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The Moyie Leader Jun 22, 1907

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 v ���!*-����� I  ftATE   tdtfft   w^fcS  PROPERLY REPAIRED  BY  W.H.vfaLSON, Jeweler,  CRANBROOK.  " sj- �����#*?,** V  ''*-    -HATE YOUREYi-fe-      '  SCIEJJTI/IU-ALLY' KXAMiKtl/.^  37. '.."*',: ��� Y1"-  '".- W. H. WILSON^OpUci  ^   CRANBROOlt. .  VOL. 10, NOIL  MOYIE, B. C.? JUNE 22. 1907.  I&A YEAR  in- iir   ^Requires not only.the best materials, but .the best  workmanship, because the" making of hats is  largely a hand process.      To say -that  Are made of the fineit'fur and the finest stiffening  tells only part of their story.    The most skillful  fingers must give enduring form and finish to-!  the material.  Those who wear our Hats have the undeniable satisfaction of knowing they wear the  ' best���in: workmanship as well as in material; in  - -durability as in style.  Our stock is complete.    We wait your valued  orders.  R. CAMPBELL & CO  WRITE  Beale & Elwell  For particulars about the  Cranbrook Tire-Brick & Terra Gotta Co-  , v (SHAKES, SI EACH.  15,000 shares only on the market, of which a large quaur  tity have already been sold.   Get,in now. ;-  :���    MOYIE, B. C.  OBANUIIOOK  Coffees  v^Y Biscuits.  Confectionery  Grocer's Specialties  AND  Csfeary Milling Cos Flour  J. W. FITCH,  im 71 ma  WJ����l'  - ~*    HOYIE'S   LB4D-ING   HOTEL.  4 Hotel Kootenay  LOCAL ASSAYS  I*99i>d-��3>5��a9��*599��3>5��5*>^��**^  Wm. Lawson left this week for  Nelson and Victoria.  Shipping along the water, front  this week has been brisk.  Frank Bell and J. H. Alexander  returned Thursday from Spokane.  A daughter   was   born to Mr;  and Mrs. Y. Desaulnier yesterday  morning.  R. T. Howard has been appointed district deputy for Wildey  Lodge No. 14 I. O. O. F.  B. E. Taylor is back from Orient,  Wash., and is now working at the  St. Eugene mine.  Andy Johnston'is home from  the Blairmore springs aud is looking as ��� fit as a fiddle."- -- ,  ' Jas. Roberts, secretary of tho  Miners' Union, is building, a cottage for himself in the Farrell  addition.  The Moyie brewery is making  the -bes�� beer in the Canadian  west, and is equal to any brewed  in Canada.  E. A. Hill' was in Cranbrook  last Saturday, attending the semiannual meeting of "the board of  licence commissioners. >.  Geo. L. Lucas is over at Libby,  Mont., and expects to return with  his family shortly.  Robt. Campbell was in Cranbrook Wednesday attending the  session of court.  ' The Rev. Wm.' Boulton's subject  at tho " 'Methodist church  tomorrow is "The Psalmist's Dox-  ology."' Service at 7:30 p. m.  All invited.  ���FOR RENT���Furnished roon*i3  for housekeeping. ! For particulars apply at this office.  Master Jimmy Robertson left  Thursday for Lethbridge, where  he will remain for . a month br  two visiting ^with his grand-  mother.  P. F. Johnston is building a new  sidewalk around his hotel.  Thero will be a meeting of the  school trustees next Monday evening.  P, ?. Johnston of the Moyie  hotel was transacting business in  Cranbrook Thursday.  Constable Routh was in Cranbrook Wednesday in connection  With the Re-vuckle^Marisk lav--  deny q&sa,'  Chas. White, brother of Super-  intentent White of the St. Eugene,  is here from Hilton, Manitoba,  and will probably remain f<?r  somejtime, .    PROGRAM  ARRANGED  Committees-Are Appointed.  gasss-j^ss ���5*-5&&d9��s sa*a����s����6  I     .GENERAL FLOAT       |  f'd��S3333����-*d^93&��3d^39'**��'55*  Traffic on the Crow line is increasing.  Wigeris' Celebrated  '   There is a scarcity of miners in  the Moyie camp. _  GOOD PIES, HDH6: OP  AH Roads Will Leal to Moyie  that Day and Crowd will  Be Big.  Norris & Rowe's circus will  in Cranbrook Monday.  There are 150 lodges of the  of P.'s located in Chicago. '  be  K.  '' The Masonic grand lodge was  in seesion at Vanvouverrthis week.  The newly elected grand master  is F. Bowser of that city.  The ��� Co-operative. . stoves at  Cranbrook will inaugurate as trict-  ly cash business in all its lines, except furniture and undertaking,  on and after Jn'y 1st..  