them bearing a lantern. They conversed
««J~1d low tones and ln a language
which Beverly could.not understand.
After awhile she found herself analyzing the garb and manner of the men.
She was saying to lierself that here
were her first refcl specimens of Graustark peasantry, and they were to
mark an Ineffaceable spot ln her memory. They were dark, strong faced men
of medium height, with fierce black
wyes and long black hair. As no two
were dressed alike/it -was Impossible
to recognize characteristic styles of attire. Somo were ln the rude, baggy
costumes of the, peasant uh she had
imagined him; others were dressed in
the tight fitting but dilapidated uniforms of the soldiery, while several
were in clothes partly European and
partly oriental. There -were hats and
fezzes and caps, some with feathers in
the bands, others without. The man
nearest the coach wore the vdirty gray
uniform of an army officer, full of
holes and rents, while another strode
along in a pair of baggy yellow trousers and a dusty London dinner jacket.
All in all, it was the motllest band of
vagabonds she had ever seen. There
were at least ten or a dozen in the party. While a few carried'swords, all
lugged the long rifles and crooked daggers of the Tartars.
"Aunt Fanny," Beverly whispered,
suddenly moving to the side of the subdued servant, "where is my revolver 1"
It had come to her like a flash that a
subsequent emergency should not find
her unprepared. Aunt Fanny's-jaw
dropped, and her eyes were like white
rings in a black screen.
"Good Lawd, wha —what fo*, Miss
"Sh! Don't call me Miss Bev'ly.
Now, just you pay .'tention to me,, and
I'll tell you something queer. Get my
revolver right away and don't let thosu
men see what you are doing." While
Aunt Fanny's trembling fingers went
In search of the firearm, Beverly outlined the situation briefly, but explicitly. The old- woman was not slow to
understand. Her wits sharpened by
fear, she grasped Beverly's instructions with astonishing avidity.
"Ve'y well, yo' highness," she said,
with fine reverence, "Ah'll p'ocuan de
bottle o'.pepp'miut fo' yo' if yo' Jes'
don' mine me pullln' an' haulin'
'inongst deso boxes. Mebbe yo* all
'druther hab de gin'geh?" With this
wonderful subterfuge as a shield she
dug slyly' into one-.-of the bags and
pulled forth a revolver. Under ordinary circumstances she would have
been mortally afraid to touch lt, but
uot so ln this emergency. Beverly
shoved the, weapon Into the pocket of
lier gray traveling jacket. -._
"I feel much-better now, Aunt Fanny," she said, and Aunt Fanny gave a
vast chuckle.
"Yaas, ma'am, Indeed—yo' highness,"
she agreed suavely.
The coach rolled along for half an
Lour and then stopped with a sudden
jolt. An: instant later the tall driver
appeared at the.window, his head uncovered. A man hard by held a lantern. '.■:■■;,■•'■ -';■■>/■' ■■ '■'.  '-'•«■ '■■
"Qua vandos ar doltanet, yo3 serent,"
said the leader, showing hla white
teeth in a triumphant smile. His exposed eye seemed to be glowing with
pleasure and.excitement.     ;
"What?" murmured Beverly hopelessly. A puzzled expression came into
his face; then his smile deepened and
-his~eye"tobirbh"^=km>wIh^gleahV ~~
"All, I see,", he said gayly, "your
highness prefers not to speak the language of Graustark. Is It necessary
for me to repeat In English ?"
"I really wish you would," said Beverly, catching her breath.   '^Just to see
■bow it sounds, you know." '
•'Your every .'wish, shall be gratified.
I beg to Inform you that we have
reached the Inn of the Hawk and Raven. This is where we dwelt last night.
Tomorrow wc, too, abandon the place,
so our fortune*- nmy run, together for
some hours ut least. There is but little to offer you In the way of nourishment, nnd tliere is none of the comforts of a palace. Yet princesses can
no more be choosers thnn beggars
when the faro's In one pot..,. Come,
your highness, let ■me conduct you to
tlie guest chamber of the Inn of the
Hawk'and Raven."
Beverly took his hand and stepped to
llio ground, looking about In wonder
und perplexity.       •
"I see ho Inn," she murmured apprehensively.
"Look aloft, your highness. That
great black canopy .is the roof; we are
standing upon the floor, iiud the dark
Bliadows",fi5sT beyond Cue circl* of light
nn> (lie walls of the Hawk and Revoo •
Shis Is the largest tavern la all Grau-
■tark. Its dimensions are as wide ag
the world Itself."
"You mean that there .is no Ian at
all?" the girl cried in. dismay.
"Alas, Lmust confess It. And y«t
tliere is shelter here. Come with me.
Let your servant follow." He tookber
by the hand and led her away from
tbe coach, a ragged lantern bearer
preceding. Beverly's- little right hand
was rigidly clutching the revolver In
her pocket. It was a capacious pocket,
and the muzzle of the weapon bored
defiantly Into a tlniid powder rag that
lay on tlie bottom. The little leather
purse froln which It escaped had it*,
silver lips opened us.if Tn a broad grin
of derision, reveling In the plight of
the chamois. The gulde's.hand was at
once firm and gentle, his stride hold,
yet easjr,. His rakish hat, with its aggressive" red feattter, towered a full
bead abova Beverly's Parisian" violets.
"Have you:"ho home at all—no houso
la which to sleep?" Bevsrly asked.
..."I Uy« in .*isa>tLe of a}r/-'.*|ald £*£
waving "his hand gracefully,   "i steep
iu lb* house of my fathers."
"You-poor fellow," cried Beverly
pityingly. He laughed and absently
patted the hilt of his sword.
She heard the men behind them turn-
iug the coach iuto the glen through
which they walked carefully. Her feet
fell upon a soft, grassy sward, and the
clatter of stones was now no longer
heard. They were among the shadowy trees, gaunt trunks of enormous
size looming up in the light of the lanterns. Unconsciously her thoughts
went over to the forest of Arden and
the woodland home of Rosalind, as she
had Imagined lt to be. Soon thero
cuine to her ears the swish of waters,
as of somo turbulent river hurrying
by. Instinctively she drew,back, and
her e.\ ,*s were set with alarm upon the
black wall of night ahead. Yetlve bad
spoken more than ouce of this wilderness.. Many an unlucky traveler had
been lost forever in Its fastnesses.
•Tt is the river, your highness." There
Js no danger. I will not lead you into
it." he said, a trifle roughly. "Wo are
low in tho valley, and thero aro
marshes yonder when the river Is In
its natural bed. The floods have covered tho low grounds, and there Is a torrent coming down fronrthe hills. Here
we are, your highness. This Is the Inn
of tho Hawk and Raven."
He bowed and pointed with his hat
to th* smoldering fire a short distance
ahead. They had turned a bend in the
overhanging cliff and were very close
to the retreat before she saw the glow.
The fire was in the open air and directly in front of a deep cleft In the
rocky background. Judging by the
sound the river could not be more than
2r*0 feet away. Men came up with
lanterns and others piled brush upon
tho fire. In a very short time tho glen
was weirdly Illuminated by tho dancing flames. From her seat on the huge
log Beverly was thus enabled to survey
s portion of her surroundings. Tbe
overhanging ledge of rock formed a
wide, deep canopy, underneath which
was perfect shelter.'' The floor seemed
to be rich, grassless loam, and here and
there were pallets of long grass, evidently ths couches of these homeless
men. All about were huge trees, and
in the direction of the river the grasn
g-'ew.higher and then gave place to
rteds. The foliage above was so dense
that the moon and stars were Invisible.
There was a deathly stillness in the ah*.
The very loneliness was so appalling
that Beverly's poor little heart was in
a quiver of dread. Auut Fanny, who
sat uwir by, had not spoken since leaving the coach, but her eyes were ex-
prewlvely active.
Tbe tall leader stood near the fire
conversing with half a dozen of bis followers. Miss Calhoun's eyes floally
rested upon this central figure In the
strange picture. Ho was attired tw a
dark gray uniform tbat reminded her'
oddly of the dragoon choruses in tbe
conic operas at home. The garments,
wh'le torn and soiled, were well fitting.
His shoulders were broad and-'square,
bis hips narrow, his legs long., nnd
str light. There was an air of lmpu-
der-t. grace about him that went well
wiih his life and profession.
Surely here was n careless free lance
upnn whom.life weighed lightly, while
death "stood afar off" and despaired.
The light of the fire brought his gleam- .
ing face into bold relief, for his bat
was off. Black and thick was his hair,
rumpled and apparently uncared for.
The face was lean, smooth and strong,
with ». devil-may-care curve at the corners of the mouth. Beverly found herself lamenting the fact that such an interesting face should be marred by ah"
ugly- black -pateh;-covering-8he-knew-
tiot what manner of defect. As for the
rest of them, they were a grim company: Some were young and beardless,
others were old and grizzly, hut all
were active, alert aud strong. The
leader appeared to be the only "one ln
the party who could speak and understand the English language. As Beverly sat and watched his virile, mocking face and studied bis graceful movements she found herself wondering
how an Ignorant, homeless wanderer
In the hills could be so poetic and so
cultured as this fellow seemed to be.
Three.or four men, who were unmistakably of a lower order than their
-ompanlons, set about preparing a supper. Others unhitched the tired horses
and led them off toward the river. Two
dashing young fellows carried the seat
cushions under the rocky canopy aud
constructed au elaborate couch for the
"princess." The chief, with his own
hands, soon began the construction of7
a small chamber in this particular cor:
ner of the cave near the opening. The
walls of the chamber were formed of
carriage robes and blankets, cloaks and
oak branches.
"The guest chamber, your highness."
he said, approaching her with a smile
at the conclusion of his work.
"It has been most Interesting to
watch tou," she said, rising.
-Ano u nas been a aelight to inter,
est you," he responded. "You will find
seclusion there, and you need see none
of us .until it pleases you."
She looked him fairly in the eye for a
moment and then impulsively extended
her hand. He clasped It warmly, but
not without some show of• surprise.
"I am trusting you Implicitly," she-
said.      ■ '■"*.•■'■' .':. .      '■;.,       '  '■
"The ;knave is glorified," was bis'-
Bimple rejoinder. He conducted,, her
to the improvised bedchamber, Aunt
Fanny following with rloyal but uncertain tread. "I regret, your highness, that the conveniences are so few.
We have no landlady except Mother
Earth, no waiters, no porters, no maids,
in the Inn of the Hawk and Raven.
