BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

The Moyie Leader Jun 8, 1907

Item Metadata


JSON: xmoyie-1.0184181.json
JSON-LD: xmoyie-1.0184181-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): xmoyie-1.0184181-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: xmoyie-1.0184181-rdf.json
Turtle: xmoyie-1.0184181-turtle.txt
N-Triples: xmoyie-1.0184181-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: xmoyie-1.0184181-source.json
Full Text

Full Text

Array \  I  9 *�����  ���HAVE    TOUR   -WA-TCH  -PROPERLY REPAIRED  'BY  W. H. WJLSON, Jeweler,  ORANBROOk."   " "   ,  C\5 'Z&irtA  L^Jl^  ' '   '���    "      V <i     '.A 'V'", siftf.  -.   TV    'jt ,    >, ,.  %;JrV')(i";c-r  HAVE rOUBJ?TE$ ���"' '���   * -  \[  SCEBX3EiElOALLY. ISCAMINEte. ''*.'?'-.#  * * Y-- " '-  BY " - .',   f~ " "<���   '���  7W.ll. WILSON, OpHciaa.  cranbrook; ' V \  i ' "* '  VOL. 10, NO 9.  -MOYIE, B. C, JUNE 3. 1907.  S�� A- YKAlt.  V  J  We Will Sell  alKthe"^^^  ��� Ciothin  Which we .have in stock at   .  Greatly Reduced Prices,  ��� . Which anyone needing a , suit of  Clothes can't afford to overlook.  ,$EE WHAT WE ARE SELLING.  R,CA#BELL&  #  . .   ,      *   .' *     wiurB yo - *'    ���  Beale & Elwell  - For particulars '.about the  Cranbrook -Fire-Brick & Terra Gotta .Go?  '-    '   - .  ,     SHAKES, 81.EACH. .  ''       Y  1'   15,000 shares only on the market, of which "a large quan-  ' *.  -i      f ��      ' i i'-'i- *__ * ��^  tity bave already been,sold.   Get in now." ' ���   -  -*\ :---. -'--:;..' MOYIE, B, C:  CBANBBOOK - , '"***',���---,>���  \M^ammS^Sm^4mm\^m  LOCAL NEWS,  ; Coffees  '���}��� vr^fect|it's^'' 'r  Confectionery  .Grocer's Specialties  MD  -��algary Milling Go's Flour  J. W. FITCH.  -   &JzJcJ/. ffc rftjtizLsfe ,-rfzJk-jjs-Jz^.rfz-sft-^^ iCi_^z_*^rf-t^z.rfiiCr i^j  MOYIE'S   LEADING   HOTEL  ' -       .  Hotel Kootenay  The best of accommodations s7  for the Traveling Public.v,.  Large and Commodious Sample Booms.  Billiard Booms.  >�� >  McTAVlSH & CAMERON Proprietors.  * -Y -'-..- / *  THE ALL     '  AMERICAN SHOE,.  We- havo socurqd the agency of this American  high  class shoe.-  '       ��� >���,"-  r -  We have a splendid range of thom in Patent leather,  in Oxfords, Bals and" Bluchers'. Call and see these lines  before purchasing elsewhere.  "G. H.*FIndIay was in Cranbrook  Monday.5  i.  ��� Mrs.-Foote returned from Spokane "Wednesday.  A son -was born to Mr. and Mrs.  P. J. Bonner on Thursday, June 6.  Tho Lake Shore hotel dining  room will be opened on June 10th.  Mrs. ."J. S.' MacEj,ehern and  children are out to Spokane on a  visit. ''���'���>  Dr. Green was up ,from Cranbrook" Thursday on professional  business. y.  A party of four from Calgary  are camping on the west side of  the lake/  ���Father Choinel is in town, and  will remain here during the visit  of the bishop.  FOR SALE���Logging trucks in  good condition. Price $70.. Apply  to J. E. Crowe.  James Graham came over from  the Coeur d'Alenes this week, but  remained only for a day or two.  Christina Blackburn was in  Cranbrook- during the week attending the high school examination.  Jas. Thorn lost the thumb of his  right hand while working aroijnd  soma machinery at the Se. Eugene  tast Sunday.  There will be-service at the  Catholic church tonight at .7:30  o'clock! flis Lornship Contenwill  will bo in "attendance.  Moyija.-w.iix  'CELEI'"  Will Be Big Session.  John Blackburn and Thos. E.  Kelly left this" week for Denver,  Colorado, where they will represent Moyie Miners' Union, at the  annual convention of the "Western  Federation of , Miners, which  convenes on June lOt^h. For  many reasons this Bossion will be  the most interesting ever held by  the federation. About 200 delegates, the largest number in the  history of the organization, are  expected to attend. In the absence of President Charles H.  Moyer, who is in prison in Idaho  awaiting trial on the charge of  complicity in the murder of former Governor Frank Steunenberg,  C. E. Mahoney,   first   vice   presi-  T - *       ���,-..*.. vi\4--j ���-,   ,.   dent,  will  preside.   James   Kn  it has been decided to celebrate iu���r���';��� ���,Y:   *   ���   '   i." * ' j.  wan is acting   secretary-treasurer  A Big Program for  Dominion Day  IE BE TIE BEST YET  I  Athletic  and   Aquatic   Sports,  Baseball,   Football   and  Drilling Contests  Dominion Day. At a meeting  held in tho Liador offiie last night  definite action was taken. The  business interests of the town  were ' well represented. - Harry  Dimock presided. After- it was  decided that a "celebration would  be held, the following' committee  was appointed to have " charge of  it:   Y     -      .    .  H. H. Dimock, chairman.  J. W. Fitch, secretary,  ���   Jas. Roberts, \  3. S. MacEachern, treasurer.  The committee will hold another., meeting nextJiWednesday  evening, whensub committees will  in place of .William D., Hay woool,  who is now on trial at Bois* for  the Steunenberg murder. The  states that will be represented are  California, Colorado, ' Nevada,  Montana, Michigan, Missouri'.  Washington,.- Oregon, British  Columbia and Alaska. There will  be two or three delegates from  Alaska.  The Haywood Jury.  be   appointed, * a   program ' ar-s  J.^N. Vanderburg, who has been'      god aU(j ^ general' ontline of  �� resident.of Moyie for the P^ j the celebration.' Tnere will pro-  bably.be a-hpie reel race or two, a  better drilling contest' than ever,  G. W. Orchard and J. A. Dewar an,i more attention will be paid to  two years, left with his family  Wednesday for Calgary.  of the % Porto Rico Lumber, com-  ; aquatic sports than at formsrpel-  pany wore transacting business in ebrations.'   Then in the evening a  Cranbrook the first of the week.  /It is reported that Miss _Ida  Lindell, who at one time conducted a barber "shop itr* Moyie; was  married recently and is now living  in California,  j^W. H.-Wilson, jewler and optician of Cranbrook, will bev at J.  J. Murphy's, store Wednesday and  'Thursday, June 12th and 13 th. I ir  you - want your eyes properly  tested, wait until he comes.  John S. Gusty, manager for P.  Barns & Co.'s shops from Nelson to  Lethbridge, was in Moyie this  week. He told the L3ader that  ���ftl >yie was the most picturesque  town he has seen in his life.  ,-The'Methodi8t church is being  lined with metalic ceiling, which  aids greatly .to the appearance on  the outside. J. H. Hawke is* superintending the work during his  spare moments while ofj: shift.  ' Wm. Boulton, the new Metho-  grand ball will be given in aid of  the "building fund for the new  fire hall. - .  Boundary Wage Scale.  The miners in tho Boundary  have roeeived a substantial raise  in their wage3, as will be seen by  the following scale:  Raising above 43 feet, $4.30;  sinkers, $4.50; machine men, $4;  muckers, $3.50; nippers, $3.50;  chutemen $3.75 chuteman helpers,  not handling powder, $3 50; timber-  men, $4; timbermen helpers, $3.50;  underground drivers, caring for  stock $3.75; loading and unloading  handling powder, ��1; blasters,  $4.50; blastei-3' helpers, not spitting holes, $3.50: blacksmiths,  $1.40; blacksmiths' helpers, $3 75;  cage tenders, $3.50; skip tenders,  $4. station tenders, $3.75; pump-  men7_$4rlaborersT��� $3.30;~carpecT'  ters,   helpers,    $3.30; in teh in is bs,  The Haywood jury at Boise is  made up of eight republicans,  three democrats and one prohibitionist. It consists of nine farmers, one real estate agent, one  building contractor and one foreman of fence construction on a  railroad. There is no man on the  jury who work"3 for wage3 or who  has ever belonged to a labor organization, excepting Burns, who  was a member of a carpenters'  union 14 years ago, or who -has  ever been a, student of trades  unionist!}, or the labor question.  In the 200-odd furors drawn not  more than three "trades-unionists  were placed in the panel, and  these were excused" for conscientious objections to capital punishment and fixed opinions. The jurors drawn have been mainly farmers, interspersed with a large  number of bankers and some business men.  MffiWgregfWS^^ f  *  ./I  Guard Agalrrst..  POOR  .GROCERIES 7.  L  '     ~ '  by'bu\ii g frc in up.   Koilrng  but      the      best   t-tu   fin-l,  loum   in   our   ston-*.    T-nii'v  what hasliuilt up our bnsi-  l e*��.. Another reason i-_ iJmt  YOUR CHILD will receiv.''-  the Paine quality of goiuiis tin  though a ou mado the .pin-  claso    yourself.     Dulncilud  arc always made when promised.    Will call   for   your  orcfar if you wish.  We have just received a car of Raymond flour-bought'  before the recent ad</ancp.   This is our second carwitMu-  three months.   Saves 25 cents by trying a sack, it'gives,.  as good results as any flour on the market. Our price is:  71  ,-*>:  98 Ib. sacks  49 lb. sacks"  -24 1-2 lb. sacks  $2.75  .$1X0  75.  MacEachern & Macdonald  ���**       ^ixfi  Cionin Visits Moyie.  GENERAL NEWS N0f��S.  At Trail Smelter.  $4.40; compressor engineers, $4.40;  motormen, $3.80.  St. Eugene's New Wage Scale.  dist minister of the Moyie church,  and his wife arrived' here Thursday. Mr. Bolton will hold service  and preach Sunday evening at  7:30 o'clock, and his subject will  ba'The Life That Christ B:ings."  Mr. Bolton is a recent arrival The Consolidated conipauy this  from Eagland. ' week posted up notices  granting  * Mr. and Mrs. Tho.. Rider and an increase in tho   wage.b   of   tho  little    daughter    cune   up from .employes of the St. Eugene  mine.  Pincher thin week   and   aie   now j -Following U a copy of thcschedule  making thi-ii'   home oa  tho west  posted.    _  fjido ot the lake.    Mr.'ltuder   will!    ShafLinen, H 50;  machino  probably do'faoiue   work on'tii_! and timber   meu, ��1.00;  Aurora     property     during     tho  i  summer.  'tno'and timber  men    and   timber  JC-Ia        Jl_L<  THE   LEADING -LADIES' A1JD MEN'S   FURNISHER.  Ijifc W^WWW.ir' *��- -V-v--" zyrzas-vyr/js WW^WW. V W'W^W^WWW W'K  I    Imperial Bank of Canada;  |: SAvTK6| ACCOUNTS.'  s -p���-- fl "-J ���-"���""rrriff  i-V    f - ���*--  3 . . INVITED  Interest paid quarterly.  CRANBRQQK BRANCH.  ��� 7       j.f. M. ?��� dcn/i _jim]>'  Election of Officers.  Tao boird ot tiwle will elect of-  ficors noxo Wolue-iday evening.  All thoae in tores-ted in the welfaio  of Che town should ba presjne.  Social Postponed.  fe��^j  W. fA, yA, tAr   *$f .el, *K, ^A, ��A, -tfa*5B   Jar Vff tir \t* tit tit, xif YJl5* afa-5^  The social which the Ladies' Aid  of the Methodist church planned  to give on Wednesday, June l&bh,  has been postponed indefinitely.  This has been necessary on account  of the ladies being unable to procure McGregor hall for the date  planned.   Colic   and Diarrhoea.  Pains in the stomach, colic and  diarrhoea, are quickly relieved by  the use of Caamberlain's Colic,'  Cholera and diarrhoea Remedy.  For sale by the Moyie Drug '&  Stationery Co.  men  hammer  helpers, $3.73;  en go tenders, !i-3,73; trackmen aud  motormou, !?3 30; muckers and carmen, $3.23. Milhoou, macliini'jtd,  engineers, carpenters, blacksmiths,  blacksmith helpers and all- outside men have received an increase  of 23 cents a day. ljlacksmiths  now receive $1.23 a d.iy and mill-  men $3.75. The new scilo takes  elTect from June 1st.  The new scale, ic is said, is not  altogether satisfactory to the  union, and in some of the departments the men feel their raise is  is not sufficient. A conference  was held in McGregor hall Wed-  nescay evening between tho union  and'B, H. Stewart and W. P.  White for the company, but no  definite agreement was reached.  It is thought, however,that everything will be amicably adjusted in  a short time.  Tho Mill and Sraeltormen's  union at Trail recently demanded  a minimun wage of $3.00 a day.  Tlio company compromised by  offering a 25 cent a day raise to  all men earning under $3.00,  which was accepted by the men.  James Cronin spent a* _ day in  Moyie this week while on his- way  to his ranch near Cowley, Alberta.  Mr. Cronin's visit was merely a  fraternal one. He stoppeJ off to  see the people aud to get his pure  bred chickens which he is taking  down to his ranch. Mr. Cronin is  operating the .Victoria CJheen  mine near Nelson, and also has a  A 4  bond "on some copper properbiws  up north. These latter claims he  intends going-to-see next 'month.  It was mentioned to Mr. Cronin  that there was a rumor afloat to'  the effect that he had disposed of  his stock in"the St. Eugene, but  this he "denied.... He said he was  *as heavily' iuiAirested' in";tfadxcowp  pany as ever.  Arrival of the Bishop.  FOR RENT-Two furnished  rooms. Inquire of Mrs. Hollister.  