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The Moyie Leader May 11, 1907

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 J'i  y  ���WtfENf YOU WA.NT-A  DIAMOND-KING.  SEliJ  ���W'.H,'WILSON, Jeweler,  CRANBROOK.  t Ya|  iJ-'-.'^-*  .r.r.\Bj.p. ^<  WEDDI^O- 'aji-ri..  -   ���   cajjl-o.n' ���       '; ���  W.H, WILSON, Jeweler  CR AN BROOK.  VOL. 10, NO 5.  MOYIE, B. C   WAY II. 1907  $2 A YKAR  We Will Sell  all the  Clothin  Winch we have in stock at  Greatly Reduced Prices,  ' "Which anyone needing a suit of  <Qlothes c��n't.afford to* overlook.  SEE WHAT WE ARE SELLING.  R.  IE  --^^ ^������s?''*;-?**5^ **s  Coal  Stocks    v  are today the best stocks* to invest in. -.  International Coal & Coke, Y-'       Alberta Coal & Coke,    -  ��� ��� -       -        ��� -  - ..  Nicola Coal & Coke, B."C. Amalgamated.,   .  Wire or Write. *** 7-'   7 '  .  Beale & Elwell  ������������"���'' icotiEi&c,  LOGS DOWN  LAMB CREEK  Undertaking Is Sue-  cessful  Mill   Will Be    Running  Next  Week.   Has  Six   Million  -    Feet to Cut.  GENERAL NEWS NOTES.  Nearly all of the miners'ln the  Boundary are put on strike.  ________________    ' '  There is-e.-good aad Readily increasing business over * the Spokane International railway.  .WildRose Lodge No.'39 Knights  of Pythias was instituted at Gvek  ton last'Monday evening.  It is proposed to build a railway  from Edmonton north to Port  McMurray, a distance* of 250 miles.  Mrs. Ilaywoo'cl andy family are  now in Buise, Idaho, and'will remain there until after*' the trial of  William D. Haywood.  Hon.Mr.Borden,5-leader of the  Conservative-party; will make a  tour  of  the ' western  provinces  this summer.  IT WAS A  BIG SHOW  Best   Local   Talent  Affair in Moyie.  STANDING BOOI OEI  financial Success Also, and a  Substantial Fund   Was  Raised.  CROCKERY  ." Sometliing that ydu:all wst^t,  -~~  ��� ���-  J have a nice assortment in White, also  *  t<3reen Virginia..  ��� -. Come and see  j. w. fitchs.  j   ���-_------11 -^���������^^������m> ' ".,. r _ *  ^St-s&i_-iC* *rf^t*ijfi-_-Ji__^-t__ii_<rf__-Jr_5-^^  i$j I MOYIE'S "LEADING   HOTEf,. "���   J  Hotel Kootenay  Purses aggregating $1,250 will  be awarded for two rock drilling  contests at the fair in Spokane,  .September 23rd to October 5th.  -        -     ,   - -    __   ., s  One of the attractions spoken of  for the Kaslo celebration-on "May  21th is the public burning of "the  old Comique theatre as a fireworks  at night.  A. B; McDonald's mi'l at Morria-  sey was totally destroyed by fire  on the morning of May 1st. Mr.  McDonald's loss will be heavy- as  there was no (-insurance.  %:  The best of accommodations  ior the Traveling ftfblic.  k Large and Commodious Sample Rooms. Billiard Jooma.  McTAVISH & 6AMER0N Proprietors.  Stanfield's Underwear  is known from coast to coast as the best manufac-  curcd on the continent. ' Every suit guaranteed  perfectly unshrinkable*  ��� " *  We> have it in suits from $2.50 to $C00 per suit.  E. A. HILL,  - -      THE   L-SARINQ   LADIES' AND MEN'S   FURNISHER.  ���&___&, -'vs''v!r^v!r'vs'.-vr**- W m^^rwW W W^r^W^W^ ��� <* W t^wWW^W W *4i  I    Imperial Bank of Canada. '-���]  I   SAVINGS DEPARTMENT. |  Deposits of $1.($ or upwards received,.   ' '  ,There ia no Ijejtter investment than a Savings  Bank deposit.       _ ' ������  ,  Once bperijB'l \i gr.Q\fa whether added to or   not.-  -  , Jnteyest  allowed at current   rates   and   com-^        i  pounded twjeeayear.        - - ?  CRANBROOK BRANCH. ,,-d >  J 4. F. M, PIN'KHAM, Manager.   '   |  #_rf5j_,T_-"*-y i-r v-T __Y__Jr_��_z.__r -rfr rf/ t_. ._S-.*__-*& *S  _->'��_- -rfr *&> *_* \��f -,4* <_v _��_*  .'That.logs can be  successfully  brought down Lamb creek   is   no  longer a thpory, bub an accomplished fact.   Already two million  feet  of  logs have   been flushed  through the canyon arid are   now  lying in the booqi at the sawmill  of the Porto Rico Lumber company  ready to be sawed   into" lumber.  Four million feet, more are .still  piled up along the -creek and are  being brought dowp. at  the rate  of about 1,000 logs a day.   It is an  exciting * experience    tb   "watch  the   logs       come   : .down�� -    and  this can be seen twice .ea.h day.  The first drive is made at - nine /in*  the morning- and* the   second at  fouriii-. the afternoon.    The distance from the dam to'the mouth     The    enfcira   lePei*\ - colony on  of the creek is about three miles,  d'Arcy island, near-Victoria, have  and the   water  rutfi' through   a bean shipped back to China.   This  deep., rocky, treacherous  canyon, jcom03 aa a national agreement be-  When a sufficient head of water is jtvveaa the Chinese5 and Dominion  secured   in - the dam   the fljod   governments,  gates are thrown  open   and   tin  -water with tho log', .which have  been   previously rolled into the  creek', come through with a   rush,  making the three miles in -about'  seven   minutes.     It required an  .expenditure of "nearly $10,000  to  blast the worst of the rocks out of  the creek bottom and to build the  dam,and it required nerve on''the  part of the company to undertake  the job. - S..me old-river men s ud  .the scheme was impracticable and  .that the logs would be smashed to  kindling    wood     beforo      they'  ,reached the end pf their journey,  while others  sj,id  it   would   cost  $75,000 to put the creek in   shape.'  Bat J. A. Djwar, tha general manager, thought di��ferentljr_ .and it  now transpires  that  his   judgement was sound.    The undertaking is an   overwhelming  success,  and hereafter all the logs for the  mill will be brought d.wn over'  this route, and it is estimated that  there are logs forlSyears'- cutting  on the   company'   timber  limits  along the creek, at an estimate of  ten million feet a year.  -   It is the company's intention to  have  the  mill  running? in   full  swing next we��k.   It was   run   a  few days this week, but only to  test the machinery and to get the  plant in good working order.   The  nyll has a cutting capacity of   50,     T   ., . .. ,  .,  ������..    ���   ,,     ,        ���*:     , y        In the magazine section  of  tlie  000 feet of lumber per day.   Over Toronto Globe of May 4th, appears  150 men will be employed a very good picture of Moyie, and  around the mill-and in the woods designated as '-a town with a re-  all summer, and the piyroll will'markable   payroll   for   its   size."  b.ui__.WM.w._.       SfLSf^K.0* ^ SSK '3SSSS  who for nearly two years was  principal of the Afoyie sehool, but  who is now living in Toronto. Mr.  Simpson sent several copies of the  Globe to his Moyie friends.  A Good Appointment.  This week A- J. Chisholm received his appointment as collector of customs at Kingsgate, to  succeed Harry Dimock, who has  resigned. Mr. Chisholm went  down to Kingsgate yesterday to  enter upon the duties of his newly appointed office. The appointment of Mr. Chisholm will meat  with the approval of  everyone.  iK__awMH��_w'5HJia^^ ��u_J_i.._jinu,TMff ^'H,tmymm^^mn 1,  THE    SEASON    FOR  WALL PAPERING  AND   PAINTING  is about here.  .    We are -  now ready    -  with a  large range, of  beautiful   and artistic  patterns, all 1907 designs.  The King Lumber *-company ia  miking'application to the government for permission to erect a dim  and make other improvements on  j the lower Moyie river in the vicinity of Meadow Creek: ��_  By the purchase by the doiain-  ion government of the her Jl of 600  Buffalo of the Flathead Indian  reservation, Montana, Canada be-  comes'the possessor of the largest  herd of pure bred bison* in the  world.    John Houston, who is - now in  the brokerage business at G.ld-  fields, says he is in a fair way- to  make a good clean-up, after  which he will return ito 13. u. and  make things interesting for his  political friends.  Bav-y Angus Injured.  Dave Angus,, a timberman, last  Thursday^ ell 510f eet do_w.n a_chute  at No. 4 L-vko Shore and was severely bruised and injured. He  was taken to Cranbrook that  night on & freight and was accompanied by Harry Swan and Patrick Head. Mr. Angus is now iu  the hospital and is resting easily.  Moyie iu Toronto..  A Small Blaze.  By the explosion of a lamp in  the dry room at the Like Shore  hotel Wedue.*-* lay night the paper  and lining on the wall caught lire.  However ��t was soon discovered  and the fire was extinguished before any great amount of damage  was done.  "���"     ' ���m.i-.jnj "I  The entertainment last Monduy  eveningin aid oi Moyifc'd new fire hall  bruke all records ia point of attendance." Never was there such a heavy  sale of reserved se.i:s for Mojley hall,  and standing room was at a premium.  as Robt. Campbell, tho chairman,  .���.tilted in hs opening remarks, it  showed quite plainly that tho people  of Moyie wore always loyal to tlieir  town and coulil always be depended  upon when mutters of public interest  required their ndsislance.  ��� Tlie show started off with an iu-  t8rumental selection by Prof. Arthur  Stubbs. Mrs. P_taeq*iiu then sang  "Good By Sweet Marie," and latei  sang "Sweet Adeline." Both solo.s  were-given hearty applause. There  was a soii_; by Mr. l'ilm m, and a recitation by Miss Sadie Crawford, after  whieh there was a very pretty chorus  by Messrs. Hill, Macdonald,' Roberfa,  Thom and Mrs. P-.trequiu. Mr. Sjw  erbutts sang a boIo "S jh of the Desert,"  and F. J. Smyth gave, aa a recitation  "Tne Wreck of tlie Julie Planie."  This ended the first part of the program.  Then the curtain rose and the minstrel show was on, iu which the fol-r  lowing took part;  Ch V3. O'Neill, Chas. M jsscager,  II. .Stewart, Bart Stewart, _E:; O.  Kamm, Pete Davis, A. P. Mac-,  donald, Jas. Roberts, E. A. Hill, J.  C. McDonald, W. P. White, It. -L.  Brown, W. L. Lucas, Jas. Thom  and Prank Boll.  This part of tho show was a cracker  j ick. The songs were new aud catchy,  and the jokes were hot oil' tho griddle.  Chas. O'Neill w^s right at home as au  iuLercoluctor. Bert. Stewart made a  big hit with bis two songs, "Oy-ters  ami Clams,'' and the "Itagtinie'Oy-  stty Manj" and Harry Stewart brought  down ths house with -'The *Big Fig  Troi^'and "What You Goin' to Do  When the Rent C-inea Round?" Then  E. O, Kamm ambled out und rendered  with great ej��jct "Moving Day" and  "I Got .Mine," and "Billy" White gave  a Jewiiharp and horseshoe selection  which-tcoved���tii5j-audience_to- tears.  Solos were also sung by Jas. Roberts  and A. P. Macdonald, the former singing'-Queen of tho Eirth," and the  latter 'Good Riue Wine." R. L.  Brown, of Nelson, who possesses an  e-teecptioiially fine voice, was of great  assistance ij.i the choruses, and he also  sang a solo, "Asleep in Deep." Mrs.  A- P. Macdonald also rendered good  service and presided at the piano a  portion ol-tho evening.  The entertainment whs also successful from a financial standpoint,  as over if LOO was realized. There it  now $272.70 ou liand for the new lire  bull. 'J'ho committee in charge arc-  well p'oised with tho result of tlieir  uudeataking, and they wish through  tub Leader to thank most sincerely all  those who assisteJ.  WALL   PAPER.  Come and look   over our book of samples' and'  you will find that you can select' a 'paper suitable  for any room in your house at almost any price.  We also have a full stock-of Rea^y Mixed Paints,  Oils, Brushes, and everything necessary for renovating your house. - "'"',���  MacEachern & Macdonald  LOCAL NEWS.  A. L   McKilLQP  -f0-4   -'���, A6BAT3EH  NE&flOlf,  B. C  J., H." Alexander was over to  Nelson this week.  *  Mrs. White head left this' week  for her ranch near, Stettler,.,Alta.  J. D.G.llis of   Nelsba wa*>   here  this week in specting  the Moyie  school.  " First class laundry work and  mending done at' the ^City-^JLvun.-  dry. Mrs. John CanQeld, at Shea  residence.- '*  . Wilson,-jeweler, of Cranbrook,  will be in Moyie Monday and  Tuesday, M-iy 13th and.l-lth.  ' The regular' Pre-ibyteriau ser-'  vice will be held iu McGregor hall  tomorrow.  Peter Stewart, accountant for  the Porto RIco"Lumbei"*Co:,' returned from Nelson Tuesday.  Mrs. A. R. Foote spent Thursday and Friday in Cranbrook.  Chas.O'Neill left Tuesday for  the .coast, where he will probably  remain for some time.  Peter Enoch has gone over to  the Lardo to work on the S.lver  Cup.  Geo. Battell and Arthur Cobb  left on Tuesday's train for Burke,  Idaho.  Frank Rmsome made a tiip  out to Itockford, Wash., this  week.  Mr. T. S.werbutts was in Cranbrook Wednesday attending the  Methodist conference.      Pythian Grand Lodge.  Chamborlaln's Cullo, Cholora   and  Diarrhoea Remedy.  There is probably no medicino made  that tsrelied upon with more implict  confidence than Chamberlain's Oolic,  Cholera Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy. During the third of a centuiy in  which it has been in use, people have  learned that it is the remedy that  never fails, When reduced with water  and sweeteued it is pleasint to take.  For sale by the Mojie DrUjj & Stationery Co.  E. A. Hill returned yesterday  from Nelson, where he was attending the 18bh annuil convention of  the grand lodge Knights of Pythias of British Columbia. There  was a large gathering from all  over the province, and t hey were  treated right rovaily by the people of Nelson. Next year's session  will be held at Victoria.  