This being a men's hotel, tbe baths are
on the river front. I am having watei
brought to your apartments, however,
but It! is with deepest shame and sorrow that I confess we have no towels."
She laughed so heartily that his face
brlghtene'd perceptiCIy, whriB the faces
of his men turned lu their direction as
though by concert.
"It   is   a   typical   mountain   resort,
then," she said.    "I tliiuk I can manage very well  if yon will "fetch my
bags to my room, sir."
"By the way, will yoii have dinner
served in your room?" very good bu-
moredly. . "■    ■ ■
'"If you don't mind, I'd like to eat in
the public dining room," said she. A
few mlnutes'later Beverly, was sitting
upon one of her small trunks, and Aunt
Fanny was laboriously brushing ber
dark hair. „
"It's very jolly being a princess,"
murmured Miss Calhoun. She had
bathed her face In oue of the leather
buckets from the coach, and the dust
of the road had been brushed away by
th© vigorous lady In waiting; ,
"Yaas, ma'am, Miss—yo' highness,
hit's monstrous fine fo' yo*. but whar
Is, Ah goin' to sleep? Out yondah wlf
all dose scalawags?" bald Aunt Fanny
"You shall have a bad In here, Auut
Fanny," said Beverly.
"Dey's de queeres* lot o' tramps Ah
eveh did see, an'-Ah wouldn' trust 'em
as fer us Ah could heave a brick
"But the leader ls such a very courteous gentleman," remonstrated Beverly.
"Yaas, ma'am; he imissa came f'm
Gawgla or Kalntuck," was Aunt Fanny's sincere compliment.
The pseudo 'princess dined with the
vagabonds that night. She sat on the
log beside. the tall leader and ate
heartily of the_ broth and broiled goat
meat, the grapes and the nuts, and
drnnk of *the*'spring,water, which took
the place of wine'.and coffee and cordial. * It was a strange supper amid
strange environments, but she enjoyed
lt as she had never before enjoyed a
meal. -The air was full of romance
and danger, and her Imagination was
enthralled. Everything waB so new
and unreal tbat she scarcely, could believe herself awake. The world seemed to have gone back to tbe days of
Robin,Hood and his merry men.
"You fare well at the Inn of tho
Hawk and Raven," she said to" him,
her voice tremulous with excitement.
He looked mournfully at her for a
moment and .then smiled naively.
'Tt Is the first wholesome-meal we
have had In two days," he replied.
"You don't mean it!"
"Yes.. We were lucky with the guns
today. Fate, was kind to us—and-to
you, for we are better prepared to entertain royalty today than at any time
since I have boen In the hills of Graustark."
„_"Then you have not always lived in
"Alas, no, your highness. I havo
lived elsewhere."
"But you were born in the princl-
"I am a subject of its princess in
heart from this "day forth, but not by
birth or condition. I am a native of
tho vast domain known to a few of
us as Circumstance,"'and he smiled
rather, recklessly.
"You are a poet, a delicious poet,"
cried Beverly, forgetting herself ln her
"Perhaps that is why I am hungry
and unshorn. It had not occurred to
me in that light. When you are ready
to retire, your highness," he said,
abruptly rising, "we shall be pleased
to consider the Inn of tbe Hawk and
Raven closed for the night. Having
feasted well, we should' sleep well.
We have a hard day before us. With
your consent, I shall place my couch
of grass near your door. I am the
porter. You have but to call If anything ls desired."
She was tired, but she would.have
sat up all night rather-than miss any
of the strange romani.15 that had beeu
thrust upon her. But Sir Redfoatbor's ;
suggestion savored of a command, and
she reluctantly made ber way to the
flapping blanket that marked the entrance to the bedchamber. He drew
the curtain aside, swung hi3 hat low
and muttered a soft good night.
"May your highness1 dreams be pleasant ones!" he said.
"Thank you," said she, and the curtain dropped impertinently. "That was
very, cool of him, I must say," sho added £8,she,, looked at the wavering door.
     ' (To Be Continued.)
-I'iic   J oue   Was   on  tlie   Students.
When -Dr. Nathan Lord was president of Dartmouth college he used to
drive about In a dilapidated, old fashioned .contrivance." The students became tired of seeing the concern and,
though Dr. Lord knew of this, he clung
to the old calash. Oue uight a group of
the young men hauled the thing out of
tlie shed whore lt was kept, took it several miles dowu tlio road toward Lebanon and hid it in a spot where lt was
concealed by dense foliage. They were
just about to depart, well satisfied with
the tiresome- job, when the curtain
which completely enveloped the front
of the calash was suddenly pushed
nsido'and the we'll known face of President Lord appeared. "Now, gentlemen," he said, "you may draw me back
■ Home* Under the Ground.
In the salt district iu Cheshire, England, the -brine has been pumped so*-
continuously out of the earth that the
land, has settled very considerably.
The houses naturally sink with the
earth,, and.in some of the streets in
No'rthwich only the roofs are visible.
The houses, are Inhabited, although,
the rooms are underground. In a
great many cases additional-stories,
have been added, so that by living in
the upper rooms, the residents may
have some light and air. The roadways sink, too, but are kept up to the
proper level by the government. ,
.•■•'--He".LaW,:..- ',
"Don't waste your time in clipping
off the branches," said the woodman to
his son, "but lay your, ax at the root of
the tree," And the young man went
out and laid his. ax at the foot of the
tree, like_t a good and dutiful hoy, and
then he went fishing. Truly there is
nothing so beautiful as filial obedience.
—Strand Magazine.
l^onf-foii StrcetN.
. Mile's lane is a corruption of St. Michael's lane; Mark lane for Hort (mar-:
ket) lane; Sermon lane for'Shermonier.
lane, the locality of the "sheremoney-
ers," who sheared or clipped bullion
Into shape.for coining at the exchange',
near by; Sise lane for St Osyth's lane;
! Gutter lane for Guthrun lane, from a
Dane'Who owned the DroDertv there.
SCALDED BY      -   1
COULDN'T    USE     HAND     FOR    A
Zam-Buk   Then    Applied    and     Gave
Instant   Relief.
An accident in a Toronto home the
other day might have, had very serious consequences had it not been for
Zam-Buk.    Miss Martha Gveenf"of 9
Claremont St., in taking n pan of boiling. " fat  from  the  oven spilt it over
her right hand.   "The, boiling fat* ran
into the palm of my hand," she says,
'and over all my fingers.    You.may
.veil imagine the agony I suffered in
: :onsequence.   I was almost wild with
ihe pain.   The hand became swollen,
ind large blisters formed all' over the
■aim  and  along  the    fingers.      For
■ver a month I was unable to use the
■rind at all,    I tried several    kinds
-f salves    and    liniments,    but    the
yound  seemed apparently no better.
it was altogether too severe for those
preparations to heal. About this time
[   was   advised  to  try Zam-Buk.      I
.•topped using   all other preparations
and applied Znm-Buk    instead.    The
very    first application    soothed    my
hand and seemed to draw out tlio fire
and 'inflammation: and us I kept"on
using Ziiin-Buk the blisters graduul'y
dried-up und disappeared.   In n very
short time the scald was healed completely.
.Tlii.s is but one instance of the uses
to which Zam-Buk can he so advantageously upi*4icd. ft is equally effective for burns, cuts, bruises, ab-
•'iiriions, sprains, nnd stiffness. _It
also cures "tjczenia, ulcers, Sores, blood
poi.ion, ringworm, ncnlp sores, chronic
wounds, acne, blackheads, pimples,
cold sores, chapp:-d hands, and nil
okin diseases and injuries. Rubbed
well on to the chest, in cases of cold,
it relieves the aching and tightness,'
and applied ns. an embrocation it
cures rheumatism, sciatica, neuralgia,
etc. All druggists soil Zam-Buk .it
50c a box, or it may be obtained
from the' Zam-Buk Co., Toronto; upon
receipt of price.    Six boxes for $2.50.
When I come home at night, and Bhe
My wile, with old-time, girlish art,
Meets me, and folds her hand, in mine
And says! "The day was   long, dear
heart."  :.
Then does my day again grow bright,
And life onco more seems strangely
sweet, ^
While all tne cares that thronged my
Haye  turned to blossoms    at    my
What matter that across the way
■'"My. neighbor dines on princely fare?
1 dine on herbs with love and—Her,
A king—what do I know of care?
; —Florence- A. Jone3.
The Bronchial Tubes and Lungs are Protected against
the Evil Effects -of Colds by ..    -
Dr. Chase's Syrup of Linseed and Turpentine
Farmer—So you've had some - experience, have vou ?— '■"
Youth—Yes, air.   . ' ■
- Farmer—-\Vcll, wliat side of a cow
do vou sit oii-tq .milk ?
Youth—The outside—Tit-Hits.
Manly Strength and Womanly Beauty
depend on pui-uy of tho blood, and much
of that purity depends on perfect kidney
lilterinK. If these organs are diseased
and will not perform their functions, man
will seek in vain for .strength and woman for beauty. South American Kidney Oure drives out all impurities
through the body's "filtercrs."—ltepaim
weak  spots.—'6.
Qua (nt   Olden  Time  New  York  Bual-
iie'sil and Social  Add rosea.
In the. flrsfclir.ectory of New York
clty, which was .Issued In 178tJ, there
are some'peculiar unci quaint entries.
For Instance,-lu those days It was not
uncommon for medical practitioners to
Bell drugs, as Is shown by the following
address, "Samuel Bredhurst, physician
and apothecary, C4 Queen (now Pearl)
Clergymen of that period were exceedingly precise regardlngthelr titles.
Thus, "Abraham Baehe, reverend of
the Church of England, 29 Smith
street," and "Joze Phelan, clergyman
of the Church of Rome, 1 Beekman
• Leon Rogers, tailor, of 5 Broadway,
was described as a "breeches maker;"
John Bean, 60 Broadway, as "surgeon
and tooth puller;" S.^Crygler, C9 Cherry
street, "punch and porter house;" Jo
Deleplane of 132 Queen street, "Quaker
speaker;" D. Hltchcocki S9 Queen
street, "house carpenter and undertaker;" John Hogland, 95 Queen street,
"fiddler, etc.;" Henry H. Kip, 25 King
street, "inspector of pot. nnd pearl
ashes;" John Kitchle, 1 Garden street,
"starch and hair powder maker;" Samuel B. Webb, 29 Lower Dock street,
In those days, too, there were a great
many "gentlewomen" and a few "washwomen." All teachers were then addressed either as "schoolmaster's"' or
"schoolmistresses." The retail dealers
fin Broadway and Wall and Queen
streets called themselves "shopkeep-
ers," the hotel men \*yre "tavern keep-
ers," 'and the policemen were "watchmen."