Are Now Ripe.  r  A freight train on the Spokane  International was derailed 15  miles east of Spokane Tuesday  night, and one man was killed and  seven others were severely injured. .   -  It will be .noted by our advertising oolums that Nelson will  celebrate" this year on a more  elaborate scalo than ever. The  city is there with th& good3���$5,-  Geo. Staples and Miss Frances  Tannhauser were united in mar-:  riage at Fort Steele Wednesday  morning.* Mr. Staples was at one  timo assistant agent at the C. P.  R. station at Moyie, but now haB  charged the freight department  at Cranbrook.*  Was Given Three Years.  The best of accommodations  for tbe Traveling Public.  (Large aa* -Gpmnwdiou* Sample Booms. Billiard Paui��a,  McTAVISH -& CAMEBQW Proprietor.  A dance was given at the Hotel fire hall fund  Kootenay. last   Monday .evening,  All roads will lead to M-*yie on  Dominion Day', Monday, July 1st.  From present indications there  will be -large crowds from Cranbrook,-Fernie, Marysville, Creston,  Yahk, Tochty, and from the many  other places within -a radious of  100 miles. And the people who  come will not be*'disappointed, for  a program ha3 been'arr*inged that  will surpass that at any of Moyie s  previous celebrations. The many  purses will1 be well" worth competing for, as for instance $125 is up, - ��� . . ., - _  .    ,,    ,, ,    , .���.       ,;.���-' c    1000 m prize .money,  for the tho rock- drilling, Sj>75 for ������ *  the hose reel-race and $50 for tbe  tug of war. But these are only a  few selected from the list.  The following committees have  been appointed to have charge of  tho various contests on that day.  Caledonian .Sports���E. A. Hill,  J. S. MacEachern,\  Hose Rael Race���C. A- Foote, R.  Campbell,  Drilling ��� Contest^Jas.  Roberts,  H. Gamble,  Boat Racing���A. P   Macdonald;  H. Dimock,  Log Rolling���P.-i F.   Johnston,  SamBonsey, . .  Tug of War�����K��nk McTavish, J.'  A. Macdonald;.  Children's" Sports���'��� J. H. Hawke,  J. H. Alexander.  There will be a hose race between two local teams, one picked  from the mill mon and the" other  from tho miners. Both teams are  busy practicing. There may also  be a contest between some outside  team and the Moyie team.    t  There will bo scull races, boat  races and probably a contest will  be arranged between some of the  many launches on the lake.  There will be special train/? and  reduced rates on that day, which  will be an inducement for outside  people to coiie here to spend the  day.  In the evening a grand ball will  be given in the hall, the proceeds  of-which will-be -turned-into-the  We are his agents," arid during the season we will -.handle-  his fruit. His strawberries are superior in every way to  any grown in B. C. ���,    ..  Tney,are of the finest flavor, of good color; clean and*  free from sand, and as they reach hear the day they are.  picked, you get them aa fresh as if they were grown'in your-  .    ���     " - ��� -'-*.     - *. -���  .own garden.       -��������� : .. ..-���-.,..... -������.>...-..-���  In Wigen's strawberries you get ouerfourth more frnifc   -.  than in any others.   Test a basket and be convinced.       __���*-'  Barries for preserving ,will soon be ready. Let us know-  whatyou will require bo that we will be able to cater ^taf  your want., ..-*:-  MacEachern & Macdoriald  A Farewell  Party.  The trial of Rarill' Rewuckie,  who swiped $300 from his partner,  Steve Marisk, in Moyie last week;  came up before Judge Wilson in  Cranbrook last . Thursday. The  evidence showed * plainly ��� that  Rewuckie had deliberately" taken  the money, and his^ conviction  was easy. He was sentenced to  three years in the penitentiary.  Pete Besovi,- shif thoss at the St.  Eugene, acted as interpreter.  Made a Good Impression.  At the Like Shore hotel last  Tuesday evening a farewell party  was given in honor of Mrs.  Dimock, who intends leaving next  week for Sherbrooke, Que.; where  she will spend the summer with  her parents. There was dancing,  musical and vocal selections; &n(3  refreshments were'served. ,In Si!  a very pleasant, evening was  spent.    