One Boy, One Girl.  B.iru to Mr. and Mrs. Robt.  Campbell Friday nigh**, Miy lOoh,  a aou. ���'  Advughter w.i.s born to Mr.  and Mrs.  Sim   Worsnitigton last  O. T. McGregor, Sam Potter and  Henry Sait were iu Cranbrook  the early part of the weok.  If you want your eyes attended  to by a practical"optician, wait for  W. H. Wilson of Cranbrook.  Mrs. Batt and daughters will  move to Kingr-gate about the loth  of the month and will run the  dining room of D.'J. Elmer's hotel.  Louis Collins has returned" from'  Phoenix and^s again employed at  the St. Eugene.  J. A. Da war," general manager  of the Porto   Kico   Lumber, com- ���  pany, was over from Neison this  week.,     ' ..'  Dju't forget the .'"High T. a'.'  which wUl-be given'by the Ladies-  Aid of the Presbyterian church o i_  Miy21thV       "���" '   '      '      -**.'_  "T. W. Bingay, comptroller fur  the C.M. and S.~ CoV was ove*.-  from'Trail this week inspectin^  the books at the St. Eugene offic.. ���  S. A. Scott, one of the MoyieioJ-L.  timers, is now at Phoenix-"woik-  ing as a painter and has been vei y  successful on his   contract   woik.  r A social dance will be given ��� by  Messrs.... Dimock ���&-' Haggarty. ^ao  the Cosmopolitan hotel next Monday evening, Miy 13th".. Everybody invited.  A. D. Drummond, for several  years constable at M jyie aud Fernie, has left the force aud has gonu  north to where his bi other hai  recently mado a big cleanup ou  timber.  . C. A. Foote has been elected by  Wildey Ljdge No. -It as representative to the grand lodg**, which  mect3 at Njinaimo on June 12th.  F. J. Smyth was elected as an al5*.  ternate delegate.  F. B. Hawthorn, the genial and  ponderous  repre?eutative of tkti-  Hudson's B.iy_and Kootenay Cigar*  companies, was  week and landed  orders for his lirms  in   Moj ie   thi-f  some good, bijs  The Presbyterian Ladies' ��� Aiil  will give another of those ten  cent social teas next Tuesday, ao  the home of Mi s. MacEachern.  Tea will be served through thu  afternoon and evening. Everyone welcome.  Fifty Years the Standard  'le....   ���  ������*..%'-  *���"_  From SrapQS  NOiALUWI-   :.;  d  ���*.    *  ���    �� "f.^-. .      %  \v THE LEADER, MOYIE, BRITISH COLUMBIA.  ���_ ������-."... .--..-.v^-.-  ���->''^VT*^7-'^.*^-*^*** * ,'-'''''-'<'y V  ���<���'/���������.������.������>  ?&&  &������:��:���;���:  H..V-r.v*.5  v ���* ��� ,.������; ��� ���  ���everly of  ill GEORGE BARRilf  .>���� M'CUTCHEON. Wl  _���*���_._���������* '   _���*��� ���_-���. ���*___  ^V I '.'^���'���������i Author of "Grauaiari-*- ���i-v.'Y'vfc  uraustarkP  - ������***  OomtIoM.  1904. to Bott,  f Continued From  Last Week.)  Balcloa wa_ nof-_6ng In pfSparlng  plans for the changes ln the fortress.  They embodied a temporary readjustment of the armamept and alterations  in tho ammunition bouse. The gate  leading to the river was closed, and  the refuse from the fort was taken to  the barges by way of the main entrance. There were/other changes suggested for Immediate consideration,  and then there was a general plan for,  the modernizing of the fortress at some  more convenient time. Baldos lacon-  . ically observed that the equipment  was years behind the times. To the  amazement of the officials, he was j  able to talk Intelligently of forts In  all parts of the world, revealing a  wide and thorough knowledge and extensive inspection. He had seen American as well as European fortifications.  .The Graustark engineers went to work  at once to perfect the simple changes  he advised, leaving no stone unturned  to strengthen the place before an attack could be made.  " Two, three .weeks went by, and the  new guard wa*s becoming an old story  to the castle and army folk. He rode  with Beverly every fair day, and he  looked at her window by night from  afar off in the somber barracks. She  could* not dissipate the feeling that he  knew her to *be other than the princess,  although he betrayed himself by no  word or sign.. She was enjoying the  fun of It too Intensely to expose it to  the risk of destruction by revealing  her. true Identity to him. Logically  that would mean the end of everything.  No doubt he felt the same and kept  .his counsel, but the game could not  last forever, that was certain. A  month or .two more and Beverly would  have to think of her return to Washington. ���    .  His courage, his cool impudence, hla  subtle wit, charmed her more than she  _ could.; express. Now she was begin-  , nlng to study him from a standpoint  peculiarly and selfishly her own. Whew  recently she had sung his praise to Yetlve and others she now was strangely  reticent. She was to understand another day why this change had come  over1 her. Stories of his cleverness  came to her ears from Lorry and Anguish and even from Dangloss. She  was proud, vastly proud, of him In  these days.  The.Iron Count alone discredited the  ability and the conscientiousness of  the "mountebank," as he named the  man who had put bis nose out of joint  Beverly, seeing much of Marlanx,  made the mistake of chiding him  frankly and gayly about this aversion.  She even argued the guard's case before the head of the army, Imprudently  pointing out many of his superior qualities In ' advocating his cause. Tha  count was learning forbearance in his  old age. He saw the wisdom of pro-..  . crastination. Baldos was in favor, but  some day there "would come a time for  .his undoing; -:..-'���  In the barracks he was acquiring  fame. Reports went forth with unbiased freedom. He established himself as  the: best swordsman in the service, as  well as the most efficient marksman.  With the foil3 and sabers he easily  vanquished the foremost fencers in  high and low. circles. He could ride  like a Cossack or like an American  cowboy. Of them all, his warmest admirer was Haddan, the man set to  watch him for'the secret service. It  may be timely to state that Haddan  watched In valn.^__ ^ l__  as a sfflUIer. His laugh was freer, hla  eyes less under subjugation, his entire  personality more arrogant. ..It was  time, thought she resentfully, that his  temerity should meet some sort of  check.  And, moreover, she had dreamed of  him two nights in succession. ;������  How well her plan succeeded may-  best be illustrated by saying that she  now was In a most uncomfortable*  frame of mind. Baldos refused to be  properly depressed by his misfortune.  He retired to the oblivion she provided  and seemed disagreeably content. Apparently It made very little difference*  to him whether he was ln or out of favor. Beverly was in high dudgeon and  low spirits.  The party rode forth at an early hour  In the morning. It was hot In the city,  but it looked cold and bleak on the  heights. Comfortable wraps were taken along, and provision was made for  luncheon at an inn halfway up the  slope. Quinnox regaled Beverly with  stories in which Grenfall Lorry was  the hero and Yetive the heroine. He  told her of the days when Lorry, a fugitive with a price upon his head,  charged with the assassination of  Prince Lorenz, then betrothed to the  princess, lay hidden In the monastery  while Yetlve's own soldiers hunted  high and low for him. The narrator  dwelt glowingly upon the trip from tha  "monastery to the city walls one dark  night when Lorry came down to surrender himself in order to shield the  woman he loved, and Quinnox himself  piloted him through the underground  passage into the very heart of the castle. Then came the exciting scene in  which Lorry presented himself as "a  prisoner, with the denouement that  saved the princess and won for the  gallatft American the desire of his  heart  "What a brave fellow he was!" cried  Beverly, who never tired of hearing  the romantic story.  !'Ah, he was wonderful, Miss Calhoun. I fought him to keep him from  surrendering. He beat me, and I was  virtually his prisoner when .we appeared before the tribunal."  "It's no wonder she loved him and  married him."  "He deserved the best that life could  give, Miss Calhoun."  "You had better not call me Miss  Calhoun, Colonel Quinnox," said she,  looking back apprehensively. "I am a  highness once in awhile, don't you  know?"  "I implore your highness' pardon,"  said he gayly.  The riders ahead had come to a  ���standstill and were pointing off into  the pass to their right. They were  eight or ten miles from the city gates  and more than halfway up the.winding  road that ended at the monastery gates,  fceverly and Quinnox came up with  them and found all eyes centered on a  small co.mpanyof men encamped iii the  rocky defile a hundred yards fnom the  main road.  It needed but a glance to tell her  who comprised the unusual company.  The very raggedness of their garments,  the unforgettable disregard for consequences, the impudent ease with which  they..faced poverty and wealth alike,  belonged to but one "set of men���the  vagabonds of the Hawk and Raven.  Beverly went a shade whiter. Her interest In everything else flagged, and  she was lost In bewilderment. What  freak of fortune had sent these men  out of the fastnesses into this dangerously open place?  The princess, humoring her own fancy, as well as Beverly's foibles, took to  riding with her high spirited young  guest on many a little jaunt to the  hills. She usually rode with Lorry or  Anguish, cheerfully assuming the subdued position befitting a lady-In-walt-  ;lng apparently restored to favor on  probation. She enjoyed Beverly's  unique position. In order to'maintain  her attitude as princess the fair young  deceiver was obliged to pose in the  extremely delectable attitude of being  Lorry's wife.  "How can you expect the paragon to  make love to you, dear, if he thinks  you are another man's wife?" Yetlve  asked, her blue eyes beaming with the  fun of it all.  "Pooh!" sniffed Beverly. "You have  only to consult history to find the excuse. It's the dear old habit of men to  make, love to queens and get beheaded  for It Besides, he ls not expected to  make love to me. How In the world  did you get that Into your bead?"  On a day soon after the return of  Lorry and Anguish from a trip to the  frontier Beverly pxjpr^ssed a desire to  ��iou uie monastery of St. Valentine^  high on the mountain "top. It was a  long ride over the circuitous route.by  which the steep incline was avoided,  and It was necessary for the party to  make an early start. Yetive rode with  Harry Anguish and his wife the countess, while Beverly's companion was th��  gallant Colonel Quinnox. Baldos, relegated to tbe background, brought up.  the rear with Haddan.  For a week or more Beverly had been  behaving toward Baldos in the most  cavalier fashion. Her friends had  been teasing her, and, to her own intense amazement, she resented it Tho  fact that she felt the sting of their sly  taunts was sufficient to arouse ln her  the distressing conviction that he had  become important enough to prove embarrassing. While confessing to herself that it was a bit treacherous and  weak she proceeded to ignore Baldos  with astonishing persistency. Apart  from the teasing, it seemed to her of  late that ho was growing a shade too  confident  He occasionally forgot his deferential  air and relaxed into a very pleasing but  highly reprehensible state of friendliness. A touch of the old jauntlness cro]>  ped out here and there, a tinge of the old  irony marred fci_i.other.wise perfect mien  glances and afterward a few"'words  in subdued tones. Ydtive, looked furtively at Beverly and then at Baldos,  as if to inquire, whether these men  were the goat hunters she had come to  know by ' word of mouth. The two  faces were hopelessly noncommittal.  Suddenly Baldos' horse reared and  began to plunge as if in terror, so that  the rider kept his seat only by means  of adept horsemanship. Ravone leaped  forward and at tiie risk of injury  clutched the plunging steed by the bit  Together they partially subdued the  animal and Baldos swung to the ground  at Ravone's side. Miss Calhoun's horse  In the meantime had caught the fever.  He pranced off to the roadside before'  she could get him under control.  She was thU3 In a position to observe  the two men on the ground. Shielded  from view by the body of the horse  they were able to put the finishing  touches to the trick Baldos had cleverly  worked. Beverly distinctly saw the  guard and the beggar exchange bits of  paper, with "glances that meant more  than tho words they were unable to  utter.       . ......  *    -..si  ^*-��C?           Jvh\  wPcv-M  *^^$B\ . flfi&PT_/Nk  /sTO^I'Ji  w     v:V***v����'  V~&1 ���X*L__J. 'k~hi  ^ffiY-y!-^  *^__g*\      -fl Ya?X_/\l V>  JfiSfj \jLr*^/f     y/A  9 wl     *b^  f_l_ijr7r ��� /   jL/v5/      (&  5flB  \\*3ti&S'1 **-S)  it*   VteEM*/*Y              ' * 'A'*N,V  WPj  ) W% Y  ^12;  J5^                                         4.      '  -t#v;.  :Mi-.77'    %���  - "^-^s-rw  '       '  ���'"--.                          ���   -  ���/'  j  '���"-          tritrL.  Together they partially subdued the an-  ,. ' .imal.  ���t-aidos pressed into Ravone's hand a"  note of some;bulk and received in exchange a mere slip of paper.' The papers disappeared as if by magic, and  the guard was remounting his horse before he saw that the act had been, detected. The expression of pain and despair In Beverly's face sent a cold chill  over him" from head to foot  She turned" sick''with apprehension:  Her faith had received a stunning blow.  Mutely she watched the vagabonds  withdraw in peace, free to go where  they pleased. The excursionists turned to the main road. Baldos fell back  to his accustomed place, his imploring  look wasted. She was strangely, inexplicably depressed for the rest of the  day.  (To Be Continuod.)  "THE KING'S NAVEE/  YShe^reco^izliJd^thfeTS^cetic^RdYOneT  with his student's face and beggar's  garb. Old Franz was there, and so  were others whose faces and heterogeneous garments had become so familiar to her in another day. The tall  leader with the red feather, the rakish hat and the black patch alone was  missing from the picture.  "It's the strangest looking crew I've  ever seen," said Anguish. "They look  like pirates." ...  "Or gypsies," suggested Yetive. "Who  are they, Colonel Quinnox? What are  they doing here?"  Quinnox was surveying the vagabonds with a critical, suspicious eye.  "They are not robbers or they would  be off like rabbits," he "said reflectively. "Your highness, there are many  roving bands in the hills, but I confess  that tbese men are unlike any I have  _eard about. With your permission, I  Will ride down and question them."  "Do, Quinnox.   I am most curious."  Beverly srit very still and tense. She  was afraid to look at Baldos, who rode  up as Quinnox started into the narrow  defile, calling to the escort to follow.  The keen eyes of the guard caught the  (situation at once;    Miss Colhoun shot  a quick glance at him as he rode up beside her. His face was impassive, but  she could see his hand clinch the bridle  rein, and there was an air of restraint  in his whole bearing.  "Remember your promise," he whispered hoarsely. "No harm must come  to them." Then he was off into the defile. Anguish .'was not to be left behind. He followed, and then Beverly,  more venturesome and vastly more Interested than the others, rode recklessly after. Quinnox was questioning  the laconic-Ravone when she drew  rein. The vagabonds seemed to evince  but little interest in the proceedings.  They Btood away In disdainful aloofness. No sign of recognition passed  between them aiid Baldos.  In broken, jerky sentences Ravone  explained to the colonel that they were  a party of actors on their way to Edelweiss, but that they had been advised  to give the place a wide "berth. Now  they were making the best of a hard  journey to Serros. where they expected  but little better success. He produced  certain papers of identification, which  Quinnox examined and approved, much  to Beverly's secret amazement. The  princess- and   the   colonel   exchanged  More Efficient and Readier Than Ever  Before.  The Chronicle's naval correspondent  says: The taxpayer may estimate the  value of recent Admiralty administration by contrasting the state of things  prevailing at the time of the Kaiser's  telegram to Mr. Kruger and the instant readiness for war that now exists. After the Kruger telegram it  was resolved to mobilize a flying  squadron. The squadron was composed of5* -units which Parliament were  assured were ready for. war. Five  days and nights of heavy work were  consumed in effecting the mobilization. At that time the only sea-going  force in home waters fully manned  was the Channel fleet of seven or eight  battleships, and this fleet was the  training school for.young.seamen'.  Superb Fleet.  To-day the Channel fleet combines  the eight battleships of the King Edward VII.-- class with six other modern battleships and four armored  cruisers. The Atlantic fleet, based upon Berehaven, will have six battleships and four armored cruisers, while  the first - division of the new home  _fleet iB-a_battle^Bquadron comprising  six"ships, with" the Dreadnought carrying the flag, and a group of armored cruisers, known as the fifth squadron, fit to lie in the line of battle  with the German fleet.  The skilled men . on board will be  carried throughout the commission,-  a number exceeding three-fifths of  the crew; the unskilled men shipped  on board will not be moved more often than every jrfght months. In addition to these'squadrons are. four  flotillas of destroyers, forty-eight craft  in all, and about thirty submarines.  Ready For War.  It stands to reason that so great an  addition to the actual fighting strength  of the navy, instantly ready for war, is  only obtained by extracting from the  whole navy greater exertion, longer  hours, and more work than was  thought necessary ten or even three  years ago. This, coupled with the cessation of foreign battleship-building  tor eighteen months, is the true reason why a stronger navy at.a smaller  cost, is possible at the .pr^penj, time.  An Obliging Man.  Heine (at the village barber's)���I say,  do you-know why this man's shop is  hung all over with sacred pictures?  Beine���:0h, yes; that Is for the convenience of his customers, so that they  may call on all' the saints when he  shaves them.  Pe-ru-na Relieves  Spring Catarrh  MISS   DORA   HAYDEN  "Without hesitation I write to thank  you for the great relief I have found in  your valuable medicine, Peruna, and  will calltlid* attention of aU my friends  suffering with catarrl) to that fact. Besides I cheerfully recommend it to all  suffering with catarrh in any form."���  Miss Dora Hayden, 819 6th St., S.W.;  Washington!- YD.C.  A Case'of Spring Catarrh  Mrs. N., P. Lawler, 423_,N. Broadway,  Pittsburg, Kas., writes: "Last spring 1  caught a severe cold, which developed  into a serious ;ca'se of catarrh. I felt  weak and'sioItY and could neither eat  nor sleep' well.   . *  "A member of our club who had beer  cured of catarrh through the "use o!  Peruna advised me to try it, and I did  so at once. I expected help, but nothing like the wonderful change ifor the  b.-tter I observed almost as soon as 1  started taking it. In three,days I fell  much better, and within two weeks 1  was in fine 'health. Peruna is a wonderful medicine."  HIS  MEMORY  RETURNED.  He .Wanted  a  Snow -Shovel,  as  Sur  mised by the Storekeeper.  He stopped in front of a hardware  store for a moment and looked all  around and then carried his' hand to  his head, like a man who had forgotten  something. Then he slowly entered  the store and looked around and shook  his bead.  "You want something?" observed the  clerk as he came forward.  "I do."  "But for'the moment you have forgotten what it is?"  "That's exactly the case. I knew  when I left the bouse, but it has gone  from my head how. If you'd offer me  a hundred dollars, I couldn't remember  what I started after."  "We have lots of such cases, and we  solve'thein in a moment Here is what  you want."  And he passed behind a lot of stoves  and dragged out a big snow shovel  and placed it in the other's hands and  ���said:.- ���-.       '.������':������'"  "Thirty-five cents, please, and you'll  find the material of the best"  "By George! By George!" exclaimed  the customer. "But that's exactly what  I wauted! What a curious thing memory is. I wanted a snow shovel, and  now I'll take it home and put it in tlie  cellar, and If? my neighbors don't keep  their walks clean I'll complain to the  -police."���Chicago" News. Y  Helped Her Up.  Orchestra Leader���I never heard the  prima donna do that high note as  well as she did last night Stage Man-  ager-~Nor I. You see, "just as . she  reached It she saw a mouse in tho  wings.' ���''.  Did  Not Count.  There is a; small boy in Pittsburg  who is intensely patriotic and- who is,  as a'rule, a very well informed Sunday  school student. YNot  long ago there  .were   some A visitors;   and   Tommy's  teacher, wishing to show,off her class  to the^best advuntqge, called upon him  "to'answer a series of "questions.    All"  went well until  the very "usual one.  ."Who was the first man?"      -  /'George Washington���first, in  war,  first in"���  Tommy began enthsiastic-  ally, but the teacher hastily interrupted.       .. ���,"..   '���.-���'������  "No,; no, dear! You mean Adam,  don't you?"  "Oh, if you are talking about dagoes,  I s'pose he might-be," udmifsd Tommy.��� Harper's Weekly.   .  Watercress.  If you suffer from pimples eat lib  era I ly of water cress. There Is no better blood purifier. Water cress; is rich  in Iron and so is. very good for thoso  ivho are inclined to be anaemic.  WARSHIPS RUN BY GAS  ��QM>Ss  KTOii  The Chain Cable. ���  The first man who succeeded In making a useful chain cable was Robert  Fllnn, who experimented with it hi  1808. His cable was made of very  short links, with no stay pins or Btuds  but lt served the purpose.  Daniel O'Cohnell.  * After a dinner at Lord Dungarvan's,  Lndy Morgan writes in her diary, 1  met the redoubtable Dan ,0'<Sonnell.  Dan is not brllliaiit In private life, not  even agreeable. He is mild, silent, unassuming., apparently absorbed and'an  utter stranger to the give and take  charm of good society. I said so to.  Lord Clanricarde, who replied: "If yon  knew how. 1 f.ound him this morning!  His hall, the very steps of hisSdoor.  crowded with his' clientele. He had n  vord or a written order for each, then  hurried off to tlie law courts, thence to  rtie Improvement society and, was the  jTiiest here today. Two hours before he  .vas making that clever but violent  speech''to Mr.'-la Touche, and now no  wonder that he looks like an extinct  volcano." -'      '  ENGLISH NAVY MAY TAKE RADI-  CAL NEW DEPARTURE.-  In Order to Enable Effective Mounting of Big Guns They Must Be  Placed So Ai to Fire On Either  Broadside���Thla Means- Doom of  Steam Engine-���Problem Already  Solved.  The battleship^ of the future is to be  a strangely weird looking craft if designs which have been worked out  prove practicable. The Institution of  Naval Architects has been holding a  conference in London this week, and  one of, if not the most important, paper read and discussed was one. which  dealt with "the influence of machinery oh the gun power of the modern  warship," and showed that if the large  guns are to be effectively mounted  they must all be placed so as to fire  on either broadside.  In the Dreadnought, of the ten  twelve inch guns only eight can fire  on either broadside. .To enable all ten  to fire with the utmost effect it was  shown that the funnels, must be abolished and also all deck erections. But  ii - the funnels are f to be eliminated  steam can no longer be used, and  the boiler must' go.  '���  The great firm of Vickers have faced  this fact and after three years of almost continuous research and work  have now perfected a system of gas  machinery for propelling ships. The  explosion engine, in a word, is to replace the steam enr-ine.  Strange Looking Warship.  The design for such a vessel has  been worked out. It has no funnels,  and is thus an ext-aordinary looking  craft. Its speed will be higher than  that of any existing battleship. Its  dimensions are moderate, but it carries batteries more powerful than  even the Dreadnought, since all of its  ten guns can fire or either beam, and  six ahead or astern. This is to be the  ship of the future.  Admiral Sir E. Fitzgerald, who  opened the discussion, deprecated the  adoption of too hasty a generalization  from the result of one battle���meaning that of the sea of Japan. He remembered the battle of Lissa, and,  because one vessel was rammed and  sunk there, every warship for thirty  years was fitted with a monstiosity on  its bows called a ram, which had sunk  many a friend but never a foe. With  regard to the adoption of oil as fuel,  he wondered what would happen if  a shell came into the oil reservoir;  whether the oil would all run out, if  it did not explode, and the ship  would be left with, it fuel; or, if one  set of tanks escaped, there would be  a heavy list to one side. ���  Admiral Sir'C. Noel said if the .marine gas engines foreshadowed could  be produced there was no doubt they  would be of great value, because they  would give ships a higher speed and  a much wider radius of action.  Counts Up Advantages.  Admiral Sir E. Fremantle observed  there could be no question of the advantages which would ensue if battleship decks could be cleared of the  incumbrance of funnels and similar  appliances necessary with steam engines. One of the things which would  result would be that ships, would not  be liable to a sudden reduction in  speed from the destruction of funnels.  Internal combustion engines would  get rid of that, but it was usually  found that with all improvements introduced there was generally an increased possibility of damage and disaster.  _"; Sir William White pointed out that  in attempting to reduce.the diameter  and the weight of turrets the exposed  portion of the guns was liable to destruction. At the battle of Tsushima  this portion in some cases had been  shot entirely away. With regard to  oil or gas engines he believed their  day was coming.  Lieut. A. T. Dawson believed the  advent of gas engines for marine use  was, nearer than Sir William White  and many more appeared to realize.  Lent In London.  : There have been more marriages  during Lent this year than for many  yoars. This is shown in society getting;  jess observant of the" Lenten season  5than=55was5*-the=case=when=there"was=a"  sort of decorous attention 'to high  church feelings even when they were  not personally shared.       ���,'������;  This year the ritualists are keeping  Lent with more severity than are the  Roman''Catholics, for, owing to the  provalance of, influenza, the latter are  largely: dfspeiisated from fasting. On  the other hand, a certain ritualist who  is allied to the "half peerage" told a  friend that in Lent j-the never dined  out, ate meat, dranfi wine, or had  sufar in tea, that she attended church  twice daily, went to confession weekly had no pillow on her bolster, and  rose the instant. she was called in  the  morning. .     *  Whether that be only a case of extreme self-martyrdom is not known,  but it would seem that the fierce  Btrcturea of Father Vaughan on the  wickedness ol the "smart set" is having some effect in certain sections of  society where reform of a most serious  character is in progress. Bridge is  giving way to a brief lectures and  card rooms are becoming salons.  Very Decollete.  "Poor chap! Every tiling he earns  goes oh his wife's back."  "Well, if you'd seen her at the opera  you wouldn't think he earned mnch."���  Bohemian.  All That'a Necessary.  "Do Mr. and Mrs. Henpeck live hap-  PliyT  "Mrs; Henpeck does."���Houston Post.  HAVE PROVEN BEST  FOR LIVER TROUBLES  And   ConstipatSon���Strong  Letter in  Recommendation of  DR. CHASE'S KIDNEY-LIVER PILLS.  With the liver :n healthful, active  condition there is no trouble from constipation, and this account*5 for tho  success qf 'Dr. Chase's Kidney-uiver  Pills as a positive cure for sluggish  action  of the bowels. i  Mrs. R. Loekley Jones, Momnt Tol-  mie, B.C., writes: .    -  .      j  "I have used Dr. Chase's'" Kidney-  Liver Pills for some years and always  have them in the house, 'iney are the  only pills that relieve nie from consti-  patfon and liver troubles, and I say  this after having tried nearly all kinds  without benefit. I would not be'wn.ii-  out them, and have recommended  them to my friends, many of wjiom  cau bear testimony to then* great vaiia  in liver and kidney complaints. I am  satisfied that Dr. Chase's Kidney-Liver  Pills are uncqualleu us a family medicine."  Dr. Chase's Kidney-Liver Pills succeed    where    mere    kidney    medicines  fail, because they act promptly and directly on the liver, take the wo.ik- off  the kidneys, and then -by"their" invigorating action on the kidneys restore  them to health and vigor. '  Because of the intimate and sympathetic relation of the liver and kidneys  it is useless to. treat them independently of one another. This fact was  in the mind' of Dr. Chase when ho  prepared the formula of his celebrated  Kidney-Liver Pills, and the phenomenal success of thig great medicine lias  proven his wisdo.ii*.  Dr. Chase's Kidney-Liver Pills positively cure liver complaint,.' biliousness, constipation, backache and kidney disease. One pill a aose, kS cents  a box, at all dealers, or Ldinanson, ���  Bates & Co., Toronto. .'lo-protect jou  against imitations,' the po-irait and  signature of Dr. A. W. Chase, the famous receipt bock author, aie en evuy  box of his medicines.  erw#ii;  A Curious Epitaph.  , The following epl.apb is copied frqni  a tomb in the vicinity of Port Royal.  Jamaica- "Here lieth the body of  Louis Ctilc-y, Esq., a native of Mont-  p-llier, in France, which country he  left ou account of the revocation. He  was swallowed up by the earthquake  which occurred at that place in 1C92,  but by tbe great providence of God  was, by a second shock, flung Into the  sea, where he-continued swimming until rescued by. a boat and lived forty  years afterward."  Keeps your body  ,   warm,   yet   lees  your skin nreathe  '��� knit, not  woven.��� ^_  r��� it fits,   _f \Guaranteed  rdoes PEN- /    \ A gainst  ANGLE /    .   \ Shrinkage  fUnderwear.J  7 Pen I  303  RARE BOGUS GEMS.  Trade r\ori(  J'Trade-markedin red. In a',  Variety of styles, fabrics and  ^prices,   for women, men and  Children.      and      -guaranteed.  Small Rubles and Sapphires Enlarged  to Any Size.  The discovery of a Parisian manufacturer who is making - rubies < and  sapphires of large size by an. ingenious, process is likely to cause trouble  among English, as it has done'already  among French, jewelers and dealers  in precious stones.  A London gentleman, who - has.  learned the secret of the process from  the manufacturer himself, said that  these rubies and sapphires are made  by taking the remnants of cut stones,,  and also small and badly shaped  stones, which by themselves are of  little value, and making them up by'  means of the electrical furnace and  high-pressure moulds to any size required.  "I have seen rubies and sapphires  thus manufactured ranging in size up  to half an inch,"- he said.. "These  stones are called 'constructed' rubie.  and 'constructed' sapphires, and the>  possess all the quality of the^original  stone. Indeed, the only way 'to de  tect the difference between the 'constructed' and original stone is to lool  f.t the grain, or 'silk,.' as jeweler!  ������call it, through a ..powerful micros  ���cope.  "The 'silk' is'straight in the origina'  .stone, and curly "or cloudy .in *th-  'constructed' one. .A firm of Lo'hdoi  pawnbrokers' advanced more thai  $2,000 a month ago on a 'constructed  ruby. Of course, it was not worth anv  thing like $500; but that was the mar  ket price of an original stone of thi  same size. The ratio of value betweei.  the 'constructed' and original stone  is about two-fifths.  "You can see,--however,-that one is  perfectly safe in wearing 'these stones.  lain told that the ruby trade in England is already suffering, in anticipation, for jewelers, who are fully awarf  of the existence of these 'construct---'"'  stones, also know that .large cmanti  ties of them "will soon appear in tlu  English   markets." - -  "When do you expect to begin working the mine-'"  "As soon as we get through with  the puojic. ���Judge.  It Will .Prolong Life���De Sota, the  Spaniard, lost ma lite in tue wnus ot  Ji'iOiiua, wnither ne went ior the.��� juir-  pose or , discolvering tne legenuaiy,  "ii'ountain pi perpetual youth'/ -saiu io  exist in thai' then uiikiiowu countiy. -  While Dr. 'J.'honia3 i_cleci_ic un \mU  not perpetuate youth, it wnl rciuuvu  tne. bouny pains - wmcu make ine  jrouug oiu beiore their time an-J naiu-s  the  aged  into  untimely graves        "  First Man���How do you do?  S-.o.iu ivi.au���x��eg paiuon, but you  have tne auvantagt; oi me.  First Alan���Jces, 1 suppose I have.  vVe Were engaged io tine aaiue gin, out  you   ni__rieu  nor.���Xit ^.ns.  MOTHERS FEEL SAFE  Mothers who have used Baby's Own  TaDlets tor tlieir little ones say nicy  feel safe witn the xaDieis ul iia.nu,  for they are a never railing cure r-.i*  all tne minor ins of buu.iioou a:.u  childhood. ivlrs. Unas ereusnia-i  New.Hamburg, Ont., says: **1 nave'  _sod Batiy's Own Tablets for siom-  acli trouble unu constipat.on ��vun  marked success: 1 always teel tnat  my little one is sure wiien 1 nave a  box or the -Tablets in nie house."  mbys own Tablets are sola unuer  the guarantee or a Government analyst to contain neither -opiates nor  other poisonous drugs. Tiiey always  do    good���they - c-a.it      possibly   ,_o  S"' r\rce,nts a box rroni The L.V.  Williams' Medicine Co., Brockville, Out.  There  hau   been  a  ratal   railroad  ac-  nSn "le ;ielJ0UW   SOU��ht  ����"���  "7���*^���'"   Sai-   the  ofliuial.   testily,  you leliows must think v*..o hive au-Ji  de-nts ior your  benelit."  ������--���erhaps you w.ouiun't mind telline  ine whose benefit you do have S  toil    rejoined the reporter.     '  Bat -even toucning this paint the  othcial was reticent. - J.>hu_ue*phia  Licuger. -  Germany  and   Peace.  Unless an agreement can h? reach  ed-by Germany and Great Britain regarding the hitter's proposal to limit"  armaments. The Hague Peace Confer  ence will probably tie a complete fi  a'sco.  The ..Russian Government is report  ed to be - greatly discouraged at the  result of Prof, de Martens' tour oi  the European courts, on behalf of the  Czar, to ur-ze the participation of the  Powers in his scheme of disarmament  It is stated on reliable authorih  'thnt'*'Germany objects to Great' Rri  tain's propos.il for the limitation o'  armaments, and demands its with  rtrawal. Should Germany be successful in this. Great Britain will prob  ably, withdraw.' fcom .the conference,,  and the United States may do like-  "���vise..  If Great Britain's proposal is maintained on the program of the confer:  ence, it is -probable, that Germany  and. perhaps, Austria, will ''withdraw  The Czar is reported to.be endeavoring to secure an: agreement betweer*  Great  Britain, "and  Germany on  th'  point,   and   he   is   in   personal   com  munication  with  the  Kaiser.'  Eton's .Odd   Punishment.      .  A new form of punishment ha  been adopted at Eton College. Offend  ers against the school rules have hov  to write a certain number of "lines'  with'���'���ihe left hand. The scheme ha:  met with general approval among thi  governing body, though it-is said thai  some boys would rather be biichec1  than have to undergo the new pen  ance.  The headmaster, the Hon. and Rev.  E. L'yttelton, who is a great believei  in ambidexterity, is of opinion that  everyone should be taught to use th<-  left hand. If the left side was not at  active; as the right, the left side o!  the brain was affected. Writing with  the left hand would have a good effect upon the brain, and there would  be .no such thing as writer's cramp  The boys will not be kept in school  longer than they were formerly, and  th'e* nupiber of lines allotted will tot-  much .fewer.  A number of boys, it is said, are  practising the art of writing with the  ieft hand during their leisure time.  ��� Wintering Dahlia Tubers.  As noon as the tops are killed by the  frost they should be cut off to within  six: Inches of the ground.-The tubers  may then be dug and Inverted In the  ground, to permit the Bap remaining  ln the plant to settle without dripping  among the tubers, as it, la believed the-  sap Is an injury'to the roots. After  the plants become dry they may be  placed in a cellar in boxes or baskets  and kept dry',' but not permitted to  shrivel. r Any -condition suitable for  good care of potatoes is favorable for  wintering dahlia tubers. The tubers  ore .very susceptible to injury from  freezing;���Country Gentleman.  Cholera and all summer complaints"  ^1S? *-l*!11* in th��' action tnat tne  ??,.- KSild ��.udeal'' �� upon the vie-  tuns betore they. are aware that danger is near. ' ju attacked ilo not deiay  in getting the proper nieuieirie. 'Xiv  a- dose oi Dr. J. D. i-ellogg*. uysenttiy  oordial, and you- will get iinmeuiaie  reliel. It acts with wonuerfui rapidity  and never tails to  eftect a cure.  "Do you deny that this is your  wites signature on the back of ttii8  cueguei"  -"Let me see it. No, that isn't her  writing, tihe never wrote anything yei  without aad.ng a postscript,"���Uitve-  ldiiu i-iaindeaier.'  Minard's Liniment Used by Physicians  ".Mamma," asked the beautiful  young wile,. "do you ever attach any  significance ;to what papa says in his  sleep?" '      '���.*-���-,  "No, dear. Don't let that worry you.  I_=used=to^think_it_=might_.mean-soiiie5-=  thing, but_generally I have found that  thsy were only the names of racing  mares or.mining claims. "���Chicago Re  cord-Herald.  Leze Majesty.  Ann���Tou don't tell me that that  ggjn of a cook left Mrs. Dust! Flo^-  Yes. ^Xqu see, Mrs. Dust refused to  change grocers whep the cook 4114 the  delivery boy fell out  France has the best highways In Europe. Russia and Poain the worst  .'���: The superiority of Mother ' Graves'  Worm Exterminator is shown by its  good effects on the children, i'ur-  .jhase a bottle and give it a trial.  I'lie. Lady���Your little boy does look  queer. D'yer think there's anything  wrong with  'imi physically?    -  Her Friend���Physically, indeed I No,  I'm sure ".ere ain't. 'E 'asn't 'ad a  drop o' physic in';'i"s life.���Sketch.  The Most Popular Pill���The pill is  the most popular of all forms of medicine, and of pills the most popular are  Parmelee's Vegetable Pills, because  they do what it is asserted they can  do, and are not put fotward on any  fictitious claims to excellence. They  are compact and portable, . they are  easily taken, they do not nauseate nor  gripe, and they give relief in the most  stubborn cases.  Keep a dog that cain be taught to  be useful around the sto.ck and house,  not a worthless cur.  "It keep, its strength���the last  spoonful is as good as the first."  ;. "And it gives such a fine flavour  to the baking, once people use it,  they want it every .tune.1"  Write us-for our^  new CoojciBoofc.  National Drag & Chemical Co. qf  II        Canada, I,United, Montreal.  W.    N.   U.,    No.   635  ���c55 trm v rzwXK.-tnfrtZisv^X TH�� LEADER, MOYIE, BRITISH COLUMBIA.  TORN BY WILD BEASTS  HISTORY OF A GREAT DISCOVERY  The old Roman heroes who were  torn by wild beasts in their fights in  the now. ruined Colosseum at Borne  the Greek Charioteers, and. the-gladiators who made fighting a profession,  all knew the virtues of herbal essences  for skin injuries and diseases. They  would emerge from a combat sore,  bleeding, and covered." with wounds.  They would apply at night their secret  herbal balms, and in a few days would  again- be ready for combat. Then-  ideal of a balm or salve was the correct one���a preparation which ..must  combine power with purity; and that  ideal Is realized in Zam-Buk.  Ordinary ointments, salves and embrocations are generally composed of  rancid  animal   fats  and   mineral poi-  S0Za'rn-Buk on the contrary,' is a  healing balm, composed of highly ^ refined saps and juices got from certain  rich medicinal herbs, and every household may'rely on Its healing aid.  When the little one' runs in from  his play with a smarting, dirt-mieii  scrape on* his hand or knee^ slinril.  wash the part, and smear with -*m-  Buk,  bandaging  if necessary. .  When father returns from . work  with a cut hand, the handy box ol  Zam-Buk again meets the emergency,  and the housewife or mother continually finds it a real friend in need tor  bruises of general household duties.  For eczema, ulcers,.itch, fistulas, ab-  cesses, scalp sores., and/all skin  diseases, it acts like a charm. It .eases  the pain and stops, the ^bleeding o.  piles and cures this painful ailmeni  quickly and surely. All druggists, am  stores sell at 50c a box, or from Zani-  Buk Co., Toronto, for price, six boxes  for $2.50. __  : ��,-___E WOMAN ON CENT  The emblem of liberty ..on the one  cent coin is the goddess in an American Indian head-dress, but the lace  shows no characteristics of the .North  American aborigine, lt is the face 01  a little girl, Sarah Longacre Keen, upon whose hea^i was placed the feathered cirnamen. of. a "Sioux Indian. Hei  father was an engraver 'and he took  the ide.i and placed his daughter s  head un tlie coin. Sarah Longacre  Keen died in P.uladelpma not long  ago, after having served thirty-live  years- as the secretary of the city s  branch of the -Methodist ..oment  Foreign Missionary Society.���Louisville Courier-Journal.  OLD AGE PENSIONS.  Ask for  Minard's and Take  no  Other  Tom���Miss Peach has a secret charm  about her that I can't understand.  Jack���Oh, don't let that worry you.  She won't keep it any more than any  other secret.  WOMAN'S   TRIALS  �����ian   Be   Banished   by   the   Rich,   (led  * Blood   Dr.  Williams'   Pink Pills  Actually Make  The health and happiness of growing girls and women of mature year.  depends upon the blood..supply. There-  is a crisis in the life of every, woman  When there are distressing headaches:  and backaches; when life seems ������  burden and when some women seem  threatened with even the loss of thei.  reason. It is at this period that Dr.  Williams' Pink Pills prove a blessing  to women. Every dose increases the-  richness and the redness of the bloui'.  supply, and this new blood .strengthens the organs, enables them to throw  oft disease and banishes the  headaches and backaches ant-  dizziness and secret pains that  have made life a burden. There are  th&sands and thousands of growing  girls and women in Canada^ who ow<  their health and happiness to Dr.* Williams' Pink -Pills. Mrs.- James Aic-  Donald, of Sugar Camp, Ont., is .one  of these. She says: "I 'was badl>  run down, felt very weak, and ho.*..  no appetite. I suffered from headache**  and backaches and a feeling of weakness. I could scarcely drag'mysell  about and felt that my condition was  growing worse. I decided to: try Dr.  Williams'-Pink Pills and got'a dozen  boxes, but before they were all used I  had fully regained my health and was  able to do my housework without the  least fatigue. Dr. Williams' Pink Pills  have been a great blessing to  mc."  You can get Dr. Williams'Pink Pill;  for Pale People from any medicine  dealer or by mail from the Dr. Wil-'  Hams- Medicine Co., Brockville,- .Ont.  at 50 cents a box or six boxes foi  $2.50. If you are weak or ailing give  these pills a fair trial���they will noi  disappoint you.  There has been for some time a succession of bomb explosions in Barce-  lonfa, causing isolated injuries * and  much alarm.  Keep Minard's Liniment in the House  At Hamburg the : longshoremen have  voted to resume work. The decision  made a complete victory for the shipping companies.        ..'������''���'  They. Are Carefully Prepared���Pills  ���wihich dissipate themselves in the sti��  mach cannot be expected to: have  much effect upon the intestines, and  to< overcome costiveness the medicine-  administered must influence the action of these canals. Parmelee's Vegetable Pills are so made, under the su-  penvision of experts,' that the. substance in them intended to operate oil  the intestine's is retarded in action until they pass ��� through the stomach to  the bowels.  "is Willie still    paying- attention  to  Tillie?"  "No."  '     "Did he jilt her?" '  "Wo;    he    married  her."���Illustrated  Bits. -...���'-'.'.  Minard's   Liniment,   Lumberman's  Friend  rCarsone���The doctors say kissing is  dangerous, that .it is likely ta breed "a  fever"."'   ."  '���' '  Gebhart���What fever?   .  Carsone ��� Matrimonial 1 ��� Youngs  Magazine. Y.   '  Alcohol  not needed  Ayer's Sarsaparilla is not a  strong drink. As now made,  there is not a drop of alcohol  in it. It is a non-alcoholic tonic  and alterative. Ask your own  doctor about your taking this  medicine for thin, impure  blood. Follow his advice  every time.   He knows.:  W�� publish our formula*  vers  W�� bsniaH Blo-hol  bom our msclioi-.o��  w��-uV����'yo_ to  consult'your  ���     doctor  Ask your doctor, "What is the first great  rule of health ? " Nine doctors out of  ten will quicklyrcply, "Keep the bowels  regular." Then ask him another question, "What do you think of Ayer's  Pills for con-tipation?"  ��� I    Mills by tb* f. O. Aj��r Oo��� Lowell, Mass.������  Information About the Countries That  Have Adopted the  Plan.  A good many politicians, says Tit-  Bits, have explained why certain people should receive a, pension after  they reach old age, but no one'has  yet been able to solve the problem as  to where the money is to come from  to pay the pensions.  According to Mr. Asquith, the cost  of a 5s. pension to all over 65 in this  country would amount t'6~^��26,000,000  per annum.. It would be impossible  for the state'to'pay this huge amount  of money from the national exchequer  unless new taxes or compulsory provident insurance schemes were devised:- Y.   ���-,'���"���.,��� Y ���;'. -Y '���  Many social reformers regard the  latter as the", only solution to the difficulty, and quote ..the cases of France,  Germany, Austria, and . Hungary,  where compulsory insurance has been  adopted to tt certain extent, thereby  bringing about'a' decrease of pauperism.' -' ���        ' . .  : Germany and France.  In Germany, for instance,- an act  was carried in 1889,'-compelling insurance against old age. The obligation  to insure rests on all who are in receipt of wages-of not more than ��2  per week. Half the premium, however,  which varies, according tb - the wages  received, is paid by the masters. The  pension begins at the age of 70; the  amount varying, by very complicated  rules, but the state pays a-fixed sum  of ��2 10s annually, in addition to the  pension.  A, special ^department of the Ministry of the Interior, designated* Assistance Publique, has been established  in France for the relief, of the needy,  and -gives away , over 12,000,000  francs arid not more than 200 francs  to poor people aged 70 and upwards:  This contribution, however, must not  exceed 50 francs per head, nor be  given in more cases than 2 per 1,000  of the population.  ' Other  Countries.  Belgium adopted an old age pension scheme in 1900, and in the same  year Victoria passed an act granting  10s. per week to-any'old person who  fulfilled certain conditions.  The sister colony, New Zealand, has  also shown what can be done in the  way of old-age pensions. - In 1898 an  act was passed providing pensions of  ls. a day for people over 65 years of  age who "had been resident- in the  country for 25 years and had not been  convicted of offences against the law.  Aliens, aborigines, Chinese, and Asiatics are excluded from this scheme.  LONDON'S SMART SET.  Father Vaughan Again Attacks Their  Foibles and Sins.  Before a great congregation which  filled every part of his beautiful West  London' church, Father. Bernard  Vaughan commenced a , course of  Lenten sermons dealing further with  the sins of smart society. *  "We live in a time," he said,* "when  the world has discovered that there  is no suclfthmij as sin. In churches,  in current literature, in drawing-room  conversations, in' clubs ��� everywhere  we are reminded that we have passed  from the shadows of dogma into the  illumination   of  science.  "In some of the churches," the  scathing voice-from the pulpit continued, 'we are told that there.was no  Fall; that the Atonement is a fable.  We like to hear" these things. The  world indulging its sins is like" a  naughty boy who hopes that there is  no God.  "It would be an injustice, many  people might .think, to say that purchasing things, for which they do not  intend to pay is a sin, or ordering  beautiful things and sending them  back next day after having*worn them  the previous evening.  "Why," he cried, with a contemptuous ring in his voice, "there are  West-end ladies who can give points  to the West-Ham guardians.'  "But I am not concerned with this  for the moment. I ain concerned with  graver evils. ��� What of this vile competition with France for the lowest  birthrate in Europe; this emulation of  America to find excuses for throwing  off: marriages in order to'enter better,  financial positions."   ��� ���'���'.  Concluding, Father Vaughan /vehemently warned his hearers against  "danci_tg_downj6 hell^ "I must tell  See that lock  It Is the  perfect fitting-,  patented side lock on  EASTLAKE  METALLIC SHINGLES  no other shingles'have it  This famous device'makes Eutlake  I Shingles the ca-iest and quickest laid   ,  i ���and also insures the roof being abao- \  lately'-leak proof.   Kastlake Shingles  I are fire, lightning and rust proof.  Our cheapest grado will last  longer and co t -lena, than the best  wooden .shingles. .Our best MetaUlo  Shingles;houidnotb9 mentioned in the  fame breath with any other roof.oover-  ing, shingles, slate or tin. ' Write ua for  reasons. . w  The Metallic Roofing Co.- Limited,  Manufacturers, Toronto aad \Vinaipeg  wood sf/ecr/A/o  __  HIGH  PRICE  OF  FLAX  SEED  As a result of the new customs tariff of ten cents per bushel on imported  flax seed,-the price of ��� flax seed- is  now $1.23 per bushel in Winnipeg. At.  this price it is claimed that flax growing is more profitable than wheat  growing, and it may be expected that  considerable quantities will be grown  iu   the   Canadian   Northwest   this  year.  Flax matures more quickly ' than  wheat and may consequently be sown  later. New settlers who have only  been able to sow a small acreage of  wheat can, after the wheat is sown,  break up more land for flax seed.  The seed may be sown as late as the  middle of June, although May is considered the best month. In "fact flax  seed seems to wait the farmer's convenience. It can be sown early oi  late, and as it is less liable to injury  from weather than any of the other  cereals, it' may be harvested after the  wheat, oats and barley have been  gathered * in.  Flax seed is especially well adapted  for newly-broken land. Prof. Shaw, of  the University of Minnesota, formerly  one of the professors- of the Agricultural College at Guelph, Ont., says in  reference to ~ this: "The influence of  the flax crop is helpful to the quick  reduction of the prairie sod, owing to  the peculiar nature of the- fibrous  growth of the roots. These, penetrating every part, reduce the soil to a  disintegrated pulverulent mass, which  is greatly - favorable to the gr,owth of  the succeeding grain crop other than  flax.' It has also been noticed .that  good crops of flax follow the breaking  up of a sod field. Why? For s the  same reasons that good crops of flax  are . grown on new breaking. The  yields from crops grown on common  sod land broken up' are usually no.  so good as on new breaking, because  the elements of fortility are not usually present to the  same extent."  you these things," he cried, His voice  hoarse and tremulous with emotion:  "I must have your attention. You  must pause and pull up before you  reach that spiral staircase."  Fenian's Romance.  Fenian excitement in ��� the early  eighties is recalled by the reappearance in Roscommon of .a main who  mysteriously disappeared 26 years  ago.       '    '.'���������': .".-: ���    .  'His name is Farrell, and he was  known locally as "Whaer." He was  understood to be closely identified  with the Fenian Brotherhood, and to  have come under the suspicion of the  leaders of the movement. In all probability, he received a warning, for he  disappeared suddenly, leaving his wife  and children behind him. Nothing  more had been heard of him until  last week; but he has now returned  to Roscommon a weathy man.  The curious part of the story is that.  although Farrell has been' identified  by his old neighbors, his wi|e and  family have up to now repudiated  him.     ..  Origin of Hockey.  . It is probable that the little boy  in the street who calls a hockey stick  a golf club is only speaking the truth  a few centuries too late. There are  many reasons to believe that the  Scotch game of. golf, sometimes called  bandy ball in the old accounts, of it,  developed into hockey with a flavor of  football about it when it came south,  and" this is borne out by an old fifteenth, century print of two bandy-ball  players in which the stick used, called bandy because bent, resembled a  hockey stick far more than a golf  club. The Gentleman's Magazine, in  1795, also mentions shinty as a Scotch  game similar to golf, and another writer defines shinty as "an inferior kind  of golf played by young people, and  in London called, hockey." '  On the Woozy Mississippi.  A humorist has said "the Mississippi river is so crooked in places that a  steamer going south tins been known  to meet itself coming north, givlug  passing signals and narrowly escaping  a collision with' itself."  CATARRH CANNOT BE CURED. ���'  with LOCAL APPLICATIONS, as they  canot reach the seat of the disease.  Catarrh ls a blood or constitutional disease, and ln order to cure it you must  take internal remedies. Hall's Catarrh  Cure is taken Internally, and acts directly on the blood and mucous surfaces.  Hall's Catarrh Cure ls not a quack medicine. It was prescribed by one of the  best physicians In the .country for years  and ls a refrular prescription.   It Is com-  Sosed of the" best tonics .known, com-  Ined with the best blood purifiers, acting directly on the mucous ".surfaces.  The perfect combination of the two Ingredients is what produces such wonderful results In curing Catarrh. Send for  testimonials free.  F. J. CHENEY & CO.,  Props..   Toledo. O.  3old by Druggists,  price 76c.  Take Hall's Family Pills for constipation  A Brave Man.  Nicolas, Chevalier d'Assas, a French  captain in the Auvergne regiment' born  at Vigan; In the*Languedoc, while-making a reconnoissance during the night  of Oct. 15, 17(50, at Klostercamp, In  Westphalia, met a column of the enemy which was adv incing in silence to  surprise the French army^ He waa  Wd'eWd^to^l^p^llent^r^Is^they"  would kill him. D'Assas at once cried  ���iiit, "A moi Auvergne���-the enemy Is  liere!"    He was killed on the spot  EMPIRE IS PROGRESSING.  Britishers  Should   Look   With   Pride  Upon Race's Organizing Genius.  The London Chronicle commenting  on the approaching session of the Colonial Conference, says:  Among the eventsoi. peace which  may happen in the Empire, it would  be difficult to: imagineyprie more important, or of better augury, than the  Imperial Conference-^as Sir Charles  Dilke well named it in Parliament  during a - recent^ debate^which will  assemble this month, when the Prime  Ministers of the _ great-��� self-governing  States which are"TKe Britains beyond- the''", seas," will,: be; the-;guests - of  the British ^nation* in ^London. "No  more; striking example;-. could, in fact,  be given of the geniusi of the race for  founding free ^and flourishing, communities, - and maintaining;' through  in dependence, that fraternity which  alone can save a great Empire* from"  disruption.'       .-���..'.'..'   ;j;  The British race has rek_di_ to think  with pride of the development of the  Imperial Conference, whose third  meeting will be held within a few  days. . Everyone knows that goodwill will be the dominant note of the  gathering. The most delicate subjects  may be and will be brought up for  debate; but the discussion will take  place in an atmosphere of genial Imperial patriotism which will, keep H  clear of acrimony'Freedom .find Ir.iv  ternity have proved such^gpod guides  that there is no anxious imposition1 of  limits to the scope of the agenda paper. Problems riot only vital but complex will be raised���the constitution1  cf the Committee of Imperial Defence,,  and the question of the representation'  of the Britains; overseas upon it, the  naval agreement with Australia, and  the difficult questions of joint naval  policy arising out of it; the organization of local forces for .war in connection with a scheme of Imperial defence; and,"even more controversial  than these difficult matters, the great  question of preferential trading.  Another issue almost overshadows.  these. The conclusion of the New  Hebrides Convention' and the establishment by the Home Ministry of the  modus vivendi'in the dispute between  Newfoundland and the United States  are matters which raise the question  of the adequate protection ��� of the  daughter States by. the dipldmacy of  the Mother Country. There is not  another' Government in- the world  which would dare to discuss such a  point as this' freely, in the presence ,  of those whose duty it must be to  criticize ^the actions of its ambassadors accredited to great and friendly  powers.  It is impossible.-to say before the  Conference has met, and public opinion with regard to its results has been  definitely formed throughput the Empire, whether the permanent- Consultative Committee, which so many  hope to- see established. :will be one  of the fruits of its deliberations. But  there cin be no doubt as to what is,  after all, the main point. The organization of the whole Empire as a political unit is proceeding with a strong,  steady growth, and that which fifty  years ago-would have seemed impossible is to-day a splendid consummation within sight.  THE  CAREFUL  KING.  A  Story of a  Persian   Monarch Tha.  .  Points a Moral.  Once upon a time a certain king of  Persia went out hunting with all hla  court The chase,that day happened  to be long, and the king became very  thirsty. But no fountain or river could  be found near the spot on the plain  where they rested for a short interval.  At last - one ot the courtiers spied a  large garden not far off. It was filled  with trees bearing lemons, oranges end  grapes. His followers begged' the  monarch.to partake of the good things  in the garden.  "Heaven forbid that I should eat  anything thereof," said the king, "fo.  if I* permitted myself to gather but an  orange from it my officers and courtiers would not leave a single fruit  In the entire gardenv"  The higher In life a person is~th.  more careful be should be, for all hia  faults are copied yby those beneath  him.���Chatterbox.  GREEN TEA  DICK TURPIN'S OAK.  Scene of  Many- Exploits by  Famous  Highway Man.-.  A most interesting' living link with  that old' past, when "the highwayman  and the footpad were the terror of  the traveler, is'still to be found at  Finchley This is "Turpin's Oak," a  sturdy, curiously forked specimen of  Britain's own peculiar tree, that  stands at tho corner of a narrow lane  leading into the Great North road.  When Finchley, now so cultivated  and. built upon, was mostly a great  common; it was a favorite haunt of  thieves and highwaymen - desirous of  plundering.- the. .horsemen, coaches,  and   wagons    always   moving   back-  A FEW  WEEKS LATER.  The resolutions cutting out  T.e pipe, cigar and flagon  Now look  as  though  the things  had  "��� been ���:- . '  Run over by a wagon  Or by a rushing trolley car  With no protecting fender-  It may have been the climate was  Too rough'for ones so tender."  On   New   Year's   day they  looked  M  fresh  In little bib and.tucker  And pinafore and all those things  Without a single pucker;  Now they look draggled as a man  Straight from an all night rally,  Nor fitted to associate  With children from' the alley.  The man who mado them, he, alas,  Is but a human, being  And cannot like a race horse run ;  When from bad habits fleeing. i  The hopeful builder framed them up��� I  A waste of Ink and paper���   " ,  And then hetore them down again���    \  A very thoughtless caper.  But there Is comfort ln the thought      '  That he ls not the oniy  Performer of that kind of thing.  Nor will the man be lonely.  A New Tear's resolution may  Look good to Its creator,  But It's a marvel, if It Is ......  In business twe weeks later.  Celluloid  ta_E____a_H_M-B___B________D_B_  Starch  Easier ironing gives  better finish on things  starched-with Celluloid  Starch, the only no-  boil cold-water starch  that can't stick. You  will like it best, once  you try it. Buy it by  name. Any good dealer.  DICK TURMH'S OAK.  wards and forwards upon the great  highway to the north. The oak-tree  we picture^.then stood out from a;  clump of smaller trees on a slight'  eminence that afforded a view of the  North road for a considerable dis--  tance Behind this tree Turpin and  his friends would lie in wait, and then  suddenly sally out with their "Stand  and deliver!"  There can be no doubt about this'  being the particular tree, ��� because it  was specially mentioned in the indictment against Palmer (Turpin's reali  name) when he waa brought to trial  and hanged at York in April, 1739. It  was then alleged that in company  with Tom King in October, 1724, ha  had "ambushed" behind the oak  until the Royal Mail came up, and  the two had then robbed the mail oij  property valued at ��300. The trea'  was the scene of more than one en-i  counter of the kind, and some few  years ago when some decayed wood  was cut away several old-fashioned;  pistol bullets were extracted from it.;  Richard Parker, known as "Gallop-!  ing Dick," another highwayman, whoi  was hanged at Aylesbury in 1800, was  also alleged to have robbed Lord Grey  nnder this very oak. It was in tho  spinney near the oak that Jack Shep-1  pard was captured in hiding disguis-,  ed as a butcher, in the spring of 1724,  and was taken to Newgate, whence he  made his famous escape, only, how-5  ever to be recaptured and hanged 'at'  Tyburn in November the same year.  V.1 ���  Lectured to Convicts;  Sir Robert Ball recently lectured to  the convicts in Dartmoor Prison  chapel on astronomy. Sir"Robert tra-.  .veled to Dartmoor from * Exeter  specially for the purpose, and gave  the lecture gratuitously. The convicts  were greatly interested, and at the  close applauded him heartily.  .- Lest He Forgets.  "I am afraid, darling, you will very  soon forget .me.".*.  "How can you think no? See, I have  tied two knots In my pocket handkerchief." - ^  Mysteries of Planting.  The devices adopted by nature for  securing the planting and distribution  of seeds are very"Interesting. Some  seeds have wings, so that they may be  carried. a way as far as possible in falling from the parent plant Others, like  those jot the milkweed and dandelion,  may be said to'be provided with bal-  Idous, inasmuch as they are made so  .light by feathery appendages that they  are readily drawn, up to great heights  ; by warm currents of air. Astronomers  used to mistake, the floating seeds of  the milkweed for meteors until a noted  star gazer set his telescope at a near  focus and was thus enabled to examine  the floating vegetable germs that passed across the field of view. Certain  burs are seed vessels that are provided with tiny hooks in order that they  may catch in the fur of animals and  !ie carried afar.  Queer Crabs.  There are some queer crabs In the  world. The soldier crab of Bermuda  carries heavy shells up the hills. A  shore crab on tbe Cape Verde islands  may be seen running along like a  piece of paper blown by a strong wind.  There are crabs in Ascension Island  that steal young rabbits from their  nests, and the robber crab of the Philippines cracks, cocoanuts and eata  them.  Conundrum.  Why is a dentist like a man swimming In a river?   He is always on ths  outlook for snags.  .  His Geography.  Said little Ned: "Tho man who wroU  .   This big geography  Has surely made a great mistake  To leave out little mo.  "Why, only think, as now I stand.  All toward my left Is west.  In front of me Is north, and back  Is south, as you have guessed.  "All, on my right .Is east, and so  'Tls very plain to see  That  north  and  south and east .and  west  Begin right hem with me.  "So I must write and,ask to have  My picture pasted In  That other boys and girls may learn  Where^all these things begin."   _fht~.~- ����������'-  Mistakes In War.  In the Bull Run defeat McDowell  laid tbe blame on Patterson. In tbe  battles around Richmond Lee's plans  failed on account of Huger's lethargy.  At Pittsburg Landing Grant would  have been successful but for Wallace.  At Gettysburg Lee's hands were tied  by the dllatoriness of Stuart. And so  on from the foundation of the world  to the present time. "It has been said  by wrltersou the art of war that every  battle ls a series of mistakes. These  mistakes are made on both sides and  are the cause of victory ns well as defeat. It ls almost amusing to think of  the numberless good and sufficient reasons that Shatter could have given if  he had been defeated. in Cuba. If Japan had been worsted in the Russo-  .lapanese war, one result would have  Jteen^thatYOyamas=Jv.ojiId^ha.ve^=:wrlt-_  ten the.book of lamentations and excuses Instead of Kuropatkin.  V Holes In the Legs.  A scientist says that hogs' legs perform a function not known to any oth  ,er animal, and that is an escape pipe  or pipes for the discharge of waste  water or sweat not used in the economy of the body. These escape pipes)  are Bituated upon the Inside of the  legs, above and below the knee in the  forelegs and above the gambrel-joints  In tho hind le^s, but In the latter they  are very small and functions light.  Upon the inside of tlie fore leg they  are in the healthy bog always active,  so that moisture Is always there from  about or below these orifices or duct*.  In the healthy hog. The holes in thu  leg and breathing ln the hog are hi'  principal and only means of ejectln*  an excess of bent above the normal  and when very warm the hog will ope  the month and breathe through thin  channel as well as the nostrils.  S a v e s  Our Nearest'Approach.  "Have you any decorations in America'like the Victoria cross, for example?"  "Er���er���well, I think perhaps the  double cross is our/nearest approach  to It**���New Orleans Times-Democrat.  L, a  b O T-  <  Ti  m  e -  I/ii  n e w ,  T  o o  Provided Already.  Beggar���Kind sir, give me 2 sons for  my  three  children.     Kind   Sir-That.\  isn't dear, certainly, bat I don't think  I'll take them.   I hav�� foor already at  home.  *    However  exalted   oar position,  w��  toe   should not despise tbe powers of ttw'  humble.���Pl__*___*___  SENATOR JOSIAH WOOD  Director of Record Foundry Co.  Senator Josiah Wood,"of New Brunswick, well-known throughout Canada, ia  connected with several manufacturing concerns, the largest of which is the Record  Foundry and Machine Co., of Moncton,  N.B., and Montreal, P.Q. This important  industry, established in 1855 by the late  Mr. C. B. Record, on a very small scale,  has grown to be one of the largest, if indeed not the largest, stove manufactuiing  concern in the Dominion of Canada, and  sell from Halifax to Vancouver. Their  " Calorific "'.-��� and '* Admiral " furnaces  and " Penn Esther" ranges are known  from the Atlantic to the Pacific.  Is Preferred by Former Japan Tea Drinkers  Because of Its Greater Purity.    .  Lead    Packets   Only,    40c, 60c,  and     60c    Per    Lb.    At    All    Qroctrs.  HIGHEST AWARD, ST..LOUIS, 1904        '        -  Lapland Larder*.  In Swedish Lapland can be seen curious wooden structures on a singlo  pole which look like monster pigeon  L*ots. These serve their purpose in  protecting the contents of .the 1-irder  from "wolves and foxes., They are  themselves tbe larders.      /  English Sunday Closing.  Public houses were first closed on  Sunday mornings In England In consequence of an act of parliament,  which received the royal assent on th*  1 .th of Augystw1838.  Minard's Liniment Co., Limited.  Dear Sirs���Your MINARD'S LINIMENT is our remedy for sore throat,  cold and all  ordinary ailments.  It never fails to relieve and cure  promptly.  CHARLES  WHOOTEN.  Port Mulgrave.  ^  A "Small Horror,  ���/he weasel is one small horror. Astonishingly strong, apparently fearless  and as persevering as an ant, when  once he has settled to the track of a  rabbit tbat particular bunny is indeed  In grave peril. The rabbit seems tq  know it, too, and the knowledge tq  half paralyze him, for he seldom attempts the' one saving chance ���a  straightaway, long sustained run nt  top speed.- And the end of the patient.  if-we-do-but-waIt-the5-hc*nr sort of pursuit! 'Tls Indeed bloody murder.. Tbe  (lend within angel garb -finally toils  within deadly . distance. There Is a  snakelike stroke, most likely aimed at  the big.vein near tlie butt of the rabbit's ear. Once there, the brute sticks  loechllke to tbe blood. sucking, while  the trembling, walling rabbit totters  aimlessly about till Its "drained body  falls limply to pay its tax- to mother  earth.���Edwin Sandys in Outing Magazine.  SERIOUS ,"v  "He was terribly ill."  "Indeed I"  "Yes. He got that bad that he forgot to ask how the business was get-  tine on."���Milwaukee  Sentinel.  Corns cause intolerable pain. ' Hoi-  loway's Corn Cure removes the trouble.,  Try it, and see what amount of pain  is saved.  Knicker���What is .dementia Ameri-  oana?   ��� *���  Bocker���Did you ever watch the  bleachers at a ball game?���New York  Sun. .    i  Itch, Mange, Prairie Scratches and  every form of contagious Itch on human or animals cured In 30 minutes  by WolWd'j Sanitary Lotion.  'Trade,' remarked tne party with  the quotation habit, "follows the  flag."  "Not always," rejoined the merchant  who doesn't advertise.    "I hoisted  the*  biggest   Hag   I   could   And   over   my  store, ��� but    trade    didn't    increase    ���_"  nickel's worth."���Chicago News  DOCTORS usitfe  PATENT MEDICINES  The Honest Physician is Anxious  to Cure and Uses the Best  Available Remedies.  Accidents to your horses  may happen at any moment,  GET READY for emergencies.  Buy a bottle of  Fellows' Leeming's  Essence  For Lameness in Horses  Only 50c. a bottle ���and saves  dollars worth of time by curing  lameness of every description. ' -; ������  At dealers, or from ' t a  Hatlorial Drug i Ch��mlc��l Co.7Limited,  MONTREAL.  C  ^  Cure Yonr  Horse  (with Kendall'.  ] Spavin Care���  ���tbe one reliable  1 cure    for   all  'Bone Disease!,  Swellings and.  lameness.  FairGrookd,  Ont., May 3 'ai.  "I have used Kendsll'sSpavIn Cure with  great success, and think it an excellent  remedy for Spavins, Sweeney, 8pr��!ns,  etc. Wm. I.indsat.  Accept no substitute. (1 a Iwttlt���6  for $5. Write for free copy of our great  book���"Treatise on the Horse." is  Dr. I. J. KENDALL CO., Enaiburc Falls. Umtm\,\iiA  The   proposed   legislation   through-  the Dominion Parliament for the regulation of the manufacture and gale'  0/ patent or proprietary medioines ia'  of the ntmost importance, and it is  receiving a great' deal .of attention,  not only by the proprietary medicine ,  manufacturers, but also by the leading '  doctors and druggists. ' Every -manufacturer   of   reliable   and   high olasa  remedies welcomes the bill as a step ���'  in the right direotion. The disoussion  has brought out the fact that the best  physicians .in Canada and on- the continent approve of and prescribe Psychine  in oases of  the most diffiouft,  character.     In  a recent   instanoe  of  very serious throat and lung trouble - *"  the patient had been using Ksyohine..  Two leading United States specialists''  wer�� . consulted,   in   addition to two  eminent Canadian physicians.  JtJpon  learning what the patient was .using,  a sample of Psychine was taken and  -  analyzed,   with   the   result   that the ._  physicians   advised   its   continuance.  They prescribed no ether medicine but  -  Psychine, with the result that the pa-   '  tient   has fully   recovered   and   is a  splendid walking   and  talking advertisement for   the  wdhderful   curative   -  power of  a  remedy that will "stand  up"   before   the   keenest professional  criticism  and analysis.    As a builder   ,  up of the system and  restorer of all  wasted   conditions,   Psyohine   has no.  equal, and the best and most earnest  physicians recognise this fact. -  " At the ago of 25 my lungs were in a terrible  state, I had la -rrippo the year before; it setUed  on my lungs und I kept steadily crowing worse  till I got down so low I was ln bed for six nwki  I had a consultation'of doctors and they Enid ihey  could do nothiujj more for me. Then I tlarl.d to .  use Psychine. I took the medlcint for more than  a year. It certainly did wonders tor me. I ua  now u strong u I wss before my sickness."  MRS. H. HOPE,  Morpeth, Ont  Psychine, pronounced Si-keen, is the  greatest of tonics, building up the system, increasing the appetite, purifying the blood, aids digestion,, and acta  directly upon the throat and lungs,  giving; tone and vigor to the entire  =systemr=At=aIl=druggistB,-5Qe.=ftndi$l^���  or Dr. T. A. Siocum, Limited, 179  Kina: Street West, Toronto,  Athletes  Know  ���and  use   y  ISDN'S ANoortt-  1  'LINIMENT  for a rub down after exercising,  lt soothsi and lie-li sore and Intltmsd  lniuclei. Cursi sprains, strains and  bruises. For latei-nal and KxUraal  us*. Try It whan you bavs a cougli or  cold. 3i and to csnts. At druggists.-  1.1. JOHNSON i, CO. lotion. Mm.  Signals of Distress  Backache and headache���  swollen hands and feet���  constant desire to urinate���  shooting pains through hips  ���painful joints���Rheumatism-���all of these are  nature's calls for help. They  mean kidney trouble. It  may be that the kidneys are  weak, strained or diseased.'  Don't delay.  TAKE GIN PILLS  They give strength to weak kidneys  ���herj the affected parts���neutralize  eric acid���soothe the irritated bladder  ��� and cure every trace of kidney  trouble. Gin Pills are sold on a positive  guarantee to completely cure or money  refunded. 50c. a box���6 for $2.50.  Sent on receipt of price if your dealer  doea not handle them. too  ���OUC DRUQ CO., WlNNlPto, Ham.  YOU MAY "THROW PHYSIC TO THE DOGS" WITH  IMPUNITY IF YOU BREAKFAST ON  W.    N.    U,    No.   635  If. is a. natural food, full  of nutriment and easily  digested. Its delicate,  porous shreds are converted Into healthy tissue and red blood .when  the stomach rejects all  other   food.  It's  all   in  the  Shreds.���BISCUIT for Breakfast; TRISOUIT for Lunch  All   Grocers���13c   a carton,, or 2 for 25c. ZmtnmiM im il^fifm �� ��,< ���it ^���amK*m-9***��!U!f&m,  TXXE-LEADER, MOYIE, BRITIS-H-COLUMBIA1.  ��� �����-���;���>  Published in the interest of tho people  1       of Moyie and Eas. Koolentiy. ���  P.  J.  SMYTH,   PUBLISHER.  UNION  LABEL  BATES OF SUBSCRIPTION.  Oae Year :_'..���..'.V...'. $2.00  SATURDAY,  MAY 11,    1907.  Boost for the new- firo hal!.-  -   i  i  ������-.���^��� i    i  Good morning!   Havo you bad  the mumps?   -��4   . ��� *  '  The dinner pail is again ia evidence at Kernie. '  with pleasure, as they are greatly  iuteiosted iu the welfare of the  town and they thoroughly appreciate and deplore our lack of  Are fighting facilities. It no  doulit'sorely grieves them that we  have riot a better fire hall, and in  all probability they will just come  ?(afurinin��" with their' nibney to  {e'p us out,'  ���Probably Roosevelt now wishe9  he hadn't said it.  Early closing is'giving splendid  satisfaction in 3foyie. ' *���  -Shall Moyie celebrate Dominion  Bay? It is none too early to' decide.   ��� _���   ' ' "-      '   '   ��_��� <  The meeting of the fire chiefs at  Craubrook" will be & sort1 of a  v"peace conference."' ' A concilia-  "tl'on'board',*' Ss' it' were.  v     At a Socialist meeting in Seattle  p, few nights'ago A' tesolutibn de-  -claring - President KooJ-feveflt the  "most undesirable citizen in the  "United Seated'tbday" -was barely  "defeated. "This is certainly gbifcg  some. ���  i ��i ��� i - \- i    *  .Trail News: Montreal's courts  ' .have taken a sensible step in abolishing the 'tinae-honored'but senseless, disgusting'aiid'diseaste-breed-  ingcustoni of'"kissing' the book"  -in jthe'taBng of a legal'oath.' The  -_iath willhdreaiftB^ b.' given by  ^placing-the' l-igkt' hand upon the  bible when being sworn;* ' '".'  -..'  Many complaints are heard of  the indiscriminate sh6qtin'g which  is done along'.h'e shores of Moyie  lake. 'Men'Wo.kiiiKfor the Porto  Rico Lumber company nave had  some narrow es.ape3 lately fr'ofn  being bhot, and they have  Heard  bullets whizi. by and strike with-  in'ten feet of them'.' Persons1 out  shooting 'should   'exercise "more  ��autionjand consider'the damage  which might result thrbugh" their  carlessness.1' Tliose ' who " do   riot  i   ���* *5   '  should be" dented'the -privilege of  carrying a gun. r"%  -��������-  ...^fhere seems .to" be~no occasion  for the' abusie" "Which the Liberal  press of the country has been giving 'Wr^Eoss;"Jmember"'f or~tho"  Fernie ridiug for ' halving Several  name3 struck ' from' the voters'  list.' '' As "Mr.- Ros'3' eSlil'ailis,, rib  man's name will be "struck from  "the li-t i'f there is iriforraatibn  from'any reliable sourc. that he  is a bora fide resident of this district.' i-Wyonfc whq'fekrs' that a  name mi.y be cut out'that properly1 should be'on the voters' list has  merelylt6 inform the court1 of the  cfl���cua_stlin'(!es,. ' Neither' will ' a  harii. be ei-ased because 'a tqan is  tomporarilj*1 out of t\\e district.  Ia soltcitiug funds for the new  fire hall it iriightbe well to touch  tip some of the job' printing offices  in Winnipeg 'arid Toronto', as'they  appear'to be'receiving all' of the  business of some d�� the members  *6t bur board of trade! Nd dbub't  jthcsb eastern firms  will   dig ' rip  ~ '      Kellof from Rheumatic I'aliig.  ."I -urlufyd with ��� rheumatism for  oven two -years," eavs Mr. Holland  Curry,'ff p.itrol'man. of Key Weal, Fla  ���'iJoir.Htimed1 it* settled iu my kne^s and  Drilled me bo I could 'hardly walk, at  either timet! ill would be in my feet and  h"��fl(l��i (*>������_��� was incaji.tcitit'ted for duty  Ono -ti^hl when l-iViis- iu severe p.iin  nnd lame from it my wife went-to ,the  drug store here mul came back with a  bottle of Olmmherlain'-i Pain Balm.  I was rubbed with it and found the  piin hiid.nparly gone during the night.  I kept ou using it for--a- littlo more  t-han two weeks and found that it  drove the rheumatism away. I have  not had any trouble from that disease,  for over three months." For sale by  ^l.Mxjvie Drug & Stationery.Co.  &;��_ ��� .   -  .     ���  Jumped "Erom Car.  Paul M;vunarino will not have to  serve a life sentence in''the* Ne\v  Westminster penitentiary, preferring death to .pejial servitude.  'While Chief Bullock-Webster was  enroute to the pen wich him from  Nelson ' Tuesday h.e -jumped  through the car'window and fell  on some rocks dying shortly afterwards. Tho' tragedy occured  n.ar Ashcroft and the train was  running at the rate of 49'miles* an  'hour. ��� -The body was left at Ashcroft, and the c*bristi.ble proceeded  on his journey wltli the other  prisoners. Mannar ino attempted  to murder hip uncle near Sirdar a  few weeks ago and "was" given a  life sentence. *   * '������'���'  Money Safely handled.  It has been intimated quite frequently of late that the fand for  the-defense of Moyer, II-.y wood  and Pettibone wa". not being judiciously handled and that some of  the money raised was not accounted for at -headquarters. Mr. Roberts, secretary*of the Moyia rumors' union, says these statements  are absolutely without foundation and are moreover misleading.  ���'Begit-ar ��� statement?,"' he says,  "are* furnished each union and every dollar is accounted for, and a  receipt is sent for -e very dollar forwarded to headquarters. The  cue-mfcier5-; of the union feel satisfied that all is right, and if chey  are satisfied that 'should' be  enough."   More Labor Troubles.  San Francisco is again in the  thro as-of5 a bitter struggle. For  the third time since the disastrous  tire a year ago, Sin Franciscans  are walking, because of the dec  lira-ion of  a  strike   on   all -tlits  , ^-    ,     -i  ctreet car lines of the city' by the  %ar rijen's union.' The telephone  ���girls are out on st-ike,' as are also  the iron workers. With no trans-  portion facilities, and inadequate  telephone service, business ia  greatly handicapped.  Will Send Two Delegates.  The Moyie Miner&' Uuion have  decided to send two dalegates to  the convention at Denver,' which  meets on June 10th. Thos. E.  Kelly will go tvith Mr. Blackburn.  The ?>Ioyie ij.njon is entitled to  three delegates.'  ���Don't-forget-that-all-Free-Min-  ers' Licences expire on May 3lst.  F. J. Smyth is .deputy mining recorder for Moyie, to whom those  in this vicinity should apply for  their renewals.  C. R. R. Hotels.  ���!��ho Can. Pac, Ry. announce  May loth -as opening date for  Banff Hotel. Revel.toke, Yimous and North -Band hbtel3 are  open the year round.  Opening of Navagation.  Qreat Lakes, Fort William to  Owen Sound*.  ' The above service will ba in-  agm'ated with sailing S/'S. Manitoba from Fort William M>iy 7th.  ilegultyr' '���i'ervicb tri-weekly- will be  maintained leaving Fort William  Tuesday, Friday and Sunday,    *-  Navagation has been 1'esumed  on Trout lake arid the tri-weekly  service' Mondays,' Wednesdays  and Fridays has been resumed.  Good   W/or&a   t��r   Cli-inibcrlaln's   Cough  I . .     '( Koitwily.     ,  Teople everywhere take pleasuie in  testifying to, tho good qualities of  Chamberlain's Cough Jleinedy. Mrs  Edwurd rii'illfps 'of 'Barclay,. Md.,  writes: "I wish lo tell you that-J can  recommend 'Chamh^j-lain's Cough  Remedy."* My ' little girl', "Catherine,  who is t-vj years old, has been taking  thia remedy 'whenever ah. haft ?lad a  cold since she -was 't*-> ni^mlip5-old.  /_bout ii month ��� ago I contracted a  dreadful cold myself., but I took Chamberlain 8 Cough Komedy and was soon  as well an ever." This rom��dy ti for  sale by the Moyie Drug aud 'pta-  tionery Co,  I. 0. O. F.  Wlldoy Lodge No. 41.  Meets Tuesday evenings in McGregor  hall on Victoria street*." Sojourning  Odd Fellows cordially invited:  ' '"  A. MacFar-.a.:**,        F. J. Smyth,  Ntoilo- Gfrand.  " Secr'y.  St. Eugene Lodge Nn. 37.  K, of P.  Meets evsry Thursday  vening    in   McGregor  hall at 8 o'clock.   Vi_-  iiing brothers invited.  0.  Ar-i'tJOTE, F. *J Smyth,  Chancellor Com. '     K.'lt, and S  Moyie   Miners'   Union  ' Np.7J'.\y. F, of M.  1 ���   /'.   '. *i   i   * 5.  Meets in McGregor hall every Saturday eveuing. Sojourning members  are cordially invited to attend.  J. L. Guidons, Jas.  Eoberts,    >  President. Secretary,'  garvey,    McOarter &  Macdonald.  Barristers, Solicitors, Notaries, Etc.  Cranbrook,   -   -   B. 0.  W.'F, GURIK.  *   BAKKISTEK, SOtlCirCJ., BTC.  ��� ;-.�������.;   . .  CRANBROOK. B. C  C. H. DUNBAR ~   :  Barrister, Solicitor, Notary Public, Etc'  Cranbrook, B. C.  DR. F. B. MILES,  :p_s_3:Kra,xsTc,_  Cranbrook, B, C.  George fl..Thompson,  'Babristkb, Sow  C1T0R,N"0  tary Pubuc, &c.  CRANBROOK,      British Columbia  W.' B,. bSaTTY^i;"'**"'  Embalmer and Undertaker,  Phone 89. ' CRANBROOK.  GREAT    BARGAINS  #250  Buys lot add large building, suilablp  for house or.barn, on Victoria street.  "���"  ���       $1*200  Lot and seyen room  house,   House  well finished and in good location.  ,$500  .Lot in   center   of   business district  willi small building.  MQ9  Will byy four room house and two  lot6.   ?200 down and balance on time.  $300  Two room house and  lot, in good  location,   House rents for ?8 a month.  $700  Largs warehouse i\nd lot.on Victoria  street.  $4Q0p  Large hoarding house close to mine.  All furnished and ready to move in.  .     S500  Foi\i  room house and  lot,     Gpod  location.'* "'   ''   !*  Good lot in Government addition.  $750  Two storyJbt-jiJ^ng and lot, Hituated  in business center, Store room 15x40.  Terms;one-half down, balance on eas\  payments. Cheaper if spot cash is  paid. Clean title. Biggest bargain in  the list.  $800  Three houses bringing in a rental of  $3'J:a month.  $850  .'  Seven' room   house on   Tayistock  6treet,  S60  Good residential lot in   farrell   addition.  $8dO  Two lots and   two room  house  on  Lake street. '  Eleven residential lots in lako Shore  addition.  $600  House and' lot, and garden.  $75  Si   {   ".  Will buy Rood residence lot,  $175  Lot in Farrell addition.  Those cu;e only a few of tho many bargains we have.  Just choose the lot or piece of property you desire and call  on us.  -Ten chances to .one it is oh our list.  The time to buy Real Estate is when the market is on  rise.    Moyie is a great camp, . Why not own a home in i t?  FARRELL & SMYTH.  Insurance.    Real Estate.    Collections.  BUY YOUR  Ois_r��t:rss,  "LET US ST��ND TOGETHER."  You to buy ous trousers and otlier  garments, and we  "make   good",   our  assertion that lor   stlye,  fit,   quality  and price  "   YOU CAN'T DUPLICATE  OUR ' GARMENTS.    '  _ Ii'-* a broad assertion but provable.  Our brst ciiiz**ns wear our clothes,  They are walking pioofa of all v/e as-  asr', Our "trousers sals" is a ���'special."   Don't miss it. -. ''" ' ���  Cleaning,   repairing    and  pressing done,  G. A. FOOTE  MOYIE, B. C  A B. Stewart  & Co,  pa burns & CO  JUST    RECEDED    A  :    SHIPMENT OF  HAMS  ���AND��� ~  BACON  MARKETS  ���;  vy. -'a'.''*'' '*  NOTICH. *"  CRANBROOK LAJ$D  DISTRICT  K00TESAY   DISTRICT.  Tuke NO HOi:  tint  Byron C.   St.  Clair   of  Cranbrook, timber  run {or,   will  apply   for   n  Bl!cciul   timber    liu-we   o^pr the   following  dosciibert J/itkI. ���>  Commencfn? at o post marked D. C. St.  Clalr'K N. E. pout planted on tbe West bank  of Moyie Lake, nbniit 2"i0 ft. East of the S. E.  corner of Lnt 720,1, tlie l'ortluii'l Minernl Claim;  (henee We^t '10 chains, thence South 120 chain5!,  to P. R. 1012, thence East 20 dyim5*, to Lot  .10.!), thenuo KoiHi-0 chiilni., tlnA,Qe ea^t 20  chainH, to bank'of Jlo'ylo I.uke, j*ieipco following the lake North to place or commencement,  contalnim: G41 utircs moro orlo-s5!, subject to  the prior riuht. If anv, of holdem of Mineral  claims therein contained. y ,  . ��� .-locator." BYR.1.T CAJL-BEL^ ST.CIiA.IR.  Dated May -th., 1907. '-'        . ���   .   ,  - NOTICE.  Notice is hereby given tbat, 60 days afterdate,  we intend to apply to the Chief Commissioner  of Lauds aud Works for pormissiou to purchase  80 acres of,i>a&ture'land, more" or" leBs:���Commencing ut the north-east comor post.-of Lot  6.22, ou the -Moyie ltiver, thence douth 20  chains, thence east.40 chaiiiB. thence north to  the Movie River, theuce down strcnm to place  of commencement. , '      ���  toloyio B, C- '  Dated this 2,1th day of March, 1907.  ',..,. ALLEN  FORD,  JVAME8 ROBERTS.  NOTICE.  Take notion that I intend Bixty days after  dnto to apply to the chief-' commissioner of  Lands nnd Wot kg for permission to purchase  tha<fo))pwinK_tJe��cribed lands, commencing- at  a post-nlr.nted at the North West corner, of.Lot  ���280-2 G. 1, Kooteiif.y District, thenco" IVest 3.  chains, thence North 60chains, the'nee East'to  theiShorc nf Moyio .Lakci following shore of  said lake to boundary lino of Lot 2802, thenco  West to point of commencement. Containing  ,160 acrer, more-or less. Y  Dated this Gth day of April, 1907.  ,   . EDWIN 0. WQlfE."  WE POINT THE WAY  io the li'e cf grtoil stotlonery nt a triod'  era te dost.'  Som-j folks si*em to thin!  itnylliin-j is good enoughiu the wny'of  STATIONERY.  What do you think* when you get a  letter from them/ That.s exactly what  people think of5,you' is' yo'u are. caie-  lessaboi^t your own stetionery. Suppose you come h6re for a JjooJ kind  and avoid criticism. It won't cost you  ttny more."   '   ' *  The Moyie Drug  and Stationery Co,  In. all the Principal  Cities and Towns in  British Colum"bia_  MOYIE, Bi C.  THE CANADIAN BANK  OF COMMERCE  HEAD  OFFICE, TORONTO  EST-lBLISUED t_8Q7  B. E. WALKER, President  ALEX. LAIRD, General Manager  A. H. IRELAND, Superintendent of  Branches  .  Paid-up Capital^ 1D,000,000  Fest,   -' -  .-       5,000,000  Total Assets, - 113,000,000  BrancJj.es-throughout Canada, and in,the United States and England  .>.'"'' '-. - ���:--.-      ���-       'SL.     -  A GENERAL^BAN-KING^USINESS ^Rj-VNSACTED  COMMERCIAL AND FARMERS' PAPER DISCOUNTED!  ' T^r-    'Vr'" 84  SAVINGS BANK DEPARTMENT  -Deposits of $1 and upwards, received, and inter.egt allowed at  current rate-.. The depositor is^ubject to no delay whatever ip  the withdrawal of. the whole or any portion of tht? .deposit. ���'  CRANBROOK BRANCH; "' ' F. bf MALPjtS. ^fiH  '  .,      .. ... " '  ��� ,.   '  ,    X  CALQARYBfiER,  The Best Bottled Beer made in Canada -toda^a  ForaUALITY and PURITY it is UNEXCELLED  A. I, MeDERMOf  Wholesale Wine aiid Spirit   Merchant.  Cranbrook SOLE AGENT  b. e.  GREAT STOCK  REDUCTION SALE.  ���*��� ^  We are overstocked to the extent pf $20,000, and  this surplus must be reduced,.  WE  WILL   PAY  RAILWAY FARE  Any person purchasing $15 worth of goods at  sale prices, providing not more than half ds groceries, will have the price qf their double fare ticket  refunded. '  Crantir ook Go-Operative Stores  , LIMITED.  m  M4\-r*>r-H.<rM.*��.  MOYIE    HOTEL, f  P. F. J0EMS1OM  | This Hotel is New an.d w,ell Furnished  The |  * "    Tables are Supplied with the Best the |  Marnet affords. Th^ Bar is Filled with f  . the Best Brands of' liquors and Cigars.  HEADQUARTERS FOR COMMERCIAL  AND MINING MEN  MOTIE ��� -   '     ��� - - ��� BRITISH COLUMBIA  i  l-S-ee-fiSCe GGGe���^*GeGGttGG9*99���*tt999&99^9999GB*l���iie% '  STOP AT THE  COSMOPOLITAN  WHEN IN  CRANBROOK  ���.In* -. t. *        *        *>  E. H. SMAI_]C.f ^il^natcer.  i ���  * * ��� *  Good rooms, good tables and bar  and  first i'lAes'sample roiTia.  St.   Joseph's   Convent.  KEL.S01T, B. C.  j.o.irding and Day School conducted by the Sisters 'oi St.'-Jc/s.pl.; Nelson1)  B. C. Commercial and business  courses a* specialty, Excellence and  swift 'pro'gre'--''\yha,raotei-T_e' each department. Parents should"' write for  particulars. ' One' month assures the  public 'of the' thoroughness of the  Sisters' methods of teaching. Terms  commence January, April and Sept.  Pupils (ire admitted during term.  Win. Jewell-  Express and General. Delivery Business/ ^lavefry and  Fee4 S$ahle.  Leave Orders at  G Wynne's Store.  MOYIE ��� '     Brjtiah' Columbia.  ,      DESAULNIER BBOS,    Propg.  Lar^e   sample".room   in   connection  with house for commercial men.  of accommodations.     ' '  '  Headquarters for   Commercial and MimngMen.  Best  I    Queens avenue,       moyie, b. o  hrBeer.  As mide by the present brewer je  adpitt.4Jy   the  Best Beer in East Kootenay. Willi'Uie Best M��lt and  the Purest Spring Water it is unexcelled for qualify."  Iusji-l on having Moyie Beer.  Bottled and Draft Beer.  JULIUS MUELLER, Proprietor,  MOYIE, B. C.  O. F. DE.AULNIER  ���   ���    ���*.     ...  DEALER IN  PRQMPT DELIVERY.  Queens* Ave.     MOYIE  >  i _  Cigars,       Tobacco  Conf<Jtionery  Fruits,  Efc  FARRELL  a  BLOCK,  PREST PHOTO CO.  Ckanbroos  and Moyie  CANADIAN  '     /"   DAiLY-    '.  Direct     Service  y    TOJPOKANE  VIA  KIlJSii&ATE !  AND  SPOKANE   INTERNATIONAL RAILWAY  12.20 arr. * Moyie ' lv.* * 14.^5  15.40 " Cranbrook " 11.25  11.50 " Kingsgate ���'. 14.00  10.30 " Bonners'Ferry ��; ' 1S.20  9.00 ��' Sand oPint '*�� 16.55  6.00 lv.      .Spokane       Arr 20.00  *       i * ii-  Full particulars on application to local agents or write.  ���   J. Attwood, Agent, GJoyfe.  J. 8 OARTER,  E; I. COY.LE,  Dial, fa.3S. Ast- Aa��'t Ooul, Pass. Ac),  -\\  ���SJ  f 1  A  .ssf  *Z--r-  'I �����  I-  -t  ->-  n  Hsn  n

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