It   Was   Once   un   Important  Tent   of
Guilt  or Innocence.
The cold water ordeal was one of the
most Important tests of'guilt or Innocence a few hundred' years ago. If the
accused floated, ho' was guilty; If he
sank, he was innocent. In the twelfth
century some altar,vessels were stolen
from the cathedral of Laon, and tho
learned Anselm proposed that a child
from .'each parish and then a'chlld from
each. household should be put' to the
test and so on until the guilty one was
found. The proposition raised a great
outcry, and the people clamored that
those who had easiest access to the
church bo the first to undergo the ordeal.    ■•.--
This looked, reasonable enough. So
the bishop ordered the sis priests of
the cathedral to' prepare for the test.
In the meanwhile Anselm thought to
try the experiment himself as a preliminary test. So he was bound and
placed ln a.tub of water. To his great
satisfaction as well ns discomfort ho
promptly sank. The day arrived and
with It an Immense crowd to see the
trial. The'..first priest sank, the second
flouted, the third sank, the fourth floated, the" fifth sank, and then Anselm
himself—wonder of wonders—in spite
of experiments and protested Innocence
floated around with the buoyancy of au
air bubble. While he was serving his
'sentence.In prison Anselm found time
to write a learned treatise ou the "Inexpediency of the Water Ordeal and
Its Failure In "Many Cases."
A  Kitchen Plncnslilon.
A tea strainer formed the foundation
for It—just one of the plain, ordinary
ones of finely woven wires, but polished and shining as though made of some
much finer metal. It was lined with
the softest of silk and stuffed with:a
tiny bag of bran, which, In Its turn,
was neatly tucked away under a cover-;
let of silk. A bit of ribbon made a
small bow on the. handle, and at the
same time furnished a loop to hang It
up by. Then the wire part was thickly
seeded with pins and the novel cushion
put In pJaca.
Lord Lytton Takes Them to Task For
"■'..■; False Ideas.
"•Let girls marry at eighteen and
boys at twenty, and the world will be
relieved of some of its gravest problems." This wus the advice given by
a speaker at a conference of the Parents' National Educational Union at
Brighton recently, following au address by Lord Lytton.
'-.Lord Lytton gave what he called "A
young man's lecture to his parents."
"The tinie has come; for parents to
realize they ■'•have'- made some grave
mistakes," he said. "In the first place,
it is a mistake' for a"rich father to
bring up his son in ignorance of the
responsibilities of nn inheritance.
Some fathers go on as if they expected to live for ever. Every boy
should be taught how to handle
money, not alone for his own sake, but
because he may some time have charge
of other people's money."
"But a question more vital stin is
that of sex. There is a tendency
among parents nowadays* to assume an
unwise timidity in speaking of such
matters. If instead of being timid and
obscure"in their advice parents would
he -.quite frank it would prevent much
evil from which the world now suffers. To many girls the real meaning
of marriage is a sealed book, and'this
is largely the fault of their mothers.
From whom can they -better look for
advice than from their mothers? Yet
the latter often remain silent because
ofa want of courage to speak plainlv.
"Society-is full of misery due to tlie
blunders of parents in .failing to
speak out. How much of the evil in
our great cities comes from this" it
would be dismal to contemplate. As a
young man, I say to fathers. 'Speak to
your sons, and remember that the best
education a father can give is in tho
example of your own life.'"
It was here that M. Roger Goeji
Hampson, a Belgian professor, suggested -fixing marriageable ages at
eighteen for girls and twenty for boys.
"With this encouraged by parents, all
the evils wo have been • talking of
would disappear," he said. "The great
trouble is that men and women marry
too late in life. Let us urge them to
marry earlier." "'    -.„
, Lady Campbell suggested that there
was a growing disinclination to marry
among girls. "It is due to a selfish
love of luxury and a-dislike to. Begin
married life in a humble way,"'she
said. "Girls want to begin where their
parents left off, and not at the beginning. If it "were not for this selfish
consideration of luxury,, we should
perhaps have earlier marriages.'.'
Officially  Dead—Yet Writing.     .
The Scotsman publishes tho "foi-'
lowing amusing letter, signed "\V. A.
0." "On the monument oi the Scottish
Horse my full name and. regimental'
number appear as having died of disease-in" South Africa. When I observed
my name among the fallen iu the pa-
. pers at the time I wrote to the regiment's headquarters for' particulars'
anent my demise as if a friend of mine.
By return I received my birth-place,
age,' date of enlistment, etc., and that
I had died of disease at Carlonia,,
South Africa, .on.the 13th of January,
1902. I immediately replied, making
myself known, but* 1 suppose it ia
against military rules to write to men
who are officially dead, as I have never received any reply. Like Brady, I
can decorate my own monument'both
in Edinburgh and Johannesburg, but
have also been unable to get either
compensation or pension, though invalided home at the end of the war, and
discharged as 'unfit for further service,' after nearly two years in the
field. The most amusing- part of the
whole thing ia that I- am both officially
alive and dead. Previous to joining the
Scottish Horse, I served sixteen
months in the Scottish Sharpshooters.
Being born in Wales, on joining the
-Scottish—Horse,- rather, -than-lose-an-
old hand (the rule being thatyou must
be born in Scotland) the. lie. was put
into my mouth to that effeot-. Hence I
am very much alive as an old Sharp-1
shooter, but dead-and buried in South
Africa at a place I never was at as a
Scottish Horse trooper."
- • •* - - -4.*..
- Dangers of Hast*.
A physician in The Lancet warns
Jits readers against the hasty expression of opinion by'doctors about the
nature of their patlenta' ailments At
a clinic was a subject with a murmur
tn his heart and; with one of his eyes
dilated..'    Tho peculiar appearance   of
'the eye- seemed to have somo oon-
oeoti'&h with the cardial) affection, but
various .op nlons were expressed by the
different .students-as to what the precise nature of thla relation could be
The discussion was/just..becoming* Interesting: when the-.j,patlent remarked
that his strange looking' eye was madf
■  Tie who reads only what pleases nev-
*r glows very Icurucd.
"--AIttiitii. tlie  Sam<*; 5
Tailor's Llttie Boy (walking with his
father, sees a street roller)—What's
that, papa? Tailor—The street's b«lng
newly Ironed ami pressed.—Figaro.
. At the Birmingham Fat Stock shew
hi ft majesty, who \v,is a most successful exhibitor, in several sections, won
rhe. cnttlo championship with a. shorthorn steer, Mr. E. W. Hudson being
icseive with a cross-bred heifer.
. You can never tell .just what form
a cold will take, but you may he sure
it will search out your weakest organ.
With some it assumes a-catarrhal nature and.affects the head principally;
with others it becomes bronchitis and
there sets in a hard cough and severe
chest pains. Then, agaiir, it often
leads to inflammation of the lungs,
consumption, pneumonia or may settle on the kidneys _or bowels.
- Because colds do not always prove
serious somo people* take chances
with them, but the risk is great. Dr.
Chase's Syrup of Linseed and Turpentine is intended for people who.
want, assurance against. serious results front colds.
' This great medicino has absolutely
proven its extraordinary control over
coughs, colds, croup, _ bronchitis,
whooping cough, asthma and all such
ailments, and for this reason has- n
place in the great majority of homes.
. Mr. John Clark, coachman, Port
Hope, Ont., writes: "Being exposed
jto-all sorts of weather, I frequently
catch*cold. Last winter I was so bad
with a cold that I could not speak
above a whisper, and had great
pains'in the chest. At last I feared
it would develop into consumption if
I did .not succeed i.n getting proper
treatme'nt. A friend advised mc to
try Dr. Chase's Syrup of Linseed arid
Turpentine and 1 began to improve
before I had taken half a bottle. Ono
bottle -cured my cold, which I believe, would have proven very serious if I-had not used this medicino."
Dr. Chase's Syrup of Linseed and
Turpentine, 25 cents a bottle, at all
dealers, or Edmahson, Bates & Co,,
Toronto. To protect you against imitations, "-the portuiit and signature of
Dr. A. W. Chase, the famous receipt
book author, arc"on every bottle.
Lost   Opportunities.
."What a pity it was that baseball
was not known in the old Roman gladiatorial time."
''  "Why  so?" „
"Because they would have so enjoyed killing the umpire."
Comparisons Dangerous.  -
"You can trust Smithers.    He's as
honest as the day is long."
- "Do.you notice how short the days
arc getting ?"—Brooklyn .Life:
Five Roman urns in.a good state of
preservation have been unearthed at
Wclwyn (Herts) by some workmen engaged in excavating.
.Benedick—That luminous paint is
a splendid invention.
Singleton—What do yoii use it for?
Benedick—We paint the baby's
:ace, so we can* give him a drink "in
the night without lighting the gas.—
.Calcutta Empire. —. -
Biliousness Burdens Life—The bilious man is never a companionable
man because his ailment renders him
morose and gloomy. The complaint
is not so dangerous—* as it. is disagreeable. Yet no one need suffer
from it who can procure Parmelee's
Vegetable Pills. By regulating the
liver and obviating the effects of'bile
in,the .stomach they restore men to
cheerfulness and 'full vigor of action.
An elegant young man seized* a
thief on the platform ofa train, crying, "Are you not ashamed to follow
so disgraceful a profession ?"
"And are. you not ashamed,"--demanded the , other, "to go~so well
dressed without a pocketbook about
you j*"—11 Gallo Caricaturista.
Ckrlx-tittna WUS  the Mok'U.
The whole affair has the character of
what'we-should call a mystery play,
the dramatic.action representing the
light of the sun god to return northward from his home In the mountains.
Malevolent genii are trying to drag
him back, while friendly divinities aid
him' ln the struggle. He wins, - of
course," and comes back to Mokl Land.
to warm the earth with his rays and
to, cause It. to smile with fresh harvests. When those harvests aro ripening In tho following summer the snake
god[ which controls the water supply
so urgently needed In that arid country, must be appeased by another ceremony specially devised for his glorification-, the principal feature of which
Is the famous, snake "dance, concerning
which so much has been' written.—
American Family Magazine.        "
Christina.-) Post Card's,
The favorite Christmas post cards
have very little room for writing." The
entlre-backof-thecard-is-cdvered with-
n "Madonna aud Child" 'by Murlllo,
Raphael, or, to come to more modern
times, Gabriel Max or Bouguereau.