L7���L   Will" Vote on Wage Scale.   ,  There will be a special meeting  of the miners' union tomonow  (Sunday) at one o'clock in McGregor hall to consider the wage  -scale now in vogue at the St. Eugene mine. The present scale is  an advance over the old scale arid  was given voluntarily by the Consolidated company. However, it  does not meet with the approval  of all and at the meeting tomorrow it will either be accepted or  rejected.   Atchinson Married."  K. P. Service at Creston.  Rev. G. H. Findlay was down ta .  Creston this week and- conducted  the   anniversary'service1 for the. ���-  Knights of Pythias.    About   25:  knights gathered  in the"-s6honl''  house, besides a large crowd 'wlio-Y  were not members.   Mr; Findlay ', -  took as1 hb text thei "Brotherhood ';  of Man," from Acts 17:20.-/-; '      .>.  Closing/of  School,'  Press dispatches say that Premier McBride made an excellent impression in London arid presented  his case convincingly, The Premier's threat to. carry hia case to  the foot of the throne, appears to  have been neither idle or futile in  its execution.���B. C. Saturday  Sunset.    nnlaflrpioc    nolnvprf   The  Moyie public school'' will  -  close for the summer holiday a, next  Friday, June 28 :h.'' The ex-tmina-  tion in both rooms will bo held in  the forenoon on that day, and tle-<  parents and friends of tbtfchildreD-  will be welcome.        >  Simpson Will Teach.  -ne-p-fssfose  .\n*r.Ji ���*  TUB ALL  AMERICAN SHOE.  We have secinr84 the 'Hgmty of this American high  '-class shoe.  .VfcsJhiavo a splendid range of them in Patent leather,  in 0xf��rds, Bals and |31uchers. Call &nd see these lines  before purchasing elsewhere.  and excellent music was furnished  by the Fraser orchestra, who happened to ba in town on that date.  The hotels are crowded with  strangers, and merchants report  business the best. This is sufficient to prove that Moyie is still  on the map.  The lake i3 dotted every day  with pleasure boats. The young  peoplo believe in enjoying themselves today���tomorrow thoy may  be strauded on the alkali prairies  of Alberta.  Was Mistaken..  W. J. Atchinson, of Cranbrook,  and Miss McKay were married in  Lethbridge last week, and they  are now on their way to California, where they will spend  their honeymoon. They will return to Cranbrook some time in  August.  JC-ttt    Jt%9   jjl  f  THE   LEADING   LADIES' AND MEN'S   FURNISHER.  |.,."'.'"_;Aiy^w^f  r  ?y; j*^ jyayr ^���*v. ��o�� -v- WrWWW -��^7ys-z}s-^s*.  Imperial Bank of Canada,  SAVINGS ACCOUNTS.  ^s- 75- Tji-^s-^njs- W7*  1  I  \  Jl'  ^K  '' y * INVITED  Interest paid quarterly.  CRANBROOK BRANCH. f  i, F. M. PINKHAM, Manager.       5  ^   *���'. *'-���'"������      - / iS  ftjflt jfitsCtJCtJtfc' iJsurJSLiSt-JJtr  tfr *** -fr *=> .*i��-s&-3 xB\pr\trrbr'4r>fai&t'AT ifit.ii  ]^lr. F irdlay reports good progress boiug made towards the  erection of the new .Presbyterian  ichurch in Moyie. The building  of it is now assured.  Ben F02, one o�� the shiftbospos  at the St. Eugene mill, was out to  Medical lake, SVash., this' week.  There is considerable.activity in  real estate in Moyie, and Messrs.  Farrell & Smyth haye put through  several deals lately.  The local baseball fans are out  every afternoon. ��� They could  mako a. better showing in the  Pacific league than Vancouver has.  That club has won four games  and lost thirty-six.  Miss Sophia Olson arrived in  Moyio this weok from Sweden.  She was met in Cranbrook by  Albert Lund, of the St. Eugene  mine. Miss Olson is much taken  up with Moyie, and will probably  remain. >>*  A besppctaeled teacher. boarded  a car one afternoon with a kindergarten class that she was taking  for an outing. When they were  all settled she bowed effusively to  a gentleman sitting directly op-  posise,-. .< but almost immediately  discovered that she had made a  mistake and that he was an entire  stranger. ��� Greatly embarrassed,  she loaned over and apologized,  saying; "I beg your, pardon���I  mistook you for the father of two  of my little girls."  Paul Jensen's Condition.  John Blackburn and Thos. E.  