Neai^ConratTbuilding;  Bishop Dontenwill,* who is making his annual visit "through the  Kootonays, will arrive in Moyie  today, and will be here until Sunday afternoon. On Sunday the  usual services will bo held. At  10 o'clock thoro will be high mass,  at which timo several parsons  will be confirmed by the bishop.  Before this mass a song of welcome  will bo sung and the bishop will  be presented with an address.  There will be special singing and  Mrs.  Patrequin  will   be   soloist,  Mr5?.   MoKinley  left an' estate  valued at $200,000.',  -  Lewis Thomson, atone   time ' a,- .-���  barrister^and- solicitbr^in -Moyie,  is now in the real-estate  busints-i -.  in New "Westminster.   :  . Geo. B:gelow, one of the pioneer:  merchants of Nelson, aud later a  sawmill owner at Creston, died  recently at Fort Simpson/- B.fora  his death he was collector '���oir'gm 3-'  toms at Maple Bay.  About 300 men will be, thrown  out of   employment"���in^ "western  .W-asSingAon fpr,tbo-noKfc~pO_dHir.i __, -,-,-:.  as-a' reauiVJof -^"the,.' Washington "    y . "  Log"glng and Brokerage" company  closeing down all its logging cainp-i  at once.    The supply of logs. ia  tho-water on Puget Siund. is  suf.  fioient to last the sawra'lls for tho,  next   three  month?,  the logg*3r^  state.  The Spokane International,  The new offices of the Spokane  International and the C. P. R.  have been opened in Spokane at  the corner of Itiver3ido avenuo  and Stevens street, with J. S. Carter in charge.   Everything  is in  . ^           _ X'eadincss for the now "Son Spok-  The bishop will leave on the af-' ano" service, which will start ou  ternoou train for-Cranbrook. l-June-lTth-. '- =  *��$$^  ���fT'eH*'.**;  ^3?-:3?SS-*  7Sf''mV ^\m*?m*-^-eJ'^-m*''4t*'-m*'-m*'-*'-^ 'm* \  I  w  w  sp  BEALE &  J dl i VV JL-jJ il .  As  1  si?  Ji  Wish to announce that on S&  f  MONDAY   EVENING,   JUNE   10th,   1907 VV  ATIONI  WILL BE GIVEN IN TIIE HALL, MOYIE, AT 8 O'CLOCK, BY THE  ire = Brie  Tests will bo  given  the  fire   brick.    Crilicisrn  is   invited.  �� A   Block   of 5,000   Shares   only at $1.00 Per Share  Sp,,^ '.' " will be open for purchase.   Positively No More  Sp  SP  St>  st/  ^?>  s*>  I BEALE & ELWELL,  i  v?/  FOR RENT���Famished  rooms  for housekeeping. . For^ particu-j 'iK  lars apply at this office.     ' ^->.-^.>^^^-:^.;^;;^-;��y;  .-,,,, ><!f'y5?;y'yy:y'ir'^"^"<',  Official. Brokers t.  mJL\  K  -"*  e *��� *.  t ir-fr-  i- fQ  ���sn- THE LEADER, MOYIE, BRITISH COLUMBIA.  (Continued)  "1 beg'your hi'ghness' pardon," murmured Baldos, but he did not sheathe  bia sword.  "He forced it upon me," cried Marlanx triumphantly. "You were witness to lt all. I waa a fool to let lt go  bb far as this. Put up your sword until another day���If that day ever comes  to you."  "He will have you shot for this,  Baldos," cried Beverly in her terror.  Baldos laughed bitterly.  "Tied and blindfolded, too, your highness, to prove that he Is a brave man  and not a coward. It was short, but lt  was sweet Would that you had let  the play go on.   There was a spice ln  lent, exciting rush of activity. The significance of the flres seen in the hill-  could not be cheaply held. Instant action was demanded. The city was filled with the commotion of alarm; the  army was brought to its feet with a  Jerk that startled even the most ambitious.  Tho first thing that General Marlanx  did was to Instruct Quinnox to set a  vigilant watch over Baldos. He was  not to be arrested, but lt was understood that tbe surveillance should be  but little short of Incarceration. He  was found at the barracks shortly after  the report concerning the signal fires  and told ln plain words that GeneraK  Marlanx had ordered & guard placed  lTttarmadoriTewo"rtt"llTtaB and death j over blm r��r tho tlm* beJu*' p*ntHnB  .  -        ��� i the result of an investigation.   Baldos  worth the dying. Have you other com  mands for me, your highness?" Hi3  manner was bo cool and defiant that  ���he felt the tears spring to her eyes.  "Only that you put up your sword  and end this miserable affair by going  to your���your room."  "It Is punishment enough. Tomorrow's execution can be no harder."  Marlanx had been thinking all this  time. Into his soul came the thrill of  triumph, the consciousness of a mighty  power. He saw tbe chance to benefit  by the sudden clash, and he was not  ���low to seize lt  "Never fear, my man," he said easily; "it won't be as bad as tbat I can  well afford to overlook your lndlscre-  . tion of tonight. There will be no exe-  - cutlon, aa you call it This was an  affair between men, not between man  and the state. Qur gracious referee is  to.be our judge. It Is for her to pardon and to condemn. It fi-as very  pretty while lt lasted, and you are too  good a swordsman to be shot Go your  way, Baldos, and remember me aa  Marlanx- the man, not Marlanx the  general. As your superior officer, I  congratulate and commend you upon  the manner in which you serve the  princess."  "You will always find me ready to  fight and to die for her," said Baldoa  gravely.- "Do you think you can remember that, Count Marlanx?"  "I have an excellent memory," said  the count ateadlly. With a graceful  ���alute to Beverly, Baldos turned and  .walked away ln the darkness.-  "A perfect gentleman, Miss Calhoun,  but a wretched soldier," said Marlanx  grimly.  "He la a hero," she said- quietly, a  great calmness coming over her. "Do  --you mean it when you say yoii are not  goinn^to have him punished? He did  only- what a man should do, and I  glory In.his.folly."  "I may as well tell you point blank  that you alone can save him.   He doea  not deserve leniency.   It Is in my pow-  ' er and it ls my province to have him  utterly  destroyed  not  only -for  this  night's work, but for other and better  reasons.  I have positive proof that he  Is a spy.   He knows I have this proof.  That Is why he would have killed me  Just now.   It ls for you to say whether  he shall meet the fate of a spy or go  unscathed.   You have but to exchange  promises with me, and the estimable  guardsman goes free���but he goes from  Edelweiss forever.  Today ho met the  enemy's  scouts  ln the hills,  as you  know quite well.   Messages were ex-  - changed secretly,  which  you  do not  know, of course.   Before another day  is gone I expect to see the results of  his treachery.   There may be manifestations tonight    You do not believe  me, but wait and see if I am not right.  ���Heis-one of-GabrIers-cleverest-spies.!!_  "I do not believe it.   You shall not  accuse him of such things," she cried.  "Besides, if he is a spy why should  you shield him for my sake?    Don't  you owe lt to Graustark to expose"'���  "Here ls the princess," said he serenely. "Your highness," addressing  Yetlve, "Miss Calhoun has a note  which she refuses to let any one read  but you. Now, my dear young lady,  you may give It directly Into the^hands  of her highness."  Beverly gave him a look of scorn,  but without a second's hesitation  placed tho missive ln Yetlve's hand.  The Iron Count's Jaw dropped, and he  moistened his lips with bis tongue two  or three tiroes. Something told him  that a valuable chance had gone.  "I'shall be only too happy to have  your highness read the result of my  first lesson In tlie Graustark language,"  she said, smiling gayly upon the count  Two men ln uniform came rushing  up to the party manifestly excited. 8a-  lutlng the general, both began to apeak  at.once.  "One at a time," commanded the  count\ "What Is it?"  Other officers of the guard and a few  noblemen from the castle came up,  out of breath.  "We have discerned signal Area In  the hills, your excellency," said one of  the men from the fort. "There is a  circle of fires, and they mean something Important. For half an hour they  have been burning near the monastery;  also In the valley below and on the  moantalns to the south."  There was an .Instant of deathly; alienee, as if the hearers awaited a crash.  Marlanx looked steadily at Beverly's  face, and she caw the triumphant, accusing gleam In his eyes. Helplessly  she stared Into the crowd ��� of faces.  Her eyes fell upon Baldos, who suddenly appeared^In the background. His  face wore a hunted, Imploring look.  The next Instant he disappeared among  the shadows.  CHAPTER XX.  HERE Is no time to be lost,"  exclaimed    Count   Marlanx.  "Ask Colonel Braze to report  to me  at the  eastern  gate  had confidently expected to be thrown  Into a dungeon for his affront. He did  not know that Grenfall Lorry stood  firm in bis conviction that Baldos was  no spy and was supported by others in  high authority.  Marlanx was bottling bia wrath and  holding back his revenue for a distinct  purposft. Apart from tlie existence of  a strong, healthy prejudice ln Uie  guard's favor, what the- old general believed and what he could prove were  two distinct propositions. He -wm  crafty enough, however, to take advantage of a condition unknown to Beverly Calhoun, the Innocent cause of all  his bitterness toward ftaldos..  Aa he hastened from the council  chamber his eyes swept the crowd of  eager, excited womm In the grand ball.  From among them h*> picked Beverly  and advanced upon her without regard  for time and consequence. Despite her  -animution be was fcen' enough to see  tout she was soiely troubled. She did  not uhrlnk from hire;, as he had half  ���Rxpocted, but met blm with bold disdain in her eyes.  "This is the work of your champion,"  he aald ln tones thnt did not reach ears  otjier than her own. "I prophesied It  jvu must remember. Are yon satisfied  E0w that you have been deceived In  him?"  "I have Implicit confidence ln him. I  suppose you have ordered his arrest?"  ���be asked, with quiet scorn.  "He ia under surveillance, at my suggestion. For your sake, and yours  alone, I am giving him a chance.. He Is  your protege. You are responsible for'  his conduct. To accuse him would be  to. place you In an embarrassing position. There ls a sickening rumor, in  court-circles that you have more than  a merely kind and friendly Interest in  the rascal. If I believed that, Miss Calhoun, I fear my heart could not be kind  to him, but I know lt ls not true. You  have a loftier love .to give. He ls a  clever scoundrel, and there Is no telling how much harm.be'has alren-Jy  done to Graustark. ��� His every move I:  to bo watched nnd report-H tr> tn<* ��� I  wa De Impossible for him to jjscape.  To- ��ave him from the vengeance of the  army I am permitting him to remain in  yonr service, ostensibly at least. His  hours of duty have been changed, however. Henceforth he Is in the night  guard, from midnight till dawn. I am  telling you this, Miss Calhoun, because  I want you to know that in spite of all  the indignity I have suffered you are  more to me than any other being in the  world, more to me even than my loyalty to Graustark. Do me the honor and  justice to remember this. I have suffered much for you. I am a rough,  hardened soldier, and you bave misconstrued my devotion. Forgive the  harsh words my passion may have inspired Farewell! _I_mustj->_ff Jojondo  f territory, but lt was unavamng.  A'ot even a straggler was found. The  so called troupe of actors, around  whom suspicion centered, had been  swallowed by the capaoious solitude of  the hills. Riders from the frontier  posts to the south came In with the  report that all was quiet in the threatened district Dawsbergen was lying  quiescent, but with the readiness of a  skulking dog.  There was absolutely no solution to  the mystery connected with the flres  on the mountain sides. Baldos was  questioned privately and earnestly by  Lorry and Dangloss. His reply was  simple, but it furnished food for reflection and at the same time no little  relief to the troubled leaders^  "It Is my belief, Mr. Lorry, that the  flres were built by brigands and not  by your military foes. I have seen  these fires In the north, near Axphain,  nnd they were Invariably meant to establish communication between separated squads of robbers, all belonging  to one band. My friends and I on  more than one occasion narrowly escaped disaster by prying Into the affairs of these signalers. I take lt that  tlie squads have been operating in tbe  south and were brought together last  night by means of the flres. Doubtless  they have some big project of their  own sort on foot."   .  That night the city looked for a repetition of tlie fires, but the mountains  were black from dusk till dawn. Word  reached the castle late In the evening  from Ganlook that an Axphalnian nobleman and his followers would reach  Edelweiss the next day. The visit was  a friendly but an Important oue. The  nobleman wus no other than tbe young  Duke of Mizrox, intimate friend of the  unfortunate Prince Lorenz who met  his death at the hand of Prince Gabriel and was the leader of the party  which opposed the vengeful plans of  Princess Volga. His arrival ln Edelweiss was awaited with deep anxiety,  for it was suspected that his news  would be of the most Important character.   ..  (To Be Continued)  Does fit  Doesn't  shrink  THE STRAWBERRY.  Underwear  has the  ^' warm     feel  the skin enjoys/   LDoesn't    itch.  Trade//one     Ma(ja   for    me���    wo_  men and   littl'/   folks,  a   variety   of   styles,  >rics     and     prices.  HAMPTON COURT.  T  with a detail of picked troopers���a hundred of them. I will meet him there in  half nn hour." Ho gavft other Bharp,  imperative commands, and In the twinkling of an eye the peaceful atmos-  sbere was transformed Into the turbu-  the damage we all lay nt the door of  the man you and I are protecting."  He was too wise to give her the  chance to reply. A moment later he  was mounted and off for the eastern  gates, there to direct the movements of  Colonel Braze and bis scouts. Beverly  flew at once to Yetlve with her plea for  Baldos. She was confronted by a  rather sober faced sovereign. The  news of the hour was not comforting  to the princess and her ministers.  "You don't believe he is a spy?" cried  Beverly, stopping just Inside the door,  presuming selfishly tbat Baldos alone  was the cause for worry. She resolved  to tell Yetlve of the conflict ln the  park.  "Dear me, Beverly, I am not thinking of him. We've discussed him jointly and severally and every other way,  and be has been settled for the time  being. You are the only one who is  thinking of .him, my dear child. We  have weightier things to annoy us."  "Goodness, how you talk! He isn't  annoying. Oh, forgive me, Yetive, for  I am the silliest, addle patedest goose  in the kingdom! And you are so troubled. But do you know that he is being watched? They suspect him. So  did I at first; I'll admit It But I  don't���now. Have you read the note  I gave to you out there?"  "Yes, dear. It's lust as I expected.  He has known from the beginning.  He knew when he caught Dagmar and  me spying behind that abominable  curtain. But don't worry me any longer about him, please. Walt here with  me until we have reports from the  troops. I shall not sleep until I know  what those fires meant. Forget Baldos  for an hour or two for my sake."  "You dear old princess; I'm an awful  brute, sure 'nough. I'll forget him forever for your sake. It won't be hard  either. He's just a mere guard. Pooh!  He's no prince." '      *"  Whereupon, re-enforced by Mrs. Anguish and the Countess Halfont, she  proceeded to devote herself to the task  of soothing and amusing the distressed  princess while the soldiers of Graustark ransacked the moonlit hills. The  night passed, and the next day was far  on its way to sunset; before the scouts  came in with tidings. No trace of the  mysterious' signalers had been found.  The embers of the half dozen Area  were discovered, but their builders  were none.   The search took in miles  Storks of the Haunted English Royal  Palace.  Talcs of uncanny happenings cling to  old Hampton court, the English royal  palace on the Thames built by Cardinal  Wolsey. Not long ago a policeman asserted that he saw a ghostly funeral  procession there. The London Chronicle  remarks: "The most definite of these  old stories concerns Mistress Sibell  Penn, who was Edward VI.'s nurse and  died at the palace In 15G2. She was  buried in Hampton church, and a  monument was^erected which was irreverently destroyed when the old  church was pulled down in 1829. Soon  after this strange noises as of a woman  working a spinning wheel were heard  through,the wall of one of the rooms  in the southwest wing of the palace.'  When'search was made by the office of  works an ancient chamber .was discovered In which nn antique spinning  wheel was found, the old oak; planks  being worn away where.the-.trcjadle  struck the floor. After this.Mrs.-Penn's  ghost Is said to have appeared tq.'many  occupants of the palace; but according  tov Law, the historian of Hampton  couirt, she has npt'been seen since 1886,  when her tall, gaunt form, dressed in  a long gray robe,; nearly frightened a  young'soldier to death.  .  "Ano'toer;well .'accredited story relates  how a'certain lady.b'f tiile who lived on  the west side of the Fountain court lni  1S70. was frequentlj-'cohscious of the  presence'In her room of two invisible]  beings, and she was greatly disturbed!  by the mysterious sounds that emanat-j  ed from various quarters jot her apart-j  ments. She nddressed a formal complaint to the lord chamberlain. This  gentleman referred her to the office of  works, which, however, declined to Interfere on the ground that there were  no funds at their disposal for any such  purpose and that'the jurisdiction of the  first commissioner did not extend to  the spirit world.  "At last however, on Nov. 2, 1871,  some workmen.-whilo excavating-in-tbe  cloister of the Fountain court, came upon two.perfect skeletons of full grown  men opposite to Lady 's door. They  were given Christian burial in Hampton church, and the mysterious noises  Immediately ceased. Now the only  ghost that ls seen in the palace Is that  of Jane Seymour, queen of Henry VIII.,  which, some residents say, still occasionally wanders, with a lighted taper  ln her hand, in the neighborhood of  Silver'Stick gallery."  ���Weauiiori--e every dealer in Pen- Angl|  ' Underwear lo replace, at cut sort, an)  gaiment faulty in material ��s nuking  "NO USE BRAGGING."  Exaggerated Descriptions of Canada to  Intending Emigrants Do Injury.  A recent issue of the weekly paper  "Canada," which is published in England, contained a number of pictures  oi residences of fanners and mechanics  in this country, which, on the mind  of an Englishman, would tend to leave  the impression that in this land of  plenty anybody and everybody can  prosper and occupy bgau-tiful homes.  In fact, those pictures were not at all  representative of the dwellings of our  farmers and mechanics, but were quite  out of the ordinary. The average mechanic in this country does not live  in a mansion, and while we have a  great many wealthy farmers in older  Canada, their wealth usually represents the hard-scraping and close figuring of about three generations of  land-tillers.  A Foolish Principle.  Even at that, however, in' our rural  population are many families who,  after three generations of hard, if unintelligent work^ are far from having  any such residence to live' in . as. the  poorest of those shown in the pictures referred to. There is no use  bragging in the literature about this  sountry published in England. It is  or.lish to load new-comers with explanations that cannot be realized.  Here is a country where there is a  chance of success for every' man who  has in him the trick of winning success; but here, as everywhere else,  therw is slippery going and plenty of  opportunity for a hard-worker to spend  all he can possibly earn without,  building a family residence that will  sclipse .that of the squire at home.  .People leaving the old world for the  new should not have their heads filled with the foolish notion that their  troubles end when their feet touch  our soil. T^eir troubles begin���new  ones that nothing in their experience-  fits them for.  Fortunes the Exception.  ��� But if they be resolute, industrious  and adaptable, they may do very well,  ind at any rate, establish their children in a country where they will  have excellent opporunities. .. Much  is. heard about the poor boys who  -o'me out here and make large fortunes, but tlie fact may be worth  mentioning that most poor boys who  ���jome out here from Europe do not  make fortunes, while many of them  potter about in a very poor fashion  and.barely contrive to make a living.  Vten who come out here and spend  their days seeing Jiow little work they  san do without losing their jobs, and  tpend tlieir earnings seeing how much  liquor they can drink without drowning themselves���are not likely 'to ad-  ���nire this country nor make much of  a fortune .here. Even a newcomer  of the very best type may knock  around qiute n while without happening on the chance that will enable  him to nUnin sucess. But nothing  could injure this country more than  to brin? oi*t, shiploads of people who,  after setting here, will feel that they  **inve beon pold-bricked.���-Mack, in  ������Saturday   Nifjht.  Growing New Plants For Setting In  the Field.  A New Jersey grower who finds it  profitable to pot his strawberry plants  explains in -Rural New Yorker tha  method used as follows:  I have found that about the only  objection to using potted plants is the  price they will cost to buy or the expense .of potting them ourselves. Here  is an obstacle easily remedied. To begin with, every market gardener or,  in fact, any one who is thinking of  engaging in the growing of strawberries should have at least 5,000 two  inch pots. These can be had at a  trifling cost and will last for years.  When the knack of potting the plants  is once acquired it will he readily  understood that the only difference in  the expense of the potted system and  the usual way of setting them is the  difference in time it will take in digging and trimming the plants as com-.  FAILING EYESIGHT  AND TORPID LIVER  Good Sight and Good Health Returned When  the Liver was set Right by  3R. CHASE'S KIDNEY-LIVER PILLS  To persons who have not considered the relationship .of eyesight to  general health this letter will prove  especially   interesting.  Mrs. A. R. Price, Nose Creek, Calgary, Alta., writes:- "I write to tell  you how highly' we think of Dr.  Chase's Kidney-Liver i'ills, for they,  are unsurpassed for torpid liver,  constipation and kidney troubles.  My hubbnnd derived great benefit  from Dr. Chase's Kidney-Liver Pills  a couple of years ago when he was  feeling depressed and regularly out  of sorts. His eyesight. was failing  and the lamplight hurt his ��� eyes so  he could not rend nt nil and had  miwle up his mind to see nn oculist.  "I advised him to try Dr. Chase's  Kidney-Liver Pills,, thinking he was  suffering from torpid liver. Ho did  so, und. after using less than two  boxes his eyesight entirely returned  and he felt quite' well again. We  would never be without these pills in  the ��� house  and   I   cannot. speak  too  highly of thein."  Dr. Chase's Kidney-Liver. Pills are  marvelously prompt and certain as a  cure for sluggish action of the liver.  While awakening the liver they also  regulate tho .bowels and invigorate  the kidney action. ���" -  In* this way the filtering, and excre-.  tory systems*" are thoroughly cleansed  of all poisonous impurities   and   the  cause of pain, sickness und. suffering  removed.  In every family there is need of  just such a medicine ns Dr. Chase's  Kidney-Liver Pills to cure constipation, backache, .hiHousness, indigestion and prevent dangerous and  fatal diseases of the kidneys and  bowels. One pill a dose, 25 cents a  box, at nil dealers, or Kdmanson,  Bates & Co.. Toronto. To protect  you.against imitations the portrait  and signature'of Dr. A. W. Chase,  the famous receipt hook author, aro  on every box.  CATS' WHISKERS.  Elephant Life In tha Jungle*.  Without elephant) jungles would be  virtually impassable. Tbe great beasts  are a mixture of strength and weakness, of craft and simplicity. The  paths through the jungle from village  to village are merely tracks from which  the interlacing foliage has been cut  and thrust aside and the virgin soli  trodden Into a' black mud. After a  rain tbis mud is many feet deep, and  no living creature excapt an elephant,  a buffalo or a rhinoceros could labor  through it The elephant makes his  way by lifting one foot at a time and  Inserting it deep into the slough In  front, withdrawing another with a  sound like the popping of a huge cork.  Nothing bat a ride on an earthquake  could be compared with the sensation  of being run away with by an elephant. As for stopping him, some one  has well said that you might as well  try to stop a runaway locomotive by  pulling with your walking stick ou tli*  funnel as seek to cheek an elephaut n  such a moment witfe a goad.  These Sensitive Organs Are a Rolio of  Jungle Days.  It is perhaps not generally known  that a cat's power of discernment, especially   at  night,   is  due almost an  much to his whiskers as to his eyes.  -To-any-one-who-goes-to-a-menagerle.  and looks at tbe pai-t cats of the forest���the lion and his like���the purpose  of these vlbrlssae. as science names  the hairs that project from the muzzle  and  from above the eye's, ls evldeirt  enoiigh.  They are delicate organs of touch,  wonderful mechanisms ot warning.  Each one grows from a follicle, or  gland, nerved to exquisite sensibility.  Its slightest coutact with any obstacle  is distinctly Telt by the animal, though  the hair itself is tough and insensible.  Those exaggerated whiskers on the  muzzle often project to each side of  the animal so far that from point to  point they stretch to just the width of  bis body.  Imagine, now. a Hon stealing through  a Jungle at night, tracking his prey,  where the stir of a twig gives alarm,  tils long hairs indicate through tho  Dicest nerves any object that may be  In his velvet path. A touch stops him  short before pushing through some  close thicket where the rustling leaves  and boughs would tell aloud hla presence. Wherever his head may be  thrust without a warning from the  vlbrlosae there his body may pass  noiselessly, and it is their aid, In conjunction with the soft cushions of his  feet, that enables him to travel as silently as the snake. Y  Perpetual.  Y'������';'���  "Well, how is your love affair,progressing?"       .  "I've been told that 1 may hope." .  "Indeed? That's everything."  "JWell���er���she    doesn't    seem    to  think it'^jan-fihiiut but h-an^,"  MTTKH STBAWB-CRKY PLANT.  pared to potting them. When a lot ol  plants are "wanted for the new bed,  all that it is necessary to do is to fill  these small "pots with soil the same  as where the plants are growing.  Plunge or plant them just to'the surface level, place 'rooted runners in  the pots as .other plants are potted,  leaving the runner attached to the  old plant, and the unrooted runner  may be placed on the soil in the little  pot, laying a small' stone or clod on  it to keep it in place. The young runners so treated will make nice plants  in two or three weeks. When the little  pots are well filled with roots, they  are taken up and placed close together in a frame, where they can ba  watered freely. After remaining in  the frame for a few days they are in  good condition to be planted where  they are to fruit. It should' be remembered, however, that if the plants  are left in the pots too long they will  become pot bound. They are then  not so good as-if set about the time  the pot is well filled with the young  roots. This condition of the plants  will not affect them in the frame as  quickly as if left attached to the old  plant in the bed.  When the plants are in the proper  condition for planting, the ground  should be-harrowed several times and  "made perfectly, level' bv using a leveling board, for no soil is ever too firm  for the roots of the strawberry to penetrate if moist and cool below the sun  face. The plants' may be set either by  line or the rows can be marked out  the desired width. After the plants  have been thoroughly water'ed they  are knocked out of the pots, carried  to* the, field and placed on the row  about the distance they are to he  planted. rA skillful workman can set  the' plants as fast as they can be  brought to him-and with little or no  risk. The plants will scarcely cease  growiug.  Uog (Jlimbed the Tree.  "Can a dog climb a tree?" asks Th��  Chicago News. In* answer it prints  the following from a correspondent:  "While on a walk on snowshoes in  New' Hampshire we tracked a porcupine to a balsam fir in which it had  taken refuge. ., My . Scottish terrier  climbed the tree, pulling herself up  from branch to branch to a height ol  about seven feet, where a space ol  bare trunk separated her from the  porcupine, which had watched her  progress with evident alarm. The terrier made several ineffectual attempts  to scale Ihe smooth bark, and^finally  jumped down into tho snor. And  of another curious trait the same writer continues: "This little dog and hex  mate, now dead, though enthusiastio  fire worshippers at home, never sat  near the bonfires built at luncheon or  tea' time on winter walks, but dug  holes in the snow at a little distance,  in-woich -they- curledi-themselvesjap,  after the manner of the primitive an-  eestora."       ^     Zulus Degenerate  Lecturing in London recently, Gen.  Baden-Powell said tlie Zulus and Ba-  sutos were not the men their fathers  were. The Zulus of today were the  best fighters among tlie black tribes,  but they were not the Zulus of 1879.  All tlie blacks, with the increase oi  comforts, were becoming less warlike.  Worms cause feverishness, moaning and restlessness during sleep.  Mother Graves' Worm Exterminator  is pleasant,- sure and effectual. If  your druggist has none in stock, get  him to procure it for you.  "You have some stock in a-gold  mine out west, haven't you? Is it  paying any dividends?"  "Not now. You see, they've had  to instal a lot of new and expensive  machinery "  "They struck a vein of water that  flooded the mine and had - to be  pumped out, didn't they? But there's  plenty of free gold in sight, and just  as soon as "  "Why, how did you know?"  "My dear boy, I didn't know it.  I just guessed it. but I've paid  ,$5,000 to learn to be a good gues-er  on mining propositions, and I generally  hit  it."���Chicago  Tribune.  Energy the Motive Power  . The longer I live the more deeply  am I convinced that that which  makes the difference between one  man and another���between the weak  and powerful, the groat and insignificant���is energy, invincible determination���a purpose once formed,  and then death or'victory. This quality will do anything that is to be  done in the world, and no two-legged  creature can become a man without  it.-r-Buxton.  "Haven't you and your friend got  through that argument yet?" asked  a parent of his youngest son.  "It isn't any argument," answered  the boy. "I am merely telling Jim-  mie the facts iu the case, and he is  so beastly stubborn that he won't  understand."���Chums.  During courtship a man -doesn't  realize how dear. a. -woman' is to him  ���but when he begins to pay ��� her  bills after .marriage he gets wise.���  Chicago News. '  DRUGGING CHILDREN  All so-called "soothing" syrups ���  and most of the powders advertised  tc cure childhood ailments contain  poisonous opiates, and an overdose''  may kill the child. When the mother  uses Baby's Own Tablets she has tho  guarantee of a government analyst  tl nt this medicine contains no opiate or narcotic. They can be given  with absolute safety to a new-born  baby. They cure, indigestion, constipation, colic, diarrhoea and the  otlier minor ailments of children.  Mrs. G. Collins, Kirkella; Man.,  says: ."Baby's Own Tablets are the  most, satisfactory medicine I have  ever used for "the minor ailments of  children.- I always keep the Tablets  in the house." Sold by medicine  dealers or by mail at 25 cents a box  from The Dr. Williams Medicine  Co., Brockville, Ont.  Mr. .Shapp���If tliere were no women the men would have nothing to  laugh at.  Mrs. Shapp���If there were no women the Tien wouldn't want -anything to laugh at; they wouldn't feel  like laughing.���Illustrated Bits.  Tlie Paris Economist European  says the return of favorable, weather  has completely dissipated apprehension regarding France's wheat crop.  The conditions now are normal.  '...   The-^Minister's Text.  A little girl came home from church  the other day and was asked whnt the  minister's text was. "Don't be afraid,  and I will get you a bedquilt," wae  the astonishing answer.  Investigation proved that the central  thought of the sermon had been, "Fear  not, and j -will semi you a comforter."  ���Technical World.  Only a Dream.  Wife���I: dreamed last night that I  was In a shop'that was simply full of  the loveliest bonnets, and��� Husband  (hastily)���But that was only a dr-��am,  my dear. Wife���I knew that before I  woke up, because you bought one tot  me.  iiiiiilt  \V-;.'������������"-''������"������'������ ''������- ���'������-> ���"���'���'��� Y;-��"-'?.-fx  It Was Too Much.  Brigadier General Andrew S. Burt of  the United States army Is an enthusiastic sportsman, says the Detroit Free  Press. His hobby is baseball.. Prior to  1898, when he became a brigadier, he  was the commanding officer of a negro  regiment of regular infantry. Each  company had its ball team, ahd the  colonel was an enthusiastic rooter at  the games. '',  One day a contest was on which was  marred by the poor playing of a member of one of the company teams.  Burt, disgusted, volunteered to take  tbe place of the Incompetent No one  objected. At the bat the colonel was  given a base on balls. lie noted that  the meu on the coaching lines kept  silent while he was on the bases, and,  after he had made the circuit he remonstrated. .  "See here," he exclaimed, slipping  out of his coat, "I've taken off my  shoulder straps now, and you fellows  want tb treat me just as If I ~was a  private!"  Again Burt was at the bat He hit  the ball and started for first  "Run, you gimpy legged, sawed off  mud turtle! Run, run, run, run!" howl*-  ed one of the coachers.  Burt reached first safely, turned and  regarded the coacher for an instant-)  then left the base, walked (over taj  where his discarded blouse lay and pui  It on. He said nothing, but the negroesi  understood. It was too much.  ..���������mwi  THE RECORD  FURNACE  Is  fitted"   with   the   improved  Record  Triangular Grate���the most  perfect furnace urate on the market.    Of the-four  triangular urate bars, each bar is operated .  by the use of a handle applied to either  of tbe two centre bars. . To remove this  handle after shaking is impossible  until  the grate bar  has been  returned  to its  original   position, fiat   and  in  place, without any of tbe cogs  sticking up.  The result is that  -the-hars-are'olways-flat-under���i  the fire and that it is impossible  for lumps of coal to drop through  and be wasted.    The Record  Triangular Grate can..be entirely  removed   from  without  without   lying on stomach or  bothering with a light.       104  Write for Catalogue.  THE RECORD FOUNDRY & MACHINE CO.  ifoundriesat MONCTON. N.B.��. MONTREAL. R ft. i  Sales Branches at MONCTON, N.B.;  RONTO, ONT.; WINNIPEG, MAN.  VANCOUVER,  B.C.  MONTREAL,      P.Q.;  CALGARY,    ALTA.  ��� J Where She Lo��t interest.  ��� i "Automobiling does tousle one's hai-j  so!" said the beautiful young creaturq  as they, descended from the machine;  aud started up the dark walk toward  the house where they were to call.  "It doesV" he inquired politely. Y  .''Yes; It gives it the same effect al  though one had been struggling td  avoid being kissed," she gurgled.,  "Indeed? I fancy ybu should carry  a small hand mirror and some hair,  pins when you go automobiling," h��  suggested, moving right on up the dark  walk. ,.. -"..'' Y-Y ���������  Some way or other, by one of those  unexplalnable psychological impulses,  at that very moment she began to real;  tee he was not the man she would se-  tect as an affinity.��� Judge..   _ .-  Rheumatism Cured  Do you know why you are  suffering with Rheumatism?  Because your kidneys are sick.  They are too weak to filter uric  acid from the blood. This acid  is poisoning your, system, and  inflaming /every nerve in your  body. Those excruciating pains  in hands, shoulders, back, knees  and feet���are the result of kidney  trouble. Stop the uric acid  from poisoning the blood and  there will be no Rheumatism.  *   GIN PILLS  cure Rheumatism because they cure the  kidney*. They replace diseased frith \Hsor-  otu, healthy tissue���strengthen the organs���  Ueuttalloa uric acid���and insure the blood  being pure* and Hch.'Y ':-;",���  Try GIN Puis on bur positive guarantee  that they must cure you*or money refunded.  50c. a box���6 for $3.50. At all dealers or fiom  .,     101  BOLE DRUQ CO., WINNIPEG, Maim. THE LEADER, MO.YIE, BRITISH COLUMBIA.  Saves  Celluloid Starchneeds  no cooking just  cold water and* 'tls  ready. 'Twon't stick,  yet gives a better  gloss, with less iron-  rubbing, than any  starch you know.  Its price is little.  Your dealer sella it.  Try it this week.   204  fi Celluloid  *^ St^irclv  Not  Ready Yet  The children in the Sunday school  class were getting restless, and the  teacher, to divert them, asli ed all  who wished to go to Heaven to stand  up. The whole class rose except one  little hoy.  "Don't you want to go to Heaven,  my little  boy?", nskqd the teacher.  "Yes," was the response, "but I  know mother doesn't want me-to go  juct yet."���Chicago Tribune.  A   RHEUMATIC   WRECK  After  Hospital  Treatment Failed  Dr.  Williams'   Pink  Pills Cured.Him  "I suffered the greatest agony  from rheumatism. Leading physicians prescribed many medicine*,  but with unsatisfactory results. 1  was compelled to go to an hospital,  but even the treatment there failed.  Then I took Dr. vVilliams' Pink  Pills and  today I am a well man."  These words were spoken by Clifford L. Forbes when inteiviewed at  his home in Port Maitland, N.S.  Mr. Forbes is a fisherman and had  always been very healthy, until some  three years ago while fishing on  Newfoundland he was seized with a  very severe attack of rheumatism.  In his own words he says: "I was  fishing on the Grand Banks in the  spring of 1903 when I was stricken  with rheumatism. I could not work  or sleep, and the pain was almost  unbearable. My case became so  serious that I had to be landed, and  for weeks I lay in a Cape Breton  hospital as helpless as a cripple.  The hospital doctors prescribed different remedies, but they did not  cure me. I then left the hospital  and was taken home with rheumatism 'apparently completely fastened  upon me. Day and night I suffered.  Nothing I did for the trouble seemed  to help me and I became despondent  and downhearted. Then a friend  advised me to try Dr. Williams'  Pink Pills. I was^ skeptical, but mv  friend praised the pills so highlv  that I determined to try them, with  the result you see today. I nm  fully _ cured    and    have    not    since  h5,d. ^ven a twinEe ��f that dreaded  affliction. I cannot say too much in  favor of Dr. Wlliams' Pink Pills and  I urge all rheumatic sufferers to try  them.  Dr. Williams' Pink Pills cured Mi."  ���Forbes because they struck straight  at the root and cause of his crippling rheumatism. They don't act on  the mere sypmtoms - like ordinal***  medicine They don't act on th'e  bowels. They do only one thing, bat  they do it well���they actually make  new blood. In that way they root  out all common blood diseases like  anaemia, headaches and backaches,  rheumatism, sciatica, neuralgia and  - the secret ailments of girls and women, who suffer unspeakably when  - the richness nnd regularity of theii  blood becomes disturbed. Dr. Wil-  .      hams' Pink  Pills  are    sold    by   a 1  arS''8nln*medi-!ine' 0r aent b/mnil  at 50  cents  a  box or six  boxes  for  ?P.0.' > writing The Dr. William?  Medicine  Co.,  Brockville,  Ont.  Bobby had gone to Canada to visit  .   ns English aunt, and was trying to  h?,'��n���fhl8i bGS,t behav-��r all the time,  but   at   luncheon,   when   his   aunt  ���ripW-T " lle would like some cu-  surprise.    "'       WaS sPeechless with  "What    is    the    matter,    Bobby?"   a8kld_.ly?   aunt. _!!Don-t-Lyou���like  curried chicken?"  ��wl d'0n''kllw'" answered  Bobbv.  *^iLiUs..��_^ we plck  We have no hesitation   in   saying  Jw.-m"-- J" ?u K1ell.ogg's Dysentery  Cordial is without doubt the bes-  medicine ever introduced for dysentery, diarrhoea, cholera and all summer complaints, sea sickness, etc.  If nromptly gives relief and navei  fails to effect a positive cure. Mothers should never be without a bottle  when their children are teething.  Two   men   were    talking    togethei  and   the   question    of    Rockefeller's,  wealth came up.   One of them snid.  to show the enormous income of the  man:  ���' "Say, do you know that whenever  that    clock,"    pointing  to  n  grandfather s  clock    in    the  room,  "goes  tick, Rockefeller makes- a   thousand  dollars?"  -   "Is that so?"  "That's a fact."  "Then stop the clock."���Philadelphia Record. "  icme  Ayer's Cherry Pectoral Is a  regular cough medicine, a  strong medicine, a doctor's  medicine. Good for easy  coughs, hard coughs, desperate coughs.���".'���������;��� If your doctor  endorses it for your case, take  It. If not, don't take it. Never  go contrary to his advice.  Wa publish ��n��. formulas  _     Wa kaaish alcohol  Jf    from (far mtdlolnes  Wo urf* you to  --    eon suit your  4 flootor    ;  The dose of Ayer's Pills is small, only  one at bedtime. As a rule, laxative doses  lire better than cathartic doses'. Por constipation, biliousness, dyspepsia, sick-  jheadaches, they cannot be excelled.  Ask your doctor about this.  t-HKMtek-r tte *. O. AyavOo., LoweU, Km.���  "FIGHTING MAG" ALIVE  TRAVELER DENIES THAT FAMOUS  GENERAL IS DEAD.  Discredits Suicic'e Story���Declares Sir  Hector Macdonald Is In China���<  Asserts He Saw Soldier Who Was  Believed to Have Killed Himself In  Paris���Is Now Organizing Powerful  Chinese Army.  A singular story that has both astonished and amused England and  Scotland was published in The Manchester Sunday Chronicle last .wee!*-.  It relates to the late renowned soldier, Major-Gen. Sir Hector Macdonald.  The general, it will be remembered,  was reported to have committed suicide in an obscure Paris hotel, March  25, 1903, while en route from Ceylon,  where he had been in command. He  fought with distinction * in Afghanistan, in the Boer War of 1881 and nlso  in the recent Boer War, in which he  commanded tlio Highland Brigade,  and he nlso figured conspicuously in  the fighting against Arabi Pasha in  Kgypt and the Mnhdi in the Soudan.  Claims He Still Lives.  The publication in tho Manchester  paper is to tho effect that "Fighting  Mac," as Sir Hector was known in  military and Scottish circles, is still  very much alive, nnd is' now organizing a powerful army lor China.  The most circumstantial story bearing on Sir Hectors' alleged suivival  emanates from Johannesburg from a  man who recently arrived there from  the Far East. He asserts that he saw  "Fighting Mac" at Nanking, China,  last year, putting his astonishing declaration  in  the  following  form:  "I knew Hector Macdonald very  well, both in Egypt and South Africa." I was in Nanking in December  last. I saw a battalion of Chinese,  soldiers being drilled in European  style on a space in the centre of the  city, and, feeling curious, I walked  up to where three* officers were standing. One of tnem was Sir Hector  Macdonald. " He was clean-shaven,  but otherwise he had altered very little since the occasion of my last meeting him  in Pretoria.   ' -   .  "I was almost breathless with astonishment. I was about to speak to  him when his eyes met mine. Hi  turned rapidly round to one of the,*  other officers and said something  quickly in Chines-!.  Ordered to   Leave  at Once.  "The officer, almost springing a\  me, shouted: 'Leave this ground at,  once, or we will put you- where your  friends won't find you in a hurry.'  r left Nanking that day for Shanghai,  and I found that the fact that Sis  Hector Macdonald was in that country was believed by a great many  English  people."  As strengthening the story, it is  pointed out that no inquest was heldi  on the body allc-jed to be that of Sir  Hector Macdonald; but in official and  other quarters little attention has  been paid to the matter. The paper's  Johannesburg informant, officials believe, was mistaken in his man.  GUARDIAN AS A TRAMP.  Passes   Night   In   Casual     Ward    of  Workhouse  As  a Tost.  A. H. Lee, the member of the Swan-  don, Eng., board of guardians, who,  posing as a tramp, passed the night  in a local casual ward, has related his  experiences. Mr. Lee is secietary of  the local branch of the Social Democratic Federation, and said that his  action was the outcome of a consultation between his comrades, who had  heard that the food, bedding and bathing in the casual ward were not all  that they should be.  In order to test the conditions for  himself he posed as a bona-fidgjvork-  ing shoemaker, walking from town to  town in search of employment. He  had no complaint to make as to the  manner of his reception and said the;  food which was given to him was1  wholesome and served in a cleanly  manner, but.he did not think it sufficient for a healthy man.- |  Mr. Lee was not so eulogistic concerning the cell arrangements. The  bedding and heating, he remarked*  left a good deal to be desired. He received-only-two-blankets��� one-to-lie-  on and one as a covering. The cell  was ,by no means adequately warmed.-  and if heatinp arrangements were no  better on a bitterly cold night the  tioatment  would  be  most cruel.  Mr. Lee also thought that'the bathing arrangements were open to improvement. Tt was not right, he said,  that three men (11s was the case with  himself and two others) should have  to bntho in one lot of water. He had  intended to stay at the house durinf**  Sundny. and to have performed the  usual task on Mondav morning, but,  owing to the crowded state of the  tramp wards he was discharged.  Quick Coffee.  A way to make quick coffee always  possible is to have it on hand ready,  for heating. It takes six hours to,  make it in this way in the first place;  but it remains fresh and full of flavor  till the last is used. Use the usual  recipe for drip coffee, Qne tablespoonful of fine coffee for each cup of water. Put all the coffee in at once and  monsure the water, which must be  cold. Pour the water on hnlfn cupful  nt a time nnd let it percolate th'*o**(->:h.  When ready bottle and cork tightly.  Heat, but do not boil, as it is needed.���New  York  Post.  Relics  of Crime.';  Two interesting additions have just  been made to the trophies gathered by  the London police in the grim "Black  Museum"'at Scotland " Yard.  :'. The latest exhibit,; which arrived  recently, is the small-morocco jewal  case, containing two lumps of coal,  which led to the recent conviction of  Lord William' Nevill' on the charge  of defrauding a pawnbroker. \  On a bench, facing the door, ampng  an armory of murderers', weapons, is  the other addition���the revolver with  which Horace George Rayrier murdered WilUamWhitahsy  1 Phonographio Watches.  The first phonographic "watch was  made in Paris In 1897. It was large  and heavy, but waa regarded as a  great curiosity nevertheless. Now, however, watches that speak the hours In  place of chiming than are not at all  uncommon.  A HOME IN THE HEART.  Oh ! ask not a home in the mansions  of pride,  Where marble shines out in the pillars  and walls;  IThougii  the   roof  be   of  gold,   it   is  brilliantly cold  And  joy  may   not   be   found   in   its  torchlighted halls.  But seek for a bosom all honest and  true,  Where love, once awakened; will never depart;  Turn,   turn   to  that  breast like  the  dove to its nest,  And you'll find there's no home like  a home in the heart.  Oh! link but one spirit that's warmly  sincere,  That, will heighten your pleasure and  solace your care;  Find  a soul you  may  trust  as  the  kind and the just,  And be sure the wide world holds no  treasure  so  rare.  Then  the frowns of misfortune may  shadow our lot.  The .cheek-searing   teardrops  or  sorrow may start,  But a star never dim sheds a halo  for him  Who enn turn for repose to a home in  the heart. ���Anon.  THE KEY TO THE BIBLE.  Is the Book of Exodus. According to  a   Learned   Bishop.  Preaching at the Manchester Cathedral, the Bishop" of Manchester (Dr.  Knox) took ns his subject the Book  of Exodus, speaking first of its main  purport, secondly of its relation to  Hie other Books of the Bible, and  thirdly about its historical importance. He did not'feel it any exaggera-  fion to say tliat without the Book of  Exodus the New Testament wns dim  and almost unintelligible, for the true  central figure of the latter was tho  Lamb of God sacrificed on Calvary  to establish communion between God  and mankind. That r great sacrifice  wns connected as closely as,possible  with the Feast of the Passover, instituted in Exodus. The book was  the key to the rest of the Bible, excepting only the Book of Genesis. The  one .great truth of all religion, if there  wa3 any truth in religion nt ail, wns  "'���mmiinion with God. Where could  they find one basis of fact on which  L(> rest that glorious truth? They  found it in the Book of Exodus. Those  who reenrded the Incarnation of the  Lord and the Resurrection as absolute  fncts. and therefore miraculous facts,  "ould" hardly wonder that they were  '���ernlded by the miraculous facts of  the Book of Exodus. The facts re-  "urd'-'d there had shaped not only  ���he historv of Israel, but the history  ���if the world.  Three   Years'   Dry  Spell.  A thiee-year's drought settled upon  i4 municipalities on May 1st.  'j.nifa lnioi'iuation does not emanate  ii om tne meteorological office and will  not be scheduled among the "proba-  ouiues," but a piolonged "dry" spell,  ouveiiug a laige area of Ontario's  oi*tiie plains, is nevertheless inevitable.  It's an ill wind, however, that blows  nobody good, and the same prediction cariies with it the assurance that  ���.lie people of these arid districts will  oa leas subject to headaches and the  .ike than heretofore.  Tlie Pioneer explained the phenomenon in the terse sentence. "On  .vluy 1st 83 bar-rooms must close their  .loois."  This is but a small proportion of  ��\hat other May Days have brought  :01th from year to year, for statistics  >liow that as a result of relentless  -.impnigning there are, all told, 23G  'diy" municipalities in the province.  As a lesult of the voting on local op-  ion bylaws in January, license privi-  'eges weie cut off in the following  'owns, villages and townships on May  lay.  ���Ailsa Craig, Arran, Asphodel,  liuco. Chineuacousy, Cramahe, North  Dumfries, Dymond, Fullarton, South  '"lo-* field. Goulbourn, West Gwillim-  l"iry, Harley, 'Hensall, Huntley,  lliirnn. Innisfil. Jocelyn, Manvers,  Marlboro, March, Mersea, 'Midland,  ���'���fono. Nopean, West Nissouri, South  Norwich, Onondaea, 'Orillia, *Port  "(irlinpr, Proton, Portland, Richmond,  Snugeen, South Sherbrooke, St. Jos-  *i>\\, Stanley, Teeumseth, ���"Teeswatcr,  Usbornp. North Walsingham, ���Water-  ford, *\Veston, "Winchester.  Places marked * are incorporated  towns or villages.  Town Sold At Auction.  The village of Wilkinson, in the  eastern pait of Sutton, Masb., was sold  at pubuc auction recently. The place  was once one of the most impoiuint  manuiactui ing villages on the Black-  stone Kivei, but ol lute years the  business has gradually dwindled. Besides the mills, which, when in operation, hud 3-11 looms and produced a  weekly average of 2,000 pieces of  pi hit cloth, the estate consisted of  nineteen houses and forty-two tenements, a stoie, hall and boarding-  house. The cotton mill has been idle  since 1S97. The principal part of the  piopeity, consisting of the main mill,  smaller mills, lour houses, twenty-four  acres of land and the water rights,  was sold for $4,925 to a dealer in second hand machinery.  A Use For His Hat.  A funny incident of a drawing-room  meeting was recently noticed. A-grave  looking gentleman, with an unusually  tall hat, entered, and, seeing no rack  in the hall, placed his hat on tho  floor just behind the door. Pretty soon  another grave man entered with a  large, dripping umbrella, and, peering  anxiously for the usual .receptacle,  saw in the gloom the hat resting on  the floor. His _eyesight was probably  poor, for he mistook it for one of the  new umbrella holders, and in it he  deposited his 'dripping umbrella. This  was an example for those who followed, and in a short time the solemn-  looking hat was staunchly holding a  dozen umbrollas. At t?e e-.id ���������it th"  meeting the water in the hat was an  inch in depth.���London Tit-Bits.  Crickets.  According to a government naturalist, crickets have a tendency to chirp  synchronously, or ln time, with each  other. It ls said hy tills naturalist that  they chirp more rapidly in warm than  t�� cold weather.  Never undertake to steal anythinp  from the soil.  ���  Lady Minto as a Tiger Shot.  Lady Minto and her daughters are  remarkable for the zest with which  they throw themselves into any sport  that offers. While in Canada they  gained the reputation of being the  best and most.graceful women skaters  Ottawa has ever Been, and in India  they have established something of  a record as tiger shots. Shooting at  Kolabari a few weeks ago Lady Minto  killed a particularly fine animal,  while Lady Eileen Elliot accounted  for a cub and a full-grown tiger in  the course .of one day's sport.  Real   Modesty.  "Was your marriage a failaxor*  "Ha. h��i mr wil*'* -aa*." ��'���  Nothing I Ate  Agreed With Me,  LAUNDRY  HINTS.  MBS. LES0BA B0DEHHAMEB.  Mrs. Lenora Bodenhniner, R.F.D.  I., Box 99, Kernersville, N.C., writes:  "I suffered with stomach trouble  and indigestion for some time, and  nothing that I ate agreed with me.  f was very nervous and experienc*d  a continual feeling of uneasiness and  :*ear. I took medicine from the doctor, but it did me no good.  "I found in one of youi Perunn  hooks a description of my symptoms. I then wrote to Dr. Hartman  ior n/lvice. He said I had catarrh  i( the stomach. I took Peruna and  Manalin and followed his directions,  and can now. say that I feel as well  is I ever did.  "I hope that all who are afflicted  with the same symptoms will take  Peruna, as it has certainly cured  me."   '  The above is only one of hundreds  vho have written similar letters to  ���Dr. Hartman. Just one such case  is this entitles Peruna to the candid  consideration of every one similarly  afflicted. If this be true of the testimony of one person what ought to  be the testimony of hundreds, yes  thousands,_ of honest, sincere people.  We have in our files a great many  other testimonials.  Energy the Motive Power  The longer I live the more deeply  im I convinced that that whicli  makes the difference between one  man and another���between tlie weak  and powerful, the great and insignificant���-is " energy, invincible determination���a purpose once formed,  and then death or victory. This qunl-  'tv* will do anything that is to be  lone in-the world, and no two-legged  creature can become a man without  it.���Buxton.  Always a Good Friend���ln health  and happiness we need no friends,  but when pain and prostration come  we look for friendly aid from sympathetic hands. These hands can  serve us no better than in rubbing  in Dr. Thomas' Eclectric Oil, for  when the Oil is in the pain is out  Tt has brought relief to thousands  who without it would be indeed  friendless.  For the fourth time in three years  the North Coast eastbound train in  Montana has been held up.  HOW'S this r  We offer One Hundred Dollars Reward  rpr any case of Catarrh that cannot be  cured by Hall's Catan-h Cure.  F. J. CHENEY & CO., Toledo, O.  We, the undersigned, havo known P. J.  Cheney for the last 15 years, ana believe  him  perfectly honorable ln all business  transactions, and financially able to carry  out any obligations made by his Arm.  \Valdlng, Klnnan & Marvin,  wholesale Druggists, Toledo, O.  Hall's Catarrh Cure Is taken internally,  acting directly upon the blood and mucous surfaces  of the   system.   Testimonials sent free.     Price.  75c.    per   bottle.  Bold by all Druggists.  rakeTIaU's Family Pills for Constipation  If you happen to have a cinch on  anything it is a vested right; if anyone else'has it it is a special privilege,  and most unfair.  Minard's Liniment Used by Physicians  Because the price of lumber has  gone up, a North Dakota hotel man  has increased the price of board.  Itch, Mange, Prairie Scratches ano  every form of contagious Itch on hu  man or animals cured in 30 minute-  by Woliord's Sanitary Lotion.  The philanthropic Fifth avenue  lady was visiting a lower East End  school. To test the aptness of a  paiticular indigent cluster of pupils  sho took the class in hand to question them.  "Children, which is the greatest of  all virtues?"  No one answered.  "Think a littlo. What is it I am  doing when I gave up time and  pleasure to como clown among you  ior your moral good?"  A grimy fist went up.  "Well, what am I doing, little  boy?"  "Buttin- in."���Life.  Opium haunts in Foochow have  been closed by tlio Chinese authorities.  A Horse with a  Strained Shoulder  Is sound as a dollar in 24 hours  after you rub the sore spot with  Fellows' Leeming's Essence.  It gives Instant relief in all  cases of Strains, Bruises and  Swellings ��� draws the pain  right out ��� strengthens the  weak, back, shoulder or knee.  Whether you have one horse  or twenty, accidents arte liable  to happen any time. Keep a  bottle of  Fellows'  Lreeming's  Essence  handy so you can have it when  heeded;  50c. a bottle. -*At dealers.  NATIONAL DRUQ & CHEMICAL CO,  LIMITED, MONTREAL.  It Is Best to Examine Clothes Going  to Wash.  Accumulations tn pockets should be  looked for. Tobacco allowed to remain  In a man's waistcoat pocket may cause  a stain In the procobs of washing which  Irretrievably damages the waistcoat  All pins should be carefully removed  before clothes are sent to the laundry.  Failure to do tbis may quite easily  briug about blood poisoning, from  which fatal consequences are not Infrequent.  Hooks should always be rust proof,  or -the blouse or other article upon  which they are sewed is quite likely to  be spoiled.  Many delicately' tinted and daintily  trimmed blouses, usually sent to a  cleaner, can' be laundered to perfection, but it behooves tho customer to  understand that In such cases the Iron-  <>rs who take this difficult and tedious  work in hand require proper compensation.  If stains caused by ten and coffee,  wln<\ etc.. are to he removed. It Is always best to mention this fact In the  hook, for no self respecting laundry  uses" chemicals uuless sneclally asked  to do so. The needful process will be  undertaken at the customer's own risk  only.  Lace curtains ought, never to be kept  up till very dirty. If sent after long  exposure to strong sunlight. It Is quite  likely that they will almost fall to  pieces when starched.  Nor should heedful mending be forgotten, for It Is Inconsiderate to send a  tattered garment to'the laundry and  expect It to be returned ln no worse  condition.  Onemf the sorter's principal duties is  to note with a "line of colored cotton  every tear and hole, but after a little  thought lt ls obvious tbat this task can  only b�� superficially carried out In the  press of business. It follows, therefore, thut a vast amount of mending Is  undertaken at the laundry which In  reality should be done at home. and.  however agreeable a method this may  prove to customers, it makes the labors  of the laundry mending unduly onerous.  Provide your own hamper, which  will Insure its exclusive use. and If It  ls scrubbed now and again at home  with wafer absolute cleanliness will be  assured.  POST  CARD   HOLDER.  A Useful Contrivance Easily Made by  the Amateur. -  This little holder is ornamental as  well as useful and Is quite easily made  by the amateur. You require a frame,  and very possibly there may he one  lying about somewhere which Is not  required for a picture, which would  do admirably for the purpose. If not.  simple and pretty frames can be bought  for a trifling sum.  Take the wooden panel which fits at  the back of the frame.   If you have to  HOLDER WHEN FINISHED.  get one, cut one of the exact size or.  failing this, use stiff cardboard. Cover  this with wadding cut the exact size  -of-the-wood~and~iay"it~upoiritrseciir_  ing it with a touch of gum here and  there to prevent Its slipping.  Next choose a pretty piece of brocade  or silk and lay this over the wiuhliut;  fixing It In the same way. Set it to  dry under a pile of books.  Now lay some strips of firm ribbon  or braid across the panel to hold the  letters or cards, arranging them iu In  the sketch or lu any other way yon  prefer. This Is not un Important de  tail. Carry the ends of the straps over  to tlie wrong side and secure them here  and fnsten tbem together where they  cross by a stitch of firm silk.  Now slip tho panel into the frame  and fastuu lu the same way as you  would n picture. Paste some brown or  fancy paper on the back to make iieni  and tie 11 loop of ribbon through the  rings tit the back to hong it by. und the  post card holder Is complete.  For Tired Back.  Uecllne on a chair, face downward,  the upper part of the legs and lower  portion of fhe stomach resting on the  chair. With the arms stretched out In  front and the limbs held closely to  gcther in back, raise arms und legs us  high as you can, bowing the latter as  much as possible. Hold this position  for a moment, then touch the tioor  with the hands and feet and after resting a moment repeat exercise until  tired.  This one is'beneficial for strengthening the small of the back and hips. Sri  many women complain of lire* hacks  especially when they have been on  their feet a great deal. This exercise  will relieve the attendant pain that 1-*  sometimes accompanied by a du  pressure, as tho'tic-h this part of the  anatomy h*>rt been on a strain.  A   Refreshing Stimulant  *       -..tw-'      ->"i   wWa  , ,     -   ��-.  < *e>o ��!j ���  , ,    ~ -   , "���w^i*#M\B  ** ���*     1   *>    ,)'-'>*7pTf  - - - Ylr*|  T,     - "'^ 7 7L,L\  * 11  " >'-\  THAT IS PERFKCTLY HARMLESS,  BECAUSE   IT   13  ABSOLUTELY   PURE;  QREEN TEA. .^  A  Perfect Luxury to Japan Tea Drinkers*  Uad    Packets    Only,    40c, 60c, and    60c    Per    Lb.    At, All    Growi-a.  Not Ready Yet  The children in the Sunday school  class were getting restless, and the  teacher, to divert, them, asked all  who wished to go to Heaven to stand  up. The whole class rose except one  little boy.  "Don't you want to go to Heaven,  my little boy?" asked the teacher.  "Yes," was the response, "but I  know mother doesn't want me to go  31 st  yet."���Chicago Tribune.  \ -        *  Kaiser Abolishes Checkreins "  In  1905 the  use  of  the  checkrein,^  was  prohibited  in  the  German  emperor's stables and almost simultaneously with this prohibition the new  police regulations of the city of Ber-   **  lin governing public cabs came into   ���*  effect.    According   to   the   provisions  of these regulation's, the use of blinkers or of the checkrein on public cab  horses was prohibited.   In the Streets  of Berlin one now   seldom ' sees    a  checkrein or blinkers on horses,.except on a few belonging to private  teams. -   ..   ���  I  At the Yarmouth Y.M.C.A. Boys'  Camp, held at Tusket Falls in August, I found MINARD'S LINIMENT  most beneficial for sunburn, an immediate relief for colic and toothache.  ALFRED STOKES,   '  General Secretary  If you neglect your own affairs,  who do you imagine will look after  them?  The Demon, Dyspepsia���In olden  times it was a popular belief that  demons moved invisibly through the  ambient air, seeking to enter into  men and trouble them. At the present day the demon, dyspepsia', is at  large in the same way, seeking habitation in "those "who by careless or  unwise living invite, him. And once  he-enters a man it is difficult to dislodge him. He that finds himself so  possessed should know that a valiant  friend to do battle ior him with the  unseen foe is Parmelee's Vegetable  Pills, which are ever ready for the  trial.  Keep Minard's Liniment in the House  * "Old man, I'm sorry to see you  carry such a looking" umbrella as  that."  "Why so, dear boy? I think it's  a peculiarly fine one, and a credit to  anv man's taste."  "So it is, old man; so* it is. I'm  sorry to see you carrying it because  it looks exactly like one I used to  carry and have lost track of somehow."���Chicago Tribune.   ���  ENGLISH SPAVIN LINIMENT remove!  all hard, soft or calloused lumps and blemishes  from Iiorses, blood spavin, curbs, splints,  ringbone, swecney, stifles, sprains, sore and  swollen throut, coughs, etc. Save $50 by use  of one bottle. Warranted the mest wonderful  Blemish Cure ever knu,,...  Flour was advanced 10 cents a sack  throughout Western Canada.  ..���-..   vvniTi   f on.pqiCES  METALLIC ROOFING C9  '    ��� '.    ' l.  I P/il TKD.        ���; .   ,..-'  .  :��� ��� wi rsriv ipettvP.,5--*':  Stops  Colic  ���and all stomach  and bowel disorders.  Makes puny babies  plump and rosy.   Proved  by 50 years' successful  use.    Ask your druggist  for it ���  Norses' ud Mothers' Treasnre  -25c-6botilei$l.25.  A��k for Minard's and Take no Other  Before the Norman conquest Winchester, not- London, wns the capital  of England.      "  *  In  Nature's  Storehouse Tliere  Are  Cures ��� Medical   experiments' have  shown conclusively    that    there are  medicinal  virtuos   in   even  ordinary  plants growing up  around us which'  give them a value that cannot be estimated.    It is held   by   some that  Nature provides a cure for every dis->' -  ease which    neglect    and ignorance -  have   visited   upon   man.    However" '  that may be,  it is well known that  Parmelee's  Vegetable   Pills,* distilled  from roots and herbs, are a sovereign  remedy in curing all disorders of the   !  digestion.    ^ - -   .-  England is facing a railway strike,  as the. men demand recognition of  their union.  Minard's   Liniment,   Lumberman's-  Friend -���������  The peasants of the Bernsk ' district of Russia are in revolt and have  disarmed the local soldiery.  ' Is there anything more annoying  than having your corn stepped upon? Is there anything more delightful ' than getting rid of it? Hollo-  wav's Corn Cure will do it. .Try it  and be convinced.  Whenever little Johnny ��� fell down,  bumped his head, or had the smallest-  sort of mishap he would cry. . One  day his mother was passing the window and saw him fall on the pave- -  ment. He got up ands rubbed his  face, but didn't cry. An hour later'  he came in and she said:  "Why,  Johnny,    you    fell    down,  didn't you?"  "Yes, I did."  "Didn't it hurt you?"  "Yes." ���    '  "-"Well, why didn't you'cry?*"  "Johnny,   beginning  to   sob,   said:  "There wnsn't' anybody to cry to."  ���Chicago Tribune. . j  DOCTORS USING  PATENT MEDICINES  Tbo Honest Physician ls Aiudotu  to Cure and Uses tbe Best  Available Remedies.  An Infallible Cure  For Sprains, Ringbone, 6pUnt, Curb,  Sweeney, Lameness and Sort Bunches,  Kendall's Spavin Cure has no equal.  MOHTRBAL, P.Q., Sept. IS. <o6.  "I have the car5; of a number of iiorses  and have used your remedies, which  always proved Infallible." D. Bailterjeron.  Be prepared���keep Kendall5* always in  the stable. Our book "Treatise oa the  Hone" free from dealers or  SliMtte-^forSl     ^tKt,       Dr.i.j.  Kendall Co*  Eaotburg  Fall*.  Vertnonl,  VSJl.  Bellows.  The blacksmith's bellows ls attributed to Anachorsis, the Scythian who  Is said also to have been the inventor  of the potter's wheel, of ship anchors  and other pieces of mechanism and  the discoverer of the valuable properties of tinder.  Von Bulow.  Von Bulow, the great pianist, once  said, "If.I miss practicing one day, I  know lt; two days, nnd my friends  know it; three days, and my audiences  know.lt".-  The proposed legislation through  tbo Dominion Parliament for the regulation of th* manufacture, and sal*  of patent or proprietary medioines is  of the utmost importanoe, and it is  receiving a great deal of attention,  not only by tho proprietary medioina  manufacturers, but also by the leading  doctors and druggist*. ��� Every menu*  faoturer oi reliable and _hjgh_claaa_  remediea> welcomes the bill as a step  in ft* right direction. Tho disoussioa  has brought out the fact that the bess  physicians in Canada and on the continent approve of and prescribe Psychine  in  oases  of  the most  diffioult  ' oharacter. In a recent instance of  very serious throat aud lung trouble  the patient had been using Payohine.  Two leading United States specialists  were oonsultod, -in addition to two  eminent Canadian physicians. Upon  learning what tho patient was using,  a sample <H Psychine was taken and  analysed, with the result that th*  physicians   advised    its   oontinuance.  , They prescribed no other medioine but  Payohine, with the result that the pe-  , tiont has fully recovered and is a  splendid walking and talking advertisement for the wonderful curative  power of a remedy that will "stand  up" before the keenest professional  oritioism and analysis. As a builder  up of tho system and restorer of all  wastod   conditions,   Psychine   has no  , equal, and the best and most earnest  physioians reoognite this faot.   .  I     " At tha aie of 25 my Inngi were In a Unlbto  state.  I bad la erlrpo tho year before; It settled   . j jf j^   a year.  It certainly did wonder* tor me.  I aa  now as strons aa I waa before my sickness."  MBJ3. H. flOPK,  Morpeth, Ont  Psychine, pronounced Si-keen, is tbe  greatest of tonics, building up the system, increasing the appetite, purifying the blood, aids digestion, and acts  ���ireotly upon the throat and lungs,  giving tonfr and vigor to tho entiro  system, t At all druggists, 60o. and $1,  or Dr. T. A. Siocum, Limited, 179  Kine Street West, Toronto.  HOW  can I ever do my work  when my muscles ar* all  Iplumea with BbaomatlamT  Johnson's ,  Rubbed on Briskly  will rtmoTo th* Inflammation, limber np tba  muscles, and mak* you eood a* Dew.  33o., three times as much SOo.   AU dtalara.  I. B. JOHNSON A 00., Boston, Mao*.  Mllll'lHr-amiflBilllsllM  I --*!  ' *-!  --"-f'w I  --VY-il  ��� './".''.I  W.    N.    U.    No.   633 i"i      ',        ; ,  ��53��  THE LEADER, MOYIE, BRITISH COLUMBIA.  T-g*?  /���  PablUbed in theintarest of the people  ' of Moyie aiid East Kcopsnaj.  VF. J. SMYTH, P.UBLISHEK.  UNION  LABEL  bateb of sBBScairTio***.  ���   ���--���;. r*- h  Oae Tear..  ,.*2.00  SATURDAY JXJ^.E $, 1.90,7.  ' .f ���     .     ��� <     ����� * -    -   .>   trip through the Okanogan valley.  They will return to- Moyie- about  the 15th, when they will take up  cheir resioenee in the' Cameron  home on south Victoria street.  ���This home was presented to the  bride by her uri':lf��, Sam Grant,  as a wedding gift. B ith Mr. and  Mrs. Moukhouse are among  Mjyie's most popular young  p'eople, and the Leader joins with  tbeir many friondsl in extending  congratulations.  A Demonstration.  Looks as if tho Boise date line  might be running all summer.  f\ ~ :    -!i ���" ..un    * i.  i m+      Laws are like cobwebs: Thoy  entangle tho weak, but are broken*  by the stroDg. -  A' cigarette lighted in a Mexican mine cost ninety liven,  which  .   'j\   .:���   r,  was a good deal for one cigarette.  There is no sentiment about a  dollar. Ib rests as peacefully in  the filthy pockets of 'a begger as,  it does in the silken purse of the  millionaire. Another thing about  the dollar. It never speaks, yet'  it talks. '  '  1  -4+* 5-  On the Haywood jury tli6re is  only one  inan who   was-' ever a  member of organized labor.   Most  of them are %aricers, #nd Jarmer3  <, ,     ��� *.* *'��� ���    *'    ' ���    <"���  as a rule have little or no use tor  '-j : "���*  labor unions o*? un^on men.  Haywood may get a square deal  from such a jury, bijt it is doubt-  fill.  ^  Y*  'Alfred Henry Lewis has nothing but contempt for critics. He  saya there is-no more'reason for  book and newspaper critics than  there is fjr stewed prune critics.  All a man may say of a book or a  paper he may say' of co'rned-beef  hash. He likes it or he doesn't  like it, and the next to' porno up  the road m&yrpve^e h|s decision:  V President Roosevelt stirred up  $ hornet's nest when ho' -criticised  the works of Dr. Long the naturalist. LV. Long has recently  been more than grilling the chief  executive of the White house.  His latest attack on the president  ���rtms as foliowsp'it* fe QQt your  hunting to which I object, for' I  also am a hunter, but your unnecessary brutality and barbarism.  The bloody' endings .'over which  you gloat bring little self-satisfaction to a thoughtful man who has  seen the last look in the eye of a  ���'���'���'   '     -       < :',  *���     y   4'  striken deer aud who remembers  that even this small' life  hag  its  mysteries.  On Monday next at 8 o'clock a  public demonstration and explanation will be given "by the  Cranbrook Fire-brick' & Terra  CottaCo. Ltd. as' announced in  these cblunis by Beale & Elwell of  Cranbrook. The' company have  secured fifty acres of land near the  old town of Perry Croak containing a very oscalleat fire clay and  they are making samples of firebrick and' pressed brick which  they1 claim "cannot bo excelled.  Everyone should witness the tests  to be given on Monday next, and  take the opportunity of becoming  shareholders of the' company.  The' prospectus' of the company  Can be se9n at bur office. '  \y.:i Take a Trip.  The e ditor of the Leader will  leave tomorrow for Naaiamo,  where h-a will represent Wildey  Lodge fto. 4;i I.' Q-: 0."]}\ at the regular annual session"of the C rand  Lidge'of BL-iti3h Columbia. Daring his absence the paper will be  in charge'of" J. Peck MacS>ain,  who will oHiiciat9 as editor and  general freight 'ageut- He will'  be'assisted by our faithful *stand-  bys, Arthur'L.itnar and Russell  Hawke, who ars probably better  known by " the ~ sobriquets of  "Brick" and "Chicken." We feel  the paper will be in able ' hands,  aiid wo'ask that they be given'  every possibla assistance.  Cranbrook's Ptew Hotel.  V. Hyde Biker, will build a new  hotel in Cranbrook,' which will be  occupied by Hoggirth &, Rollins.  The new building will be on the  site of the old hotel."*  Fire at Wardner.  Wednesday "night at Wardner  the Wardner hotel, Donahue's  store and Fink Bros.' store building were destroyed, by: fire. All  of the "property was" fairly - well  insured.  DjKut NeEl/ct the Children.  At this season of the year the  first unnatural looseness of a  child's bowels should have immediate attention. The beat thing  that can be given is Chamberlain's "Colic Cholera and Diarrhoea  Remedy followed by castor oil ns  directed with each bottlo of the  remedy. For sale by the Moyie  Drug and Stationery Co.  "You are nob a sportsman,  though ' you have slain your  thousands; you are not a naturalist, though you have measured  hides and horns, you do not and  cs-i not ii* dors'and the h9arts of  wild things, though you have  inade a grovious quantity of them  ble9d. it 'needs' 150 eyewitness  nor any affidavit to support this  ���statement,' You havo yourself  furnished all the Proof.".  Otcliard a Canadian.  ���i:i   -<      : ���  Alfred Horsley, alias Harry Or-  ' chard, the' selE-confessed assassin  of ex-governor ..Sceunenbei'g, at  Caldwell, Idaho, ran a cheese factory about a mile west of Brighton, Ont., for a number of years.  Not making much of a success at  -that, he left for Vancouver about  1896 and wa* hot heard of thero  until the present trial.  Moyie Public School.  As It Is In Utah.  "Tivo   Mormon boys   went   to  school for the first  time   out  in  Utah,"   relates   Congressman    J.  Adam   Bede,   "and    the  teacher.  asked them their names.  "John and William Smith,' the  boys replied.  '"Ah,   then  you   are   brothers!:  How old are you?'  "Etch ten years old, ma'am.'  "Indeed!    Then you are "twins?'  "Please, manm,' replied one of:  the boys,   'only   on   our father's  ei-Je.7  Every Man His Own   Doctor.  The average man cannot afford  to employ a physican for every  slight ailment or injury that may  occur in his family, nor can ho;  afford to neglect thom, as so light  an injury as the scratch of a pin  haabeen known to cause the loss  of a limb. Hence every man must  from necessity be his own doctor  for this class of ailoients. Success  often depends upon prompt treatment-, which can only be had  when suitable medicines are kept  at home. Chamberlain's Remedies  have been in the market for many  years and enjoy a good reputation.  Chamberlain's C olic, Cholera  and Diarrhoea remedy for bowel  complaints.  Chamberlain's Cough Remedy  for coughs, colds and whooping  cough.      '   "  Chamberlain'e   Pain  antiseptic    liniment)  bruises, burns, sprains,  lame' back- and rheumatic pains.  Chamberla in's Stomach and  Liver Tablets' for" constipation,  biliousness and stomach troubles.  Chamberlain's Salve for diseases  of the skin.*  One bottle of each of these five  preparations costs but $1.25. For  sale by the Moyie Drug & Stationery Co.  Notice. '  USH1B3S    lOtS  iBSOOand Up  $60 and Up,  Insurance.    Real" Estate.    Collections.  Harvey,    McCarter  &  Macdonald.  Barristers, Solicitors, Notaries, Etc.  Cranbrook,   -   -   B. C.  W. F. GURD,  BARRISTER, SOLICITOR, ETC  Balm (an  for cuts,  swellings,  CRANBROOK.  B. C  C. H. DUNBAR  ���      -       . . . r .���  Barrister, Solicitor, Notary Public, Elc  Cranbrook, B. C.  DR. P. B. MILES,  Cranbrbok, B, C.  A. I   McKILLOP  ASSAYKB  UELSON,  B. C  Residents of Moyie are hereby  notified that hydrants are to be  used for" lire ' protection _only.  Persons using hydrants for domestic use will be'prosecuted.  ."Moyie Water Co.  I. 0. 0. F.  Wlldcy todtfe No. 44.  Meets TuGScloy evenings in McGregor  hall ori 'Victoria street. Sojourning  Odd Fellows cordially invited.'  A. MacFaklajje,  Noble Grand.  F. J. Smyth,  Secr'y.  George H. Thompson,  *" " BAitnisTKit, Solicitor  tary Public, &c.  CRANBROOK,      British Colvmdia  *"*-\    JOPrSll.HTJ'  W, R. BE ATT Y  Embalmer and Undertaker,  Phone 80. -. .      '       CRANBROOK  BUY YOUR  Cigars,  "LET IS STAND TCGEIEER."  Yrou to buy oua trousers and, other  garments, and we "make good" our  assertion that ior sllye, fit, quality  and price     ' -���  YOU CAN'T DUPLICATE  OUR... GARMENTS.  It!s a broad assertion hut provable.  Our best eiiizens wear- our clothfifl,  .They are talking proofs of all we &e-  serf, Our "trousers sale" is1  ial."-   Don't miss it, ������    v   *  Cleaning,   repairing  pressing done.-  18 a "8pec(-  and  MOYIE,  St. Kus<!ue Lodge Jfo. 37.  K. of P.  Meets evsry Tburslay  "vening    in   McGre^oi  liall at S  o'clock.   Vu-  ifing brothers invited.  0.  A. i��'ooTE, '   F. J Smyth,  (llmi-fpUor I'lim.      ' K. It. and S  FROM  i B. Stewart & C().  INS & GO  JUST RECEIVED A SHIPMENT  OF        '    ���''  ,:    ''  ���AND-  Monkhouse-Cameron Nuptials.  i ��..��� >:'.  T    fa*''  .%?*��.���+  A pretty .wedding took place in  Moyie last Wednesday morning at-  11 o'clock in wbioh Mc. A. G. Mouk-  houi*e aiid Miss Emma Cameron  were t.he contractioB partie3. Th��  marriage ceremony was performed  by R-'v. C. 0. Main of tho Cranbrook Presbyterian ch-irch. Mr.  Herb Lowes was the groom 'min  an! Mi'-b. R. T. 'jl-Jward wai the  maid of honor. Only the im-  jriediate friends of the bride and  groom wore present. The happy  couple lef c the same day for the  ���Wdst, and Lh?y are now  taking   a  Ropoit for   Junp.  BEMOB'DIVISION.  General' Pi olicienpy.  Fifth Class:    -j-Arthur Crowe,  1380. "      '  Senior Fourth Gloss: Christina  }3lackburn, 2890; Billy Attwood,  2700; Arable Lutner, '2890; Lily  ScUul'/A 2121; + Russell Hawke,  1830;' -i Kdith llnwke, 1012;  -r-Eohel Bronton, 1521.  Junior Fourth Class: Cecil Larson, 1890; Verna Broutou, 1*100;  Harry Crowe, 1028. '  Third, Cla-3*?: Nina Attwood,  2550; 0.*car Burch, 1010; Dorothea  Blackburn, 1*709; "\Vellie Brenton,  loll.  Those marked x wore absent a  week or more.  DEPORTMENT.  Christina Blackburn, 100; Harry  Crowe, OS; Cecil Larson,' 90;   Billy  Attwood, 98; "M*.ble   Lutner,   98;  Edith Hawke, 98; Wellie Brenton,  93; Lily .Schulze, 87; Ethel Brenton,  97;    Nina    Attwood,   98; Russell  Ilvwk'o,    95;"  Q$car;   Burch, ' 9*1;  Dorothea   Blackburn,   9.3;  Verna  Brenton, 90; Arthur Crowe, 85.  JUNIOR DIVISION.  Second Cla-is:   Isabella   Crowe,  1932; Roy MoE.ickorn,   1913;  Roy  Burch, 1831;   Teed  Crowe,   1V33;  Edward     G.bbon", .  1532;     John  Blackburn, 1522;  Geneva  Stinson.  1303;    Geot'go     Feroglin,      1190;  Jimmie    R -bi-rfcsnn,    918;   Willie  Stewart, 402.  First Class; Eldie Lutnor. 1001;  Arthur Blackburn, 139S; Tammer  Edwards. 1100; Clara Whitehead,  375.  Moyi8   Miners'   Union  No. 71 VV. F, of M.  Ucets in McGregor hall every Satur-  lny evening. SDJnurning ' menibert  ���ire cordially invited to alU-ml.  Jas.  Mclaukn  l'K'i'idi'nt,  Jas.  RonEr/rs,  Senretun  m an cis.  CRANBROOK LAND DISTRICT  KOOTIISAY   DISTRICT.  '*   il  Tuko NOrtC!5 that Ityrou C. St. Clair of  Crnubrook, tlmiier rancor, will apply for a  Pacini timber IIooum) o>pr tlio follouiuR  (k'sorlljed-laiul. .-     '  Ooinmunului} nt a pnsl marked II. C. St.  Clulr'n M. K. post planlud uu llio Weil bank  ol .Moyio Lnku, about. KO It. "Cast ot iho !*. K.  coruorof l,��t 72U-), tlio Portland MlncrM Clulm;  thenco West 10 cjIirIup, thenou Houth WU chains,  to I'. R. 1012, thenoo J!n.st i'i) olnitiiH, tn J.ot  :����9, thomjo North 20 ohains, thunuu-east HO  oliainc, to bank nt Moyio Ijiki-, thonco following the luko North to place of commouceiuunt,  coutalnin-; CIO a��ros inuro or loss, subject to  tho prior rlRht, If any, of holders of Mineral  claims thoreln contained.  Loca-or.   SYllOS CAMPBELL ST. CLAIR.  Dated May ltli., 1007. *    '  NOTICE.  Notice Is hereby given that, 00 days afterdate,  wo intcud to apply to the.Chief Commisfiioner  of Lands nnd Works for permission to purchase  SO ncres ot pasture land, more or leas:���Commencing at the north-east corner post of Lot  til'22, on the Moyie River, theuee south 20  chain*5, thence east -10 chains, thenco north to  tho Movie River, theucc down blreani to place  of commencement.  THE CANADIAN BAN^  OF COMMERCE.   ,-  HEAD  OFFICE, TORONTO  ESTABLISHED 1867  B. E. "WALKER, President  ALEX. LAIRD, General Manager  A. H. IRELAND, Superintendent of  Branches     Y .. ' ���  ;  Paid-up Capital, $10,000,000  Rest, - ---Yr5raoo,oop  Total Assets, - '^113^00,000  Branclies throughout Canada, and in the .United.States and .England;  BANKING  BY ..MAIL    .-'..  ������'&.���*���  Business may be transacted by mail with any branc^  of the Bank": Accounts may be opened and deposits  made or withdrawn by mail, Eyery attention is paid  to ont-oif-town accounts.  (JHANBBDDirBBMCH:"'���';������"���" F, C. MAIPAS. MGR  East Kpotenay Dye Works.  For all kinds of  DYEING and CLEANING,  Hats, Ties, Gloves, Feathers, Furs, Portieres, Draperies, Lace Curtains}  Doilies, ijnttenburg, and in fuel all kinds of fanoy goods.   ,        '    '  There is nothing large or small, fine' or ?����'  coarse that we cannot handle, *  ''  HOUSTON & WILSON, Props.,1  OBANBROOK.  'QRpAT STQCK ; "" '-��� ' '. ��� ���]'"  REDUCTION SALE.  "We are overstocked to the extent of $20,000, and  this-surplus must be reduced.  WE WILL  PAY  | RAILWAY FAR3B  Any person purchasing $15 worth of goods , at'  sale prices,.providing not more than half is grocer-,  ies, will'have the price of their double fare ticket,  refunded.    -: .   . , ������ '        ���.- ��� "  Cranbrook Co-operative Stores  LIHITED.  l&999&999p899���GG<$e*Z^^999$9*$&tt99999999��9ttG���eG999Q  OYIE    HOTEL I  P. F. J0BMS10M  S  This Hotelis New and well Furnished The f  Tables are Supplied with the Best the %  Market affords. The Bar is Filled with ��?  theBest Brands of Liquors and Cigars.  HEADQUARTERS FOR COMMERCIAL  "������"     AND MINING MEK  MOTIK  BXIMISH COLUMBIA  ��� I*  �����������-��jfi���e ^���6^6���*S*565���*e������-6���5,^'>a���*fi'g<a3*aae"��'*^��-����9���'56������e58c�� .v  Movie B, C.  Dutud fills '���"���til du;  of Marcl), 1907.  At.WSN FORD,  J AMISS HOBKIITS.  NOTICE.'  Tnke noticp thai I intend sixty days after  d��te to apjily to tho ohlof commissioner of  Lands nnd Woika for peniilssion lo purchase  tlio tollowlnBdcsciibcd'lundB, comniencliif; at  n pda ;ilf.nt'.!c1 ut the North West corner of Lot  ���2MK C. 1, Koolenny District, thcuce West 3<  clininH.'thence North 60 chains, thence East to  the shore of Moyie Lake following shoro of  biiid hike to boundary lino of Lot 2802, thence  West to point of commencement, Coutululug  160 acres, more or lens.  .bated this 0th day of April, 1007.  EDWIN O. Wnil'E.  WHEN YOU ARE IN PAIN  you can get  ingtoynt relief from  our  liniments   and   pain  killing  remedies.     Prudent    people   always have a supply of them  in  tho house in case of emergencies.  i  OUll R.E.M1-3D1ES AND '  PREPARATIONS  are all put up in accordance -with  the .National Pure F.qod Law.  Their purity is giiaranteed.as well  as their efficacy in time of trouble.  Better be'wise like other people  aud lay in a bottle or so.  ie Moyie Drug  and Stationery Co.  St.   Joseph's   Convent.  NELSON, B. C.  jioarding ancl Bay School conducted by uie Sistera of St. Joseph, Nelson  B. C. Commercial and business  conrt-ea a specialty. Excellonco and  swift progress characteaize each de-  purtmout. TarantB should writo for  particulars. One month assures the  public of the thoroughness of tho  Sisters' methods of teaching. Terms  commv.nce January, April and Sept.  Pupils aro admitted durine't,orn?��  MARKETS  all. the   Principal  and Towns in  British Columbia.  Cities  JIQYIE, R C.  CANADIAN  SUMMER  Excursion Rates  EAST  From   Moyie  $52 5Q   tb  Winnipeg,  Port Arthur,  ���/.;.'. St./gaul, ;Duluth,  ' "    Sioux   City.  St. Louis  Chicago/  $6o.00  $64.00  Toronto ^78,50  Ottawa' . $82.55  Montreal $84.00  St, John'.s $94 00  Halifax ' $101.8o  Qn Sale  June  6,  7, 8  Pirst:lasa    Round Trip  90 day's Limit  Corresponding reductions from  all Kootenay points. Tickets av-  alable for Lake Route, including  Meals and Berths on lake steamers  Through rates quoted to any station in Ontario, Quebec, or Maritime Provinces on application.  Full particulars on application to local agents or write.  J. Attwood, Agent, Moyie.  E. J. COYLE,  ' Ass't Geul. PabS, Ag)  As mads by tho present brewer is   admittedly   the  Best' Beer in East'Kootenay. With' the BeBt Malt and  tbe Purest Spring Water it is unexcolled for quality.  InBist on having Moyie Beer,  5 k  *      *  5  ' * -  Bottled and Draft Beep.  JULIUS MUELLER, Proprietor,  MOYIE, B. 0.  a&wmaaami'tn'irwirwkgggEa  0. F. DE3AULNIER  DEA1ER IN  PROMPT DELIVERY.  Q,ueens? A^re,     MOYIE  *    E.G. GWYPE  Cigars,       Tobacco, Confctionery  Fruits, Elc .  FARRELL BLOCK,  ���THE���  J.S  CARTER,  Dist, I'aas, Agt  NcUon,  Vancouver.  DESAULNIER,BROS,    Props.  Lur.-e sample room in connection  with house for commercial mon. Best  of accommodations.  Headquarters Mor   Commercial and Mining Men.  QlJEEHS AVENUE, MOYIE, B. 0  STOP AT THE  COSMOPOLITAN  , WHEN IN     -  CRANBROOK  -- j i      . .      '���.<*  R. H. SMALL, Mantigor.  -' :���>       .���   '<: i   -  .Good rooms, good tables and bai*  and first class sample rooms.  Wm. Jewell  Express and General   Delivery   Busi-  " ness:    Livery, and  Feed Stable.  Leave Orders at   '       ^  Gwynne's Store.  MOYIE    -    -,     British Columb^m  S^B


Citation Scheme:


Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics



Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            async >
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:


Related Items