The coloring ls most artistic, and these -
cards are quite worth framing as little
works of art. Some of these Madonnas—for Instance, the Raphael "Madonna of the Chair"—are framed In a
wreath of glowing holly,! which contrasts vividly,with the colors ln the
Roman scarf flung over the back of
the chair. Other subjects are to be
had ln these truly.artistic post cards,
notably portraits of fair women by
Romney and -Lely, Reynolds nnd
Gainsborough, Greuze and Le Brum—%
New York Globe. .
Queen  Benin' Giant.
Quceu Elizabeth had' a Flemish porter who was over eight feet high and
of great strength, and he was an ex-^"
tremely good nntured man. Whenever
ho met any one who was abnormally
tall he used to patronize him ln a
friendly sort of way, and on one occasion when he met at an Inn two soldiers who were over six feet ln height
he said, "Come under my arms, my little fellows." And, taking them up, he
walked down the room with them under his arms as If they had been children, much to their disgust.
Pope!s Skull.
The skull of Alexander Pope, the
poet nnd satirist is in the private
collection of a phrenologist. During
somo alterations in the churchyard
where Pope^ was buried it was necessary to moVe his coffin, which was
opened at the time to ascertain the
state of his remains. By bribing the
sexton "of tho church possession of
the poet's skull was obtained for the
night, Tind in the morning a different skull was returned instead. The
cost of the skull, including tlie bribe,
was £50.
While more prevalent in - winter,
when sudden changes in the weather
try the strongest constitutions, colds
and coughs and ailments of the
throat may come in any season. At,
the first sight of derangement use
Bickle's Anti-Consumptive Syrup. Instant relief will be experienced, and
use of the medicine until the cold
disappears will protect the lungs from
attack. For anyone with throat or
chest weakness it cannot be surpassed.
"At first," said the apartment house
philosopher, life in a flat f-eems an
interesting study of humanity, but
soon you lose your, urbanity, part
with your Christianity, fall Into profanity, and pass by swift stages from
mental inanity into violent insanity."
Chicago Tribune.
-.•■'■". tlMITCD«      •."-'".
"; >.W I IN. M I F» E. C'  *
Accidents to your horses
may happen at any moment.
GET READY for emergenciea.
Buy a bottle of
For Lameness ln Horses
Only 60c. a bottle — and aavea
dollars worth of time by curing
lameness of every description.
At dealers, or from '■
National Drue&Ch-tmlecilCo., Umltoa*; i
*W-*lln« to  Oblltfo.
Uncle (to-little Bertie, aged five, who
Is being taken off to bed)—Good night,
Bertie. Of course you always remember your dunts and uncles In your
prayers? Bertie—Oh, yes, Uncle Felix!
Shall I tell you what I say? I say,
"God bless Aunty Kitty and make her
thin, and God bless Uncle James and
make him fat, and God bless - Uncle
F.ells and"—which do you want to he,
fat or thln?^Puuch.
A  Fait Train.
"Is this a fast train?" asked a passenger who was tired of looking, at a
station at which the train was not supposed to stop.*-       '     .
"Of course It Is," was the conductor'g
"I thought so. Would you mind my
gettlna out to gee what It's faat to J"
"Some men can take new furniture
and make It look as If It was made a
century ago," saya a Jopxnalb-t So
can Horns chlldr«o.
W.    N.    U.    No. 619 **,/*  THE LEADER, MOYIE, BRITISH COLUMBIA.  jj WESTERN   CANADIAN   EDITORS  A Series of Articles Describing their Lives, their Aims  and their Influence.  NIGHT ROBES.  67  HUBERT  S.   VOKINS ~  ���r**^ar������y��r*s^r��tfr-*r��  HUBERT  S.   VOKINS  Editor      and      Proprietor      of     The j  Warman   Leader.  The subject of the above engraving  is one of tlie younger generation    of  western   newspaper   men;     one   who;  has  by  sheer   personal  effort  raised \  himself    into    his present    position !  Coming to this'country a few years I  .ago with no capital, and not even a  .definite  calling  he  has  won  friends  and supporters, and qualified himself  for the position he holds.   The War-  man   Leader   has   started   out  in    a  modest way   in an  ambitious town,  and will grow as the town develops.  Mr. Vokins was born in-Ramsbury,  Wiltshire.-England, in 1880, of English parentage, and after becoming ol-  suflicient age, attended the Ranisbur*,  public schools until he was fifteen  years of age, when he took a situation in a law office.  He came to Canada, and applied  himself to farming till 1901, at the  end of that time, buying himself a  farm in the'Turtle Mountains, which  he worked for three yeais. - His?  newspaper instinct, or inclination,  now began to assert itself, and he  tooK a position in the Deloraint-  Times office, getting a schooling, ii,  the typographic and editorial, an  with Mr. Geoige Pa.ttei.son. After u  short time here he went to the Was  kada Expositor, where he remained  . until last June, when he removed t<  Waiman and established the Leadei  Mr. Vokins is a steady young man  careful in his utteiances, and wel  balanced mentally,'which augurs wel.  for his future in the sea of Westen  Canadian journalism.  They Were Once Very Gorgeous ami  Worn In tbe Daytime.  In the middle ages night robes, as a  general thing, were unknown luxuries.  Under the Tudors royalty and nobility had them made of silk^or velvet, and, as the old hooks say, "hence  no washing was necessary."  A night robe of black satin bound  with black taffeta and edged with velvet of the.same color was daintily  fashioned for Anne Boleyn.  More luxurious still was one owned  by Queen Bess. !t was of black velvet, fur-lined, and greatly offset hy  flowing borders of silt Inco. And In  15GS her majesty gave orders that  George Brodlgman should deliver  "threescore and six best sable skynnes,  to furnish us n night gown." Four  yenrs later her hlghuess orders the  dell very of "twelve yards of purple  velvet, frlezed on the back sydo, with  white and russet alike," for a night  gown for herself and also orders the  delivery of fourteen yards of murry  damask for the "makynge of a night  gowne" for some ono else.  Night gowns for ladies of a later  period wero called "nyght vails." In  Queen Anne's time it was the fashion  to wear them over the customary dress  In tlio streets In tho daytime, when out  on a pleasure walk. And, as was fitting, ladies who Indulged ln nightcaps had them also made of silk or  velvet, with "much pretty garnishing  cf lace and glittering cords," and the  fair ones made presentation of costly  caps,to each other as tokens of respect  or affection.  MARINE TURTLES,  A Philadelphia school mistress^was  ghing her pupils instruction in the  elements of phjsiology, and omon*,  other things told them that whenever they moved an aim or n leg it  was in response to a message fiom  the brain, "ihe brain always sends  a message to your aim or leg whenever you wish to move the paiticulai  member," she explained.  At lat>t a mischievous boy aroused  her anger by his appaient inattention  to the lesson.  "Hold out your hand!" she ex-  claimed.-  Tne boy,did not move.  "Why don't you hold out your  hand ?" said the teacher.  "I'm waiting for the message from  my brain," the lad leplied.���Philadelphia Ledger.  I teh Ine, Burning, 8kin Diseases Cured  for Thlrty-fivo Gents.���Dr. Agnew's Ointment relieves in one day, nnd euros Tot-  tor. Salt Kheum, Scald Head, Eczema,  Barber's Jtch,-Ulcers, Blotohoa-and eruptions of the skin. It is noothiife and  quieting and acts like magic.in. tho cure  of all  baby"*liumors.'.' 35c���47.  ,  - He���Why do we do .the meanest  and most hateful things'.to those we  love the best ?:       ���   '    -��� ;':- ���'~'':.  She���I- presume'   it is because   no  ���one else would stand it.���Lippincott':  -.Magazine.'-'..        ���  . Useful At All Times���In."-winter or  ���in' summer Parmelee's Vegetable Pilh-  will cope with and overcome,"any,ir  regularities of 'the digestive :��� organs  which change, of diet, change of rcsi-  ���dence, " or...variation., .of temperature,  anay- bring about. ��� They should be: always kept at hand, and once their  .ibeneficial action becomes-,.known, no  one will be without them.���'* There is  nothing nauseating in their structure,  and the most delicate can use them  confidently.      ���  .__ He Stalled the Barber.   __  "How will'.you have''your hair cut!  sir," said the talkative barber to the  victim in the chair.  "Minus ��� conversational prolixity,''  replied the patient.  "How's that sir?"  "With abbreviated or totally eliminated '" narrations."  r-r^'What?";i;: - :':���'��� '��� ':.'-���  '.'Without effervescent verbosity. Let  even diminutive colloquy be conspicu-  .ous'-by its absence."  The barber scratched his head  thoughtfully a second, and then went  over to the proprietor of the shop and  whispered:���"I don't know whethei  that* man in my chair is mad-or a foreigner, but I can't find out what he  want's." ���-- -   .  The victim had to explain that he  -wsinted - the job done in'silence.���Tit  Bits.".  How   They   Are   Stripped    of   Their  Sheila While Alive.  The shells shipped from the Colon  district are taken from turtles caught  on the Lagarto aud San Bias coasts of  the Caribbean sea during.the months  of May, June, July and August, when  they approach the shore to deposit  eggs, which are laid on the sandy  beaches above high water mark at  night. Holes are dug about one and a  half feet deep and the eggs deposited  therein. Generally about three layings  are made during a period of nine  weeks. The eggs are lightly covered  with sand and left to be hatched out  by the heat of the sun.** The turtles are  caught either while on shore or In the  water by means of nets.  As a rule, they are killed Immediately  after being caught, cleaned and tbe  shell frame washed with' sand. But on  the San Bias coast the Indians do not  kill them, but at once proceed to remove the shell by subjecting the turtles to great heat, afterward throwing  the turtles back into the sea. By'the  application of heat the successive plates  of shell come off very easily.  Turtles caught In these waters vary  In size from one to four and a half feet  long, with a maximum weight of 150  pounds, and the average weight of  shell obtained from each is from six to  seven pounds. The commercial value  of tortoise shell depends upon the thickness and size of the plates rather than  upon tbe brilliancy of the colors.  DISEASE MADE BONES  SNAP LIKE GLASS  Frank L. Wellington has died at  his home in Trinity avenue, New-  York, the victim of a_disease which  caused his bones to snap like glass.  One day while holdng a strap in n  street car his arm snapped off. A  short time later a leg bone snapped.  According to his physician thisteirible  condition was biought about by taking medicine which contained a certain mineral poison.  Again and again has it been demonstrated that mineral medicines aie  harmful. It is because Bileans, while  so eliective for all liver and,digestive  disorders, yet contain no trace of any  mineral, but are, on the contrary,  purely herbal, that they have won the  praise of medical men, trained nurses  and scientists all the world over.  Bileans differ from pietty nearly  every other liver medicine m containing no mercury, nnd from pretty  nearly every other stomach medicine  in being fiee from bismuth. They  nie also fiee from alcohol. They aie  compounded fiom the finest known  medicinal herbs and roots nnd arc  thus the best family medicine that  can he obtained. They operate gently on the bowels, curing constipation  and piles. They coriect acidity of  the stomach, stimulate-the digestion,  tone up the liver, and coriect the  secretion of bile. Their general action is at the same time corrective  and tonic���coirecting faulty secretion,  toning up weak and debilitated organs. They thus cure anemia, green  sickness, female ailments and irre'-*-  gularities, blood impurities, rheumatism, etc. For nausea, headache," gas,  pain in the chest and between the  shouldeis they are also very effective. Their operation is mild, yet effective. In curing constipation they  do not cause after constipation, nor  do they ever cause griping. Mothers"  will find them beneficial in the many  little ailments to which children are  subject. All druggists sell Bileans at  fifty cents n box, or they may be obtained post free from the Bilean Co.,  I'm onto, on receipt of price. For  $2.50 a parcel of six boxes will be  mailed. This is the most economical  .orra for family use.  She���You haven't any confidence in  either candidate ?  He���On the contrary, I have confidence in both. I believe all the  things they say about each other are  absolutely true.���II Mondo Umoris-  tico.  Bewar*  of   Ointment!  for  Catarrh   that  Contain Mercury,  aB mercury will surely destroy the sense  of smell and completely derange the  whole system when entering it through  the mucous surfaces. Such artifOp5* should  never be used except on pr��-. nptlons  trom reputable physicians, as ids damage they will do is ten fold to the good  you can possibly derive from them.  Hall's Oatarrh Oure. manufactured hy V.  J. Cheney & Co., Toledo, Ohio contains  no mercury, and is taken internally,  acting direotly upon the blood and moo-  cus surf ares of the -system.. In buyino  Hall's Oatarrh Oure be sure yon get the  genuine. It is taken internally and  made in Toledo, Ohio, by F. J. Cheney  &  Oo.    Testimonials  free.  Bold by Druggists.   Price, 75a per bot  tie.  Take Hall's family Pills for constipa  tion.  They "Waited *WeH.  A large audience -once gathered ln  Baltimore to hear Professor Sylvester  read a unique .original poem of 400  lines, all rhyming with the name Rosalind. He had appended to the poem a  large number of explanatory footnotes,  which he said he would read first.  When at last he had done so he looked up at the clock ands was horrified to  find that lie had kept" tbe audience an  hour and a half before beginning to  read the poem they had come to hear.  The astonishment on his face was. answered by a hurst of good humored  laughter from the audience, and then,  after begging all his hearers to feel atl  perfect liberty to leave If they had engagements, he read tho Rosalind poem.  er.  'Your son is a. great football play-  "Yes; it is hereditary."  "I never heard that his father was  a football player."  "He isn't, but he is a chronic kicker."���Houston Post.  No Mistake.  The editor was apologizing over the  telephone for ah "annoying typographical error -in. his; paper: *'      . ';   "V  "Injonr. account^of^the^meetlng jit  which you were chairman.last night,  colonel," ho said, "we tried to say,  'Following is a detailed report of the  proceedings,' but it appeared in" print,  as perhaps you have noticed, 'Following is a derailed report,' and so forth.  Mistakes   of   that   kind,   yon   know,  Will"���/ ;/..          '.-y'- .'��� .'������   .;'.'������..'������  "It may have been ah accident," interrupted the man at the other end of  the wire, "but it wasn't a mistake.  ; You sidetracked most of the report"  Antlimbklni? Edict*.  Strenuous efforts have been made In  times -past to stamp out smoking.  Among the rules of an English school  In 1629 It 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 Is now omnipresent, former sultans made smoking  a crime, and offenders were' punished  by biiving thelrplpes thrust into their  noses, while In Russia a royal edict ordered the noses of the smokers to he  cut off.  ..,'." The Real Glutton.  Benevolent Old Lady (to little boy In  street)���Why���why, little boy, how did  you ever get such a black eye? Small  Boy���Me and Sammy Jones was'flght-  ln' 'for an apple in school/ an' he smashed ine. Benevolent Old uLady���-Dear,  dear, and which' glutton got.the apple?  Small Boy���Teacher, ma'am'        '  Talent's Triumph."-"  "What's the difference between talent and genius?"  "Talent makes money oftener than  zenins does."���Detroit Free Presa.*  Gray's  Syrup  of Red  Spruce  Gum  C-ures Coughs  GRAY'S SYRUP doee tbat one thing,  and does it well. It's no '-cure-all,'" but  a CURE for all throat and lung troubles.  GRAY'S SYRUPOF RED SPRUCE  GUM stops the irritating tickle ��� takes  away the soreness���sooths and heals the  throat���and CURES COUGHS to stay ��'  cured.  None the less effective because it la  pleasant to take.  25 cts. bottle.  .Itch, Mange, Prairie Scratches and  avery form of.contagious Itch on human or animals cured m 30 minutes by  Wolford's Sanitary Lotion.  ���   A Mexican Y. M. C. A.  Mexica City is to have a Young  Men's Chiistian Association building.  At a dinner tendered John R. Mott  it the Sanz hotel, which was attend-  ?d by the vice-president of the Republic and the leading Mexican and  oieign business men, the International Committee, through Mr. Mott, of-  * red $50,000 for the building, and  nie local supporters of the Young  Men's Christian Association are endeavoring to raise $300,000 additional.  ���N.  Y. Tribune.  Do. not delay in getting relief for  "the little folks. Mother Graves' Worm  Exterminator is a pleasant and sure  cure. If you love your child why  do you let it suffer when a remedy  is so near at hand ?:  Reason   in   It.  An officer in the army requested  permission to send with his baggage  to a: distant post on the frontier a  small box of books. He was gruffly  refused '* by the old man.  "Anything, dn reason, sir," snorted  the C. O. "But books! Stuff and  nonsense!"  "Then I suppose it is useless, sir,  to ask permission to send a keg of  whiskey ?"   .  .  "Not. at all. Not at all. Send it'  by all means, r said anything in  reason."���Pittsburg Press.  8peechleis and Paralyndi���"I had valvular disease and the hoart," writes Mrs.  .). 8. Goode. of Truro, N.B. "I suffered  terribly and was- often apenchlemj and  partially paralyzed.���- One dose of Dr.  Agnew's Oure for the Heart gave me relief, and before I' finished one bottle I  was able to go about. To-dav I ant a  Well' woman."���43.  -ARTIFICIAL WARMTH.  "You"worked for my election because you thought I was the better  man, didn't you ?' said-the official.  . ."Nope,"., answered Farmer Corntos-  sel;"the less of two evils."���Washington Star. '".  -  ������ Pains, 'Like the. Poor, Are Always  With*-Us.���That pbilion of man's life  which is not made up of pleasure is  largely composed of pain, and to be  tree from pain is a pleasure.. Simple  emedies are always the best in'treating bodily pain, and a safe, pure  ind simple remedy is Dr. Thomas'  Eclectric Oil. . Yoii cannot do wrong  in giving it a trial when required.  *-' Buncoed. -,it"  Uriah Upstate-���Young;Jason Gags-  sy has mortgaged his hundred acres  ..or $2,500 ah' gone tew New    York  ev buy art autymobile.  Silas Graball "(who once purchased  cretn  goods)���Has,  hey ? '  Well,  I'll  'est bet yew a good five- center cigar  :het he gits .hum agin  an'  unpacks  ���,he said autymobile, it'll turn out to  be a nice red whTlbarrbw!���Puck.  It is understood that Signor Marconi and his beautiful Irish bride are  to pay another visit to America.  Its   Use   an   inherited   Habit   and   a  Sign  of Luxury.  With the big, restless, energetic  world outside of {his tropical belt, however, the matter of keeping warm is  over present, troublesome nnd expen  slve, throughout half of eacb passing  year.  As a matter of fact, the world of humanity dwelling ln stoveland never has  been In all the ages really and comfortably warm in winter. It Is largely  our own fault Mankind Is the only animal which employs fire in the effort to  survive the cold of the winters. The  hardy lower animals do not need It,  however much their luxuriously enervated representatives, the dog nnd the  cat, may enjoy It when they have a  chance.  Ancient man only got himself rid of  his provident coat of hair and his snf-  fieent latent heat when he began to  loaf around the family cooking stove  and absorb the Intoxicating comfort of  artificial warmth. This faraway ancestor Is responsible for the fact that  the present day human being, outside  of the holt aforesaid, Is obliged to keep  close to a thermometer registering  nearly or quite 70 degrees F. from October to May, besides which he must  needs wear extra clothing. This also it  nn inherited habit.  A traveler west once asked a half  naked Indian ln midwinter how he  managed to stand the weather. The  Indian replied: "Your face no got n  coat. It no cold. Indian face al! over."  ���National Magazine.  HOUSEHOLD FRIEND.  Pc-ru-na  for  Catarrh,  Coughs,  Colds,  Grip.  One View or it.  "But If she makes all ber own dresses  I should think she'd be a good wife  for you. It shows she's industrious  and sensible."  "Not for me, thank yoii. It simply  shows how poor her father must be."  Hit It.  "You can't guess what sister said  about you Just before you came In, Mr.  Highcollar," said little Johnnie."  "Lhaven't an idea in the world, Johnnie."  "That's It. You guessed It the very  first time."  Tlie Difference.  Tell a women her face Is her fortune  and she is complimented. Hint to a  man that his cheek Is bis most valuable asset and he is likely to get mad.  A   BROAD  STATEMENT.  Dr. Leonhardt's Hem-Eoid will  cuie any case of Piles.  This statement is. made without  any qualifications.    "  It ib in the form of a tablet.  It is the only p*=le' remedy used internally. -    ,  It is impossible to cure an established case-of Piles with ointments,  suppositories, injections or outward  appliances.  A $1,000 guararrt&ewith every package of Dr. Leonhardt's HemJJoid.  $1.00, all dealers, or The Wilson-  Fyle Co., Limited,- Niagara Falls,  Ont. _i<i  First Guest���Phew ! Wherever is  this fearful draft coming from ?  Second Guest���It is Mme. Parvenu  turning over the pages of hei magazine in order to show off her new'  rings.���Figaro.  There are a number of varieties ot  corns. Holloway's Corn Cuie will remove any of them. Call on your  druggist and get a bottle at'once.  "Sec here," said the theatiical  mrmager, "you must drop your over-  bcaiing behavior toward the other  members of the company."  "lnduLcl!" replied the leading ladv,  h'Rutily.    "I'm the star, am I not ?"  "Well, yes; but just remember that  you're not a fixed star."���Jester.  Twltchy Muscles and Sleeplessness.-���The  hopeless heart sickness that settles on a  man or woman whose nerves are shattered by disease can best be pictured in  contrast with a patient who has been in  the "depths" and has beon dragged from  thom by South American Nervine. Geo.  Webster, of *��� Forest, Ont., says: "I owe  my life to it'. Everything else-failed to  oure."���44.  Last Senior Wrangler. '  -The Senior Wrangler will soon be  an institution of the past. There is_  to be a senior wrangler and a "wooden spoon" for one more year, and  then they will he known no more at  Cambridge, except as a tradition.  Sucn wa3 the outcome of the voting which took place in the Senate  House at Cambridge the otlier afternoon upon the twelve resolutions embodying the salient changes proposed  ,by the special board for mathematics  to be made in the mathematical tripos. There was a big muster of members of the Senate. In the gallerv  ladies and undergraduates wore.both  well represented, and looked down on  a scene which was decidedly exciting.  The cards having been, counted,  amid a sudden hush the figures were  declared as follows:���Placet, 201; non-  placet, 187. There was much more  voting to be done, but the -placets  had won, and their numbers increased, while those of tlieir opponents  diminished.   ���  The order of merit was..abolished  by 206 to 169, great cheering attending the announcement.   -  ......   Exception.  Myer���Most people consider young  Pyker rather fast, do they not?  Gyer���Well, his tailor thinks he's  the slowest ever.  Not Noiseless.  "Is his noiseless powder a success P"  ' "Not from the reports I've heard"  Does fit  Doesn't  shrink  Perwiiaiaq, household friend in  more than a million homes. Tim  number is increasing every day.  Peruna has become a household word  all over the English speaking world.  It is an old tried remedy for all catarrhal diseases of the head, throat,  lungs, stomach, kidneys, bladder and  female organs.  eiak Your Druggist for Free Perua*  Almanac foe J��07.  -VIRTUE IN COPPER.  The Metul  Is  a  Death   Dealer  to   AU  Diaeuxe Germs.  "Copper js_a marvelous preventive  of disease. If we returned to the old  copper drinking vessels of our forefathers, typhoid epidemic would disappear.".  -  The speaker, a filtration expert, took  a copper cent from his pocket.  "Examine this cent under the microscope," he said, "and you will find it  altogether free from disease germs  Examine gold and silver coins, and  you will And them one wriggling and  contorting germ mass. Yet copper  coins pass through dirtier hands than  gold and silver ones. You'd think they  ought to be alive with micro-organisms. But no. Copper kills germs.  Diphtheria aud cholera cultures smeared on a copper cent die in less than  two hours.  "Thoy have many cholera epidemics  In China, but certain towns ate always  Immune. These towns keep their  drinking water In great copper vessels.  Travelers have tried to buy these vessels, for they are beautiful, but the  villagers will not sell them. Thoy have  a superstition that their health and  welfare depend on their retention. I  wish all superstitions were as true and  salutary as that."  "And he makes no bones about lt el  ther."  "Well, he ought to go Into some bust  ness where he could make 'bones.'"-  Kansas City Star  iiw i libit  '���>!  WONDERFUL TORY  Ob* Mora Added to the Long List of  Core* Effected by Psychine.  a lit  in I  If!  Pen-  Angle  Underwear  has the soft1  w��*rm     leeV  the skin enjoys.  Doesn't    itch.  Made  for   men, -women and   little   folks,  In.t   variety   of  etyles,  fabrics     and     prices.  >Thb young lady, who lives ln Brownsville, near Woodstock, Ont., tells her own  ���tory In a few effective words of how she  obtained deliverance from the terrible  grip of weakness and disease.  I h*Ve to thank Psychine formr present health.  Two years ago I wm going into a decline. 1 could  hardly drag myself across the door. I could not  ���weep the carpet.  If I went /or a  drire I had to Ii  down whan  came back,  went (or a. mil*  en two on my  wheel I wu too  weak to lift it  through tha gateway, and Jail  time I came ln  from haying a  ��� pin I dropped  otlerly helpless  from fatigue. Hy  father would give  renopaacenntll  procured Piy-  chine, knowing it '  was excellent lor  decline or weakest*. I must lay  the reiulti are  wonderful, and  people remarked  say Improvement Instead of a little, pale, hollow  abeeked. liitleat. melancholy girl, I am to-dar  full ot life, ready for a iWrh.ride, a skating  match, or an eyening party with anyone, and a  (ew months ago 1 could not struggle to church.  to roads from my horn*. I haye never had the  allchtatt cause to fear* any return of the disease.  BliLA'UVUlEh WOOD, .  Brownsville, Ont  Thousand! of women are using PSYCHINE, because they know from experience that In It they have a cafe friend  and deliverer. Psychine is a wonderful  tonic, purifying the blood, driving out  disease tzerrai, gives a ravenouo appetite,  ���ids digestion and assimilation of food,  and ia a positive and absolute cure for  disease of throat, chest, lungs, stomach  and other -organs. It quickly builds up  the entire system, making sick' people  well and weak people strong.  We suuWm w-sy cWarin Pea-Aacji  Underwear to replace, at ouz coat, us]  BsrmaaJ Uulty ia -uteris] �� aiaklas)  (PRONOUNCED  SI-KILN)  for sale at all drugjrfrts at 60a and if 1.00  I per bottle, -or at Dr. T. A. 8ioeum, Limited,  Laboratory, I7B King St West. Toronto.  Dr. Root's Kidney Pills are a rare and  permanent cure for Rheumatism, Bright'*  Disease, Pain In the Back and all forms  .- of Kidney Trouble.   86c per box, it all  dcalera.    odd courts MartiaL  Solemn   Farce*  Tlint  Have  Beeu  Enacted   lu  tlie  British  Navy.  It Is ii rule in the British navy that  when a ship is cast away or otherwise  lost a court martini must sit in order  to apportion tlio blame. Sometimes  these courts really try anil condemn  those that arc held to he tesponsible.  At other times their duties are, from  the very nature ot the catastrophe,  more or less nominal.  Thus; when the Serpent was lost off  the Spanish coast, a court martial assembled and solemnly "tried" three ordinary bluejackets, the s'ole survivors,  although they of course had no more to  do with the error In navigation which  led up to the catastrophe than the man  in the moon.  A. similar solemn farce was enacted  after tho loss of. the Captain in the  bay of Biscay, When -183 officers and  men lost their lives. In this case a  gunner named James May, one of the  eighteen who escaped from the wreck,  was the nominal "culprit." The verdict was that tlio loss of the ship was  due to Instability and faulty construction. This rcnlly amounted to a voto  of censure on Mr. Cowper Colo5*, the  designer, but as he went down with  the ungainly monster ho had created  be was beyond tho reach of either  blame or praise.  On another occasion a small "middy"  of thirteen years of age was put upon  his trial, and ouce, It Is said, n court  martial assembled on a cat, which  chauced to be the sole living thing  found aboard a derelict frigate.  LIVING SECOND HAND.  ft Is Quite a  Common Thing  In  New  York City.  Half tlie people of New York live  second hand���that Is, thoy dress second hand, furnish 'their houses second  band and wear secondhand jewelry.  There" are stunning looking" young  women who wear nothing ��� but Paris  gowns all the year round. They cannot afford to go to Paris for such clothing, and they won't have anything that  isn't "good style." They dress almost  entirely out of the secondhand stores  on Sixth aud Seventh avenues, where  anything from a hat to a pair of silk  stockings is offered for sale at a third  its original value. They would rather  appear a trifle shabby and very effective than brand new and "shoppy."  One woman noted for ber "good,  style" and richness of apparel buys all  her frocks at a secondhand establishment and then has them dyed black to  make them look new. A little bride  who hates that new look which the  average bridal suit possesses fitted out  her entire apartment through advertisements of sales of secondhand furniture by private parties. Everything  from her sideboard to her rugs looks  like a family heirloom. There are many  articles published In the papers and  magazines on "How to Live Well on  Nothing a Year," but the New Yorker  could write a whole volume on "How  to Live Swell on Nothing a Year" If he  chose to.  A  Queer Fnct  About Vtwlon.  In the eye Itself certain things may  go on which give us wrong sensations,  which, although not truly Illusions, nre  very much like them. Thus, when we  suddenly strike our heads or faces  against something In the dark we see  "stars," or bright sparks, which we  know are not real lights, though they  are quite as bright and sparkling as if  they were. When wo close one eye and  look straight ahead at some word or letter In the middle of this page, for example, we seem to see not only the  thing we are looUing at, but everything else Immediately about it and  for a long way on each side. But the  truth is there Is a large round spot  somewhere near the point at which  we are looking in which we ace nothing. Curiously enough, the existence  of this blind spot was not discovered  by accident, and nobody every suspected it until Mariotte reasoned from  the construction of the eyeball that it  must exist and proceeded to find it.  ~     ~~~~iiatT'Xgaiiiit~llotH^T~ ~  A man (Shrubb) has run"ten miles In  50 minutes 40- seconds; another man  (Hutchens) has run 300 yards In 30 seconds; another'man (George) has run a  mile in 4 minutes 12% seconds. Of all  running records thls..last appears most  unapproachable, aud It seems likely to  stand for a very long lime. Men like  Shrubb, Bacon and ."Deorfoot," who  have covered very closo on twelve  miles In tlie hour, could certainly hold  their own with most carriago horses  over a good road. If the gait chosen  were walking Instead of running, the  quadruped would be badly, worsted.���  Grand Mngnzlnc.  Not  Quito  a  Tumpenl,  A young gentleman with an unmusical voice lusisted upon singing at a  social gathering.  "What does he call that?" Inquired  a disgusted guest.  '."Tho Tempest,*'I think," answered  another.  "Don't he alarmed," said an old sea  captain present. "That's no tempest.  It Is only a squall and will soon be  over."  Snreamu,  Greene���Whom are your children said  to take after, Mr. Enpeck? Enpeck  (with a mental reservation)���The younger,-with a sweet smile' and angelic  temper, takes after his mother. The  elder, that cross eyed young viper,  takes after me, I'm informed.���London  Fun.  A Brick.  Knicker���Which side of the house  does the baby resemble? Bocker���The  outside. Don't you see how red he Is?  ���Harper's Bazar. -  .  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 havinghispreacription  filled, when you can step into any  drug store in Canada and obtain  a bottle of SHILOH'S CURB  for a quarter.  Why pay two to fly* dollar*  when ft twenty-fire cent  bottle of SHILOH will cure you  ����� quickly T  Why not do as hundreds of  thousands of Canadiana havo  done for the past thirty-four  -fears: let SHILOH be tout doe-  tor 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 havo   c  Cough or Cold cure it with  SHILOH  A Surprise in Biscslfs  Every box of Mooney'i P*55rfection  Cream Sodu you open���you will  find a new delight ia the*c dainty  biscuit*.  When you want to turpritc yourself  give your appetite a treat wkk  Perfection Cream Sodas  MY BACK  U ��o lame, ii i common cwnpUlnt.  Johnson's ,  Anoflraeliniment  Rubbed on Briskly  reinovt* ill Umniiuu ud Boreneia of muscles, nod quickly liul* cnu, burn*, totiit,  , bite* mil bruljM.   EjAabliibad 1814.  33c, tbreo tlraea u muc-b Wc.   AU detlcnk  ���Li, JOHNSOS & CO., Borton, M��  fXook into this ���  roofing question  Get book on  "Roofing  Right" and  nee how little  risk you take  when yon  roof any  building with  "OSHAWA"  GALVANIZED STEEL  WINfil K_  mrmUmfW%m\Umtm  5n\  snips 1  fff^Bold under a plain GUARANTEE  | ��� that keeps your, roof good for 25  lyeara. With decent care, an Oshawa-  l&hlngled roof will last a CENTURY.  EasyTbPutOii  With a hammer and  (tinnerB* shears,  anybody can  put Oshawa,  Shingles on  perfectly.  Locked on  all   four  sides���see  the side lock?  It drains the  shingles  so that  water can't see  under.   Top loc  (see below] makes  whole roof practically one piece and  sheds water quick.  Made in one grade  only���28-guage sc  double-galvanized  only���28-guage semi-toughened et  wvan'  Tarkej- Which Ended Long Vnnt.  An odd Incident of the last Christmas celebration In St Louis was the  breaking of a month long fast by  James' Barrlngton, who had been ln  custody two and one-half years on a  charge of murder. Barrlngton expect- i  ed turkey for dinner Thanksgiving day,  and when the Jail rations were served  minus the national bird he refused to  eat and promptly went on a strike. He  declined his provisions consistently until Christmas, when he got tbe pined \  Ior turkey. .  |  Wind - water - and - f i r e -  PROOF. Keep buildings  safe from  Lightning.  Cost only  .4.50 ��  square (10  ft x 10 ft)  rSendforbook-  et and learn  little a RIGHT  roof costs.   Address  PEDLAR  PEOPLE  Of Oshawa  o n t rea I  _   - - ����� Or*!* Bt W.  T o r o n t o  U Oolborno St  WInn I peg  76-83 Lombard St  Ottawa  m Bousx St.  L o ndo n  Da&diuSt -.  Vancouver  614 Peod-w 8t  W.     N.    U.    No.  619, ��*{ #*���  THE ���tE'ADER," MOYIE, BRITISH COLUMBIA.  .|��- ,,��� |... -,!,,��>.  I-I|���. , Jil   ..  IE MOTIB LEADER.  Published in the interest of the people  of Moyie and'East Kootenay.  F. J. SMYTH, Publisher.  RATES OFdOBSORirTION.  O le Year '. ?2.00  SATURDAY, JANUARY 1?, 1907.  Rosa is a sure winupr.in the Fernie  district.   �����< -  L. A. Campbell ia the' Conservative  candidate for Rosslahd.  Only 19 days old, 1907 is an uncommonly bright aud proniiainc; brat.  Eighty per cent of all ndults in  Canada can \vrile; 70 per cent of all  the people can read.  The candidates 'are abroad in the  land. They are treating all voters  handsomely, and some ofteD.'  A bogus $1,000 bill has bobbed up  in Canada. Look through your small  change to eee if anyone has shoved it  off on you.  Now. when it is almost a certainty  that the Conservative government will  1)8 returned, why elect a Liberal mem-  tier from this riding?        * ' '''  Times are booming under the McBride government. Capital is rushing  into the country. Every line is prosperous and we do not want a change.  In view of this ev6ry intelligent voter  .knows how to mark his ballet on elec  tion day. , .,.''''"  * i" "'-*'.*.      ��� .���-*���������.  Nelson Canadian: Q.O. Buchannau.  ���who is ever on the aide of truth as he  seeB it, will not object to Having his  words quotod to refute a slander. He  said: "You may say for me, from my  own experience, that' the' department  of lauds ari'd works is administered  cleanly, impartially and efficiently.''  Dr. King, it iajsaid, told a Cranbiook  audience Monday hight-that the British constitution (in the Dr/s opinion)  entitled every naturalized Chinaman  and Jap to vote. Eerhaps it would if  Dr. King were returned. l'on February  2nd. But we are not yet furling our  eyesight studying Chinese. '  Nelson Canadian: The campaign  wjll ladt'nearly three weeks longer.  The various iaaues raised by the Liberals have faded away one by one. J. A.  Macdonald tardily withdrew the Better Terms question when he realized  that the province was united and firm  in support of Premier McBride'a claim.  Willie Mclnnes hardly improved matters by threatening that the province  mual reject its premier if it hoped for  justice. The people of the West are  not elavea by nature, and Willies  threat will certainly add resentment  to determination.1'  He Called Him-  A -story comes from Cranbrook  which is too good to suppress, A' certain mah lives there ivho is a great  believer in the public effect of backing  bia'opinions with $50 bets with' men  ho! thinks' cannot'*'''di^ up." The  other day he'ra,ri iritp a prominent  member ol the Brotherhood' of Locomotive Engineer's a,n'd 'was simply- perishing for a bet of $5$ that kiag woiiid  beat Harvey.' Liter'on the engineer  met him in the "Cosmopolitan* and  aaked if he were ready with ' the bet?  The man waa there wftlr the fifty.  Thereupon the engineer told 'his  opinion of Grit methods in general  und this man's methods in 'particular  to the great amazement of the''crowd  of hearers around. N xt he laid 'down  .$500 and asked the man to cover it.  Inside two seconds there was a vacancy round there and the would-be bet-  ter'fonnd the bottom burst nut of his  four II ish. The bunch fideJ into  iliin air���ind it was no hot air, either.  The betiin!** temperature has fallen 50  * degrees below zerosince this happened.  *     Cranbjook Bouspeil.  ' .    .   '���   .       :  i' The great bonspiel of the Cranbrook  curling club will open Monday' next,  21st instant, and will continue until  Siturday, 26:h; There will be six days  of glorious spprt on the ice that cannot be heat.' There will bo a big ai-  tsadeuce from the oataide'.        ''  U../.I    -        ���('���<���  :      :      ��� i ���... :    .  THOS. E. KElXy$ PLATFORM.  Cranbrook, B, C.. January 3rd, 1907.  To The Electors of the CrariJH'ook Riding:���  I pledge myself, if elected, 'to do my utmost to have the  measures set forth in the following platform, enacted into  laws, and I pledge myself to support and work for any  "measures that will benefit the common people.  I state poaitively.that I will not affiliate with any of the  political parties that have been, or may be, represented in  the House. I will, from my independent'position, be ready  to support measures that work for the common' good, irrespective of whatever, party may introduce'such measures.  "     '   ":'"        TIl6s. E. KELLY,  ���   Candidate of Labor P arty  PLATFORM.  1. Government ownership of Riilroada, meana al communication and operation by the Government of Smelters and Refineries to "trott   all   i'-inda   of  ���i,.     ���   -*    ,'        ���   ���" /1  mineral-.  2. Tho abolition, of all property qnalificationa for all Public offices,  3. No land or'cafii eubuidiea. Land** to be held' by actual (tattlers, and  further that TES per cplifof all la*hda he immediately sot aside for educational  purposes and the education of all children up to the age of sixteen years to be  free, and compulsory. Text books and clothing to bo supplied out of the  Public fuuda when necessary,  4. Absolute reservation from sale or lease of a certain part of every known  coal or' oil area, so that'state owned mines and wells may be easily possible in  tbe future.  5. To provide for the. sottlement of Public questions by direct vote under  the Initiative and Referendum'.''  6. Amendments to Elections Act providing that no election will be called  wulnut giving tlie ekctorc au opportunity to register In time tb -secure their  votea. ' ,-  7. Truck Act enforcements, .to compel all employers of labour to pay employees in current coin of the Dominion, at place of employment when they  quit or are discharged.  8. Eight hour day for all elapses of labour.  9'    Graduated Land Tax,  10 Exclusion of Asiatic Labour.  - * .       *.- -  11 Old Age Pensions for workingrnen.  The Last Election.  The following table ahowa the result  at the last" Provincial election,''held  September 3, 1903. It will be seen  that King won" by the very small  majority of 5.5 votes.  Polling Place.   "'       -   Caven. " King  Cranbrook 222       310,  Moyie' ..... ..... ':.'.... 61       : '27.  Fort Steele .53        .38  Wardner .'f.. 23        '29  Marysville 2,8 42  North Star Mine ..15 '7  Perry Creek/ '....'.'. 22 4  Ryan. .'..V ���.'.....'... 21 7  Khoda...."    4      ' 28  Wasa    4 6  " Total   KingVmajority, 55.  443       498  Moyie Team Won.  Moyie's kockey team, although  scarcely organized, is doing effioi&nt  work. Last Saturday a 'bunch went  down and played'Cranbrook ahd camd  out with flying colors. ' The ocore fyhs  Moyie, 3; Cranbrook 2. 'The following  composed the Moyie team:  C. A. Foote, manager; E.O. Kamm,  captain; D. A. Ayres. A. VV. Davis, A.  J. IJandurand, R. Shdndan, Walter  Gildert, W. P. Bromley.  In all probability a game will baarr  ranged between the trfd teams in  Moyie, probably next Satuiclay.  XUo -arii>.  " Before we 'can' sympathize with  others, we-must���have-suffered - our-  Belvos." No one can realize the ' suffering attendant upon an attack of the  grip, unless he has' had tlie actual experience. There is probably" ne disease that causes so much, physical and  mental agony, or which 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 lens of  thousands who have used 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,  I. O. O. F.  WlXdey -Lodge No, 44.  Meets Tuesday evenings in McGregor  hall on Victoria street.. Sojourning  Odd Fellows cordially invited.'  A. MacFarj.ani-;,        F. J. Smyth,  Nolle ,Gfr nd... Secr'y.  ���i^���������'mmmmm.���������|���������  St. Eugene Lodge No. 37.  K. of P.  Meets evsry Thursday  -vening' in' McGregor  hall at 8 o'clock.'' Vis-  i ing brothers invited.  GrH;i'fNM.AY,       G, W. Oechaed,.  Chancellor Com. K. R, and S.  Moyie   Minors'  pnion  No. 71 VV. F.trf M.  Meets in McGregor hall every Saturday evening.* Sojourning members  are cordially invited to attend.' ' ������'  J. L. Gibboks, Jas.  Robeets,  President. Secretary  MOYIE AERTE NO. 855  Meets third Monday of eacli month  in McGregor Hall.  ��� ��� t  DR-HARVIE,������rJ.-H.-H A WKE7  "Worthy Pres. 'Worthy Secr'y.  Comfortable  Rooms  and  Best of   -  Table Board.  J. A. GOUPILL, Propr.  A. L   McKILLOP  ASSAY JBJtt .  NELSON,  B. O  where tbe "black spot" is, you'll find  the figure "1."   The "I" stands for  JANUARY lst.1907,  und is of grave importance because  that's the date you' joe down all your  resolutions. Resolve on that date to  buy all stationery during the year at  this store.'- You'll get good goods, save  quite a bit of pin money and be in  good hurhor every time you make a  purchase.   Don't forget it.  The Moyie Drug  and Stationery Co.  O. F. DE-5AULNIER  DEALER  IN  MARKETS  In   all  the   Principal  Cities and   Towns  in  British Cloliwnbia  10TJE3 B, a  URNS & 00  .WHOLESALE ANU   RETAIL  MEAT     MERCHANTS  Fresh and Cured Meats, Fresh  Fish, Game ana Poultry.   We  supply only  the  best.     Your  _   trade solicited.  =   -. .-7   r"**"55"*-"'-  '    ~  STOP AT THE  COSMOPOLITAN  WHEN IN  CRANBROOK  E. II. SMALL, Manager.  Good rooms, good tables and bar  and  first class sample rooms.  E.&. SWYNNE  Cigars,        Tobacco, Confctionery  i. .  Fruits, Etc  FAERELL BLOCK,  BUY YOUR  Tobkocos.  JPmrjjLztt -o,:ra.cl  FROM  A. B. Stewart & Co.  Agent  for   Crows'  Nest  Steam Laundry.  ���THE���  PROMPT  DEL;Vj��RY.  Q.l'ieens' Ave.     MOYIE  DKSAULNIKR BEOS,   fropB.  Lane sample room in connection  with house for commercial men. Best  of accommodations.  Headquarters for   Commercial and Mining Men.  Queens avenue,    ,   moyie, ���b. c  Z&��W?&%2%%2& 2E2L2��2tV��i  SEE  FARRELL & SMYTH  FOR  Wm. Jewell  . '.r^.vi-  Harvey,    McCarter &  felacdonald,  Barristers, Solicitors, Notaries, Elc.  Cranbrook,  -   -   B. C.  W. F  GURD,  BARKIS-S-KK, SOLICITOR, E7C.  CRANBROOK.  B. C  Express and Qener-  al Delivery Business, Livery and  F��a��0t Stably. "    ,  Leave Orders at  ���SF  i  Gwynne's Store.  MOYIE  British Columbia.  pa'nge'i-l^'o'f  a'Cold  and   How to Avoid  ..   .i   ;''" ���' ���   ��� Them. ���        .���������������!      ������   !''-  More fatalities liave their origin in  or result from 'a ooldt than' from any  other cause. This fact alone should  make people more*capful- as there is  no danger whatever tram'a gbld lyheb  it is properly treated in' the beginhing.  For many years Chamberlain^- Cough  Remedy has been recognize'l as * the  most prompt and effectual medicine  in use for this disease. It acts' on  nature's plan, loosens the cough, relieves the lungs, opens* the scoretions  and aids nature in restoring the system  to a healthy condition. 'Sold'by Moyie  Drug and Stationery Co,  Q. H. DIJN1AR  ,--      \ ,. ���** -*������ -'-  Barrister, Solicitor, Notary Public, Etc  Cranbrook, B.C.  . .*. ���:���'���'������ 5-':.v.-.,.-.-*i-   '��� ������    ''  PR^FrC^LESr'"'  DENTIST.  Cranbrook, B, C.  Geprge H. Thompson,  B^RitlSTEB, SOUCITOK,   J^O  .'.��� 'i j* i- ���������'���������;'������ i. .' ���  tary Public, &c.  CRANBROOK, .   British Columbia.  W, R. BEATTY  Embalmer and Undertaker,  Phone 89. CRANBROOK,  PREST PHOTO CO.  Ckanbrook and Moyie.  ii!fe_insiifanc%  Real Estate,  -    . * ' "     *  CoilectionSo  Victoria Street.  Moyie. :^j  HAVE A LOOK  liitlrt one at y/hat'sgoing to happen in  1907 ii��."this ;' tailoring establishment  You'll eee men and youths conje and  go, unci air for what?  FOR MADE  TO ORDER  '    '    StJITS  and (hat's all. Nothing worries.them  after we send home their suit tailored  here. It's O. K. every time. O. K  in flf, style and price. Commence  the New Year by buying a suit.  St. -Joseph's  Convent.  NELSON, II. C.  xSoarding and pay School conducted by the ���Siale?s pf St. Joseph, Nelson  B. C. Commercial and business  courses a. specialty. Excellence and  swift'.'.progress" characl.ei.ize each de-'  partment. Parents should write for  particulars. One month assures the  public of the thoroughness of the  Sisters'.methoda of teaching. Term**  commence January, April and Sept.  Pupils are admitted during terip.  THE CANADIAN BANK  OF COMMERCE  Paid-up Capital, $10,000,000.    Reserve Fund, $4,500,000  HEAD OFFICE, TORONTO  B. E. WALKER, General Manager ALEX. LAIRD^ Asst. Gen'l Manager.  BANK MONEY ORDERS  '   " .I-53UEO A-r'THE.FoL'LOWiNg^BATES:   "      "     ' ' *"  $5 --m4 ynliiijr.'...'... .*. ..>. .*.. ;7".V.\: * 3 cents        "' �����   *  ,Ovef' $5 and'not exceeding $10......    6'cents  "    $10       *' " $30...... 10 c&ta  **-  $30       " " $50...... 15 cents  These Orders are Payable at Par at any office in Canada of* a Chaptered Bat^k  (Yukon excepted), and at the principal banking points in the United States.  ' MEOOTIABLB AT X FIXED RATE AT  THE CANAHTAN BANK OF COMMERCE, LONDON, ENG.  They form an excellent method of remitting small sums of money with safety  * and at amah cost.  CRANBROOK BRANCH^ "      "    JF,.���. MALPAS. IWGI  iii 'i ii i   -.I,     i Tmmmmmmf  ���^  v,   ,  \  \i  'Set  -���*��� - Si-.--*.."*     .      s -> *��.-���'���     ��� .>  rrrrr  J. T. MARION  UNDERTAKER AND EMBALMER  Lat$ cf the New ��ng'and Undertaking  Parlors, Spokane, Wash.  CRANBROOK,  B  Pranbrook Cooperative Stores  LIMITED.  WmfitWmSBSBBB  KATES  J!?- Don't forget that our stock in this line is complete'  /J\    -   and-also Hockey Sticks, Pucks* Etc.  ^ The s.eason is now here and y,ou sh.ould, be prepared  i   J. D. McBRIDE,   *  i4 '    CRANBROOK.  ��>r.>^.^. ^.\^. ,-,. %  (\9999d99999999999*G������99999999��999_999999999999999e>99il  <P-  .  MOYIE    HOTEL.  ?P. F. J0EMS1QM  I  j [ This Hotel i9 New and we$l Furnished The f  Tables are Supplied with the Best the I  Market affords. The Bar is Filled with ���  theiiest Brands of Liquors and Cigars.  HEADQUARTERS FOR COMpHERCIAL  '���"    AND MINING MEP* '  MOTI* - - '������������ '���-���_! _'        _ 9P1TI8H COETMBIA  ��������*ac���� QGG4e^q*i^&GW&$99GGeG99?$ aaaaaoOT-ecwo-s* '  ������"'.-!?I1!KftP?  G. A.  MOYIE,  OOTE  B. O  Iff THE MATTER'of the Companies  Act 1897 and the amending Acts, and  in the "matter bt-The Bl%ckl-MacKay  Minirju Compij-iy, Limited: non:per-  sonal liability.' !.. ���>;���'.:.--:    ::'  NOTICE Is hereby given that three months  after the 5th. dav of December 1006, Tho Blaok-  Maekay Mlninpr Company.Limited non-porson-  al liability' will apply te ''tho- Lleutenaat Uov-  ernorfor'an order in Council changing' Its  name'to the Cambrian Mining Company limit,  cd non-personal liability. '���'-       v ���������   ���  Dalted the 38th day oi November 1906  E.A.-CKEASE,  Solicitor ior the said Company.  MQyie Beer  Ae uiRde by the prepept j^rewer is  admittedly   the  Beat Beer in East Kootenay. With the Beet Malt and  the Pureat Spring Water it js unexoelled /or quality.  IuBiat on bavinji;Moyie Beeirj ���'.'���.-;������  Bottled an?l Draft Beer.  I BE I  a :,  . s,a>v**'j-' ���  J0LIXTS BtUELLEK, Proprietor,  ''-;v  1  ii  *-*-;-.  '���'    .     W   ���!.*���*������-���        %:  -j-^,--.vLf,t.-~i- J <,���:*���-*���!*-'**.���.���;  -rr^.TJ^'^^cr^^^


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