Kelly, who are at Denver attending the meeting of the Western  Federation of Miners, will  probably not be homo until July  1st, as there is a larger volume ol  business than usual to be taken  up and handled this year.  Qeo. Batley was Here.  John Simpson: has been re-engaged to take the principalship of  the Moyie school at the beginning  of the fall term. Mr. Simpson is  now traveling through" the east,  but will return to the west  shortly.   Colic   and WUrrhoea.  Pains in thestomach, colic and  diarrhoea are quickly relieved by ���  the use of Chamberlain'--) Colic,  Cholera and diarrhoea Remedy.  For sale by the Moyie Drug &  Stationery rCo.  Come to Moyie, Dominion day  Paul Jensen, who has been in  the hospital at Cranbrook for  several months, had another set-'  back last week, but is again-recovering, slowly.. Paul's many .fiiends  are deeply interested and are  hoping to soon be able $0 see hiin  around again.  Dr. White Coming.  When Geo. Batley was up from  Spokaue a short time ago he disposed of his two houses and lot**  to Ed. Desaulnier. The cottage^  face the lake and are amongsi  Moyie's best residences. They  were built by Mr. Patley se /era)  years.ago.  Ready to Occupy.^  East Kootenay's Gala  Day  H0, FOR MOYIE!  -D0MJS1.0:N.DAY  MONDAY, JULY 1, 1907  IN PRIZES  IN PRIZES  The Meth odis't church is to be  favored with a visit from the Rev.  Dr. White, superintendent of missions, some evening next week.  The date will be. announced from  thie pulpit tomorrow evening. *  Moving to Alberta.    ��.  Chas. Brenchloy and Jas. Mc,  Neil left last Nonday,for Stettler,  Alberta,   Mr. Breiichleyhas pur-  r~ chased a ranch near there,  Chas. Farrell and his carpenter?  have practically completed the  work of repairing, the Farrell  block, which was gutted by fire  last winter. The building will be  ready for occupancy about July  New Screens for Mil'.  The Callow screens and tankt-  for the St. Eugene concentratoi  have arrived from Salt Lake anr  are being installed.  FOR BENT���Two furnishei  rooms. Inquire of Mrs. Hollistei  5? ear Conrad building.  GRAND  WATER CARNIVAL  '       . . __ : ��� ; '  '���.. 1  Hoso Reel Races [open to the world]; water  Sports, including launch, skiff, and sailing races,  Log Rolling contests, Gun Club shoot, lug of War  (Moyie against all comers); Swimming races; Tub  races; "Walking the greasy pole;- Caledonian,  Miners and Children's Sports.  ITALIAN   BBASS   BAND   OF   F^RNTB  DANCE   IN   THE' EVENING  Come and spend a d��y at the most' picturesque epot 111  America. We have the Ooest body of. watar in Canada for  boating, fishing, swimming, etc., etc.    ..-.,,    v;    ;-    ���  Reduced rates on all traius from east, west.iibrth,south  H. DIMOCK,  President  E. A. HILL-  See.-Treas  P. F. JOHNSTON w ,  ' ���'':���"���:     Vic-a-Preeiidetit  Kts^r'Sf-Z THE LEASER, MOYIE, BRITISH COLUMBIA.  Starch.  Easier ironing gives  better finish on things  starched with Celluloid  Starch, the only no-  boil cold-water starch  that can't stick. You  will like it best, once  you try it. Buy it by  name. Any good dealer.  CHAPTER XXI.  y-p^iHB next morning Aunt Fanny  1 I bad a hard time of it. Her  | I mistress was petulant; tliere  ' was no sunshine in tbe bright  August day as it appeared to her. Toward dawn, after sbe had counted  many millions of black sheep jumping  backward orer a fence, she had fallen  asleep. Aunt Fanny obeyed her usual  instructions on -this luckless'morning.  It was Beverly's rule to be called every morning at 7 o'clock. But how  was her attendant to know tbat tbe  graceful young creature, who had kicked tbe counterpane to the foot of the  bed and had mauled the pillow out of  all shape, had slept for less than thirty  minutes? How was she to know that  the flushed face and frown were born  In the course of a nigbt of distressing  perplexities? She knew only that the  Bleeping beauty who lay before her  was the fairest creature In all the universe. For some minutes Aunt Fanny  stood off and admired the rich youthful  glory of the sleeper, prophetically reluctant to disturb her happiness. Then  she obeyed the Impulse of duty and  spoke the summoning words.  "Wha���what time Is it?" demanded  the newcomer from the land of Nod,  stretching her fine young body with a  splendid but discontented yawn.  "Seben, Mlsa Bev'ly. Wha' time do  yo' s'pose bit Is ? Hit's d' reg'lah time,  ��' co'se. .Did yo' all have a nice sleep,  honey?" and Aunt Fanny went blissfully about the business of the hour.  "I didn't sleep a wink, confound It,"  grumbled Beverly, rubbing her eyes  and turning on her back to glare up at  the tapestry above the couch.  "yo' vastf. .winkin' any when Ah  fust come into -"de room,' lemme tel*  j&," cackled Aunt Fanny, with caustic freedpm.  "Bee-.here, now, Aunt Fanny, I'm not  ���' going Yto stand any lecture from you  this morning.   When a fellow hasn't  olepta"���  "Who's a-lecturln* anybody, Ah'd lak  to know? Ah'm Jes' tellln' yo* what  yo" -was a-doln' when Ah came into de  room. Yo' was a-sleepln' p'etty doggone tight, lemme tell yo'. Is yo' goin'  out fo' yo* walk befo' b'eakfus', honey?  ���Cause if yo* is, yo' all '11 be obleeged  to climb oufn dat baid maghty quicklike.  Yo' baf ls ready, Miss Bev'ly."  Beverly splashed the water with unreasonable ferocity for a few minutes,  trying to enjoy a diversion that had  not failed her until tbis morning.  "Aunt Fanny," she announced after  looking darkly through her window  Into the mountains above, "if you  can't brush my hair���ouch!���any easier  than this I'll have some one else do  It, that's all You'ro a regular, aid  bear."  "Po' HI' honey," was all the complacent bear said in reply, without al-  ��� tering her methods in the least  "Well," said Beverly threateningly,  with a shake of ber bead, "be careful,  that's all.   Have you beard tbe news?"  "Wha' news, Miss Bev'ly?"  "We're going back to Washin'ton."  "Thank de Lawd!   When?"  "I don't know. I've Just this Instant  made up my mind. I think we'll start  ���lefs see, this is the 6tli of August,  Isn't it? Well, look and see if you  don't know, stupid! The 10th? Mv  goodness! Where has the time gone,  anyway? Well, we'll start some time  between tie 11th and the 12th."  "Of dis monf, Miss Bev'ly ?"  "No.    September.    I  want you  to  ���look-upa-time_table.for_me_today._We_  must see about the trains."  "Dey's on'y one leavin' heah daily, an'  hit goes at 6 in de mo'nin'. One train  a day!   Ain' dat scan'lous?"  "I'm sure, Aunt Fanny, lt Is their  business, not* ours," said Beverly severely.  "P'raps dey mought be runnln' a  excuhslon roun' 'bout Septembeh, Mian  Bev'ly," speculated Aunt Fanny consolingly. "Dey g'en'ly has 'em In Septembeh."  "You old goose," cried Beverly in  splto of herself.  "Ain* yo' habin* er good time,  honey?"  "No, I am not"  "Fo* do Ian* sake. Ah wouldn'  s'plcioned hit fo' a mlnnlt Hit's de  gayest place Ah nios' eveh saw���'cept  Wash-ton an' Lex'ton an' Vicksbu'g."  "Well, you don't know everything,"  said Beverly crossly. "I wish you'd  take that red feather out of my hat  right away/-  "Shall \Ah frow hit away, Miss  Bev'ly?"  "We-11, no. You needn't do that,"  said Beverly. "Put it on my dressing  table. I'll attend to it"  "Wha's become o' de gemman 'at wo'  hit in de fust place? Ah ain* seen him  fo' two���three days."  . "I'm sure -1 don't know. He's probably asleep. That class of. people never  lose, sleep over anything." '  -','B's er pow'ful  good lookin' ptm-  ��� eon,),' suggested Aunt Fanny. Beverly's  eyes brightened.-" ���  "Oh, do you think so?" she said, quite  Indifferently. "What are you doing  with that hat?"  "Takln' out de f eatheh���Jes' as"���  "Well, leave it alone. Don't disturb  my things, Aunt Fanny. How many  times must I tell you"���  "Good Lawd!" was all that Aunt  Fanny could say.  "Don't forget about the time tables,"  said Beverly as she sallied forth for  ber walk in the park.  In the afternoon she went driving  .tWlth Princess Yetlve and the. young  Dukeof Mizrox, upon whose Innocent  and sufficiently troubled head she was  heaping secret abuse because of the  news he brought. Later Count Marlanx appeared at the castle for bis first  lesson in poker. He looked so sure of  himself that Beverly bated him to the  point of desperation. At the same time    __  she.was eager to learn how matters I Unph^ant"duty he"no"w"obser*,��i but  still tiling d-VSr'her ffiSdY'VSiRS'by its  ridiculous shadow of mercy. She.knew*  him well enough by this time to feel  convinced that Baldos would have to  account for his temerity sooner or  later. It was like the cat and the helpless mouse.  "It's too hot" she protested, when he  announced himself ready for the gam<_  "Nobody plays poker when it's 82 In  the shade."  "But your highness," complained the  count, "war may break out any day. I  cannot concede delay."  "I think there's a game called 'shooting craps,'" suggested she serenely.  "It seems to me it would be particularly good for warriors. You could be  shooting something all the time."  He went away ln a decidedly irascible frame of mind. She did not knc-*7  It but Baldos was soon afterward set  to work* in the garrison stables, a most  loathsome occupation, In addition to his  duties as a guard by night.  After mature deliberation Beverly set  herself to the task of writing home to  her father. It was her supreme intention to convince him that.she would  be off for the States ln an amazingly  short time. The major upon receiving  tho letter three weeks later found nothing In it to warrant the belief that she  was ever coming home. -He did observe, however, that she had but little  use for the army of Graustark and  was especially disappointed in the set  of men Yetlve retained as her private  guard. For the life of her Beverly  could not have told why she disapproved of the guard ln general or in  particular, but she was conscious of  the fact after the letter was posted  that she, had said many things that  might have been left unwritten. Besides, It was not Baldos' fault that she  could not sleep. It was distinctly  her own. He had nothing to do with  It  ���TH bet father will be glad to hear  that I am coming home," she said- to  Yetive after the letter was gone.  "Oh, Beverly, dear, I hate to hear of  your going," cried the princess. "When  did you tell him you'd start?"  "Why���oh���er���let me see, when did  I say? Dash me, as Mr. Anguish  would say, I don't believe I gave a  'iate. It seems to me I said soon;  that's all."  "You don't know how relieved I am,"  exclaimed Yetive rapturously, and Beverly was In high dudgeon becaus><v of  the Implied reflection. "I believe you  are In a tiff with Baldos,'? went on Yetive airily.  "Goodness! How foolish you can be  at times, Yetive!". was what Beverly  gave back to her highness the.Princess  of Graustark. .  Late In the evening couriers came in  from the Dawsbergen frontier with reports which mated considerable excitement In castle ana army circles.  Prince Gabriel himself had been seen  in the northern part of his domain, at  companied by a large -detachment oi  picked soldiers. Lorry, set out thai  very night for tlie frontier, happy' in  the belief, that something worth while  was about to occur. General Marlanx  lssued'orders for "tlie Edelweiss army  corps to mass beyond the southern  gates of the city the next morninfc.  Commands were also sent to the outlying garrisons. There was to be a  general movement of .troops before the  end of the week. Graustark was not  to be caught napping.  Long after the departure of Lorry  and Anguish the princess sat on the  balcony with Beverly and the Count-  -css-Dagmar.���They=did-not-talk-much.  The mission of these venturesome  young American husbands was full of  danger. Something in the air had told  their wives that the first blows of war  were to be* struck before they looked  again upon the men tbey loved.  "I think we have been betrayed by  some one," said Dagmar after an al'  most Interminable silence. Her companion did not reply. "The couriers  say that Gabriel knows where we are  weakest at the front and that be knows  our every movement. Yetive, there Is  a spy here after all."  "And that spy has access to the very  heart of our deliberations," added Beverly pointedly. "I say this in behalf of  the man whom you evidently suspect,"  countess. He could not know these  things."  "I do not say that be does know,  Miss Calhoun, but lt Is not beyond reason that he may be the go-between, tho  means of transferring information from,  the main traitor to the messengers who  await outside our walls."  *0h, I don't believe itl" cried Beverly  hotly.  "I wonder if these things would have  happened if Baldos had never come to  Edelweiss," mused the princess. As  though by common impulse, both of  the Graustark women placed their  arms about Beverly.  "It's because wi��have so 'much at  ���take, Beverly, dear," whispered Dagmar. "Forgive me if I bav* hurt  7<m."-Y ���������'. -;./���  Of course Beverly sobbed a little in  the effort to convince them that she did  not care-whom they accused if he  proved to be the right man in the end.  They left her alone on the balcony.  For an hour after midnight she sat  there and dreamed. Every, one was  ready to turn against Baldos. , Even  she bad been harsh toward him, for  .had she not seen him relegated to the  most obnoxious of duties after promising him a far different life? And now  what was he thinking of ber? His descent from favor bad followed upon  the disclosures which made plain to  each the Identity of the other. No  doubt he was attributing his degradation in a sense to the fact tbat she no  longer relished his services, having  seen'a romantic little ideal shattered  by his firm assertions. Of course she  knew that General ifarlanx was alone  instrumental in assigning aha *�� Iho  S a  v e a  Ivtt  b o r-  T i  m. e -  T  Li  a e Ta ,  o o  not the 'nST-power bSrilntT tUS^Tron  Count?  A light drtaie began to fall,- cold and  'UsAffreeaDie. There were no stars, no  moon. The ground below was black  with shadows, but shimmering in spots  touched by the feeble park lamps. She  retreated through her window, determined to go to bed. Her rebellious  brain, however, refused to banish him  from her thoughts. She wondered If  he were patrolling the castle grounds in  the rain in all that lonely darkness.  Seized by a sudden inspiration she  threw a gossamer about tier, grasped  an umbrella and ventured out upon the  balcony once more. Guiltily she searched the night through the flue, drizzling  rain. Her ears listened eagerly for  the tread which was so well known to  her.       ���v. i. -.  (To Be Continued)  FAIRIES   IN   IRELAND.  A Bratman's Story of the Antics, of  the Little People.  Here is a modern fairy story from  Ireland: "Oue day about twenty years  ago," writes a correspondent, "I was  lisbing from a boat on Lough. Derg.  I inquired Of my boatmen If they hail  ever seen fairies. At first, fearing to  be laughed at, they scouted the Idea.  l>ut one of them.itold the following:  "On a Sunday be was,returning after  mass and stood with a friend named  Sullivan on the bridge of Killaloe.  Looking'to ward a- potato field on the  ������lope of the rising ground to the east  of the town, a field which he was able  to point out from the boat he saw  Issuing from the'llss a troop of 'little  people,' one being distinctly taller than  the rest At-first they seemed rather  blurred/then took distinct shapes and  began 'to play tho national game of  Imrley among the bare potato rigs.  He called Sullivan's attention to them,  but for some time his friend could not  see them, then said he could, and they  watched the'game together for a time.  Then tbe sun went in, and the fairies,  moving toward the llss, as if returning lo lt, vanished. Lisses are rough  places, - sometimes hillocks, sometimes  depressions, often bushy, but never  cultivated. I have-been told they are  left as doorways for the fairies when  .isltihg Uie earth's surface."  HUNTING   MAHOGANY.  It Takes an Experienced Woodsman to  Locate the Trees.  Mahogany trees do not grow in clusters, but are scattered throughout the  forest and hidden in a dense growth  of underbrush, vines-and creepers and  require ', a 'skillful and experienced  woodsman to (hid them.. He. seeks, the  highest ground In a forest climbs to  the top of the tallest tree and surveys  ihe-surrounding country.. The, mahogany has a peculiar foliage, and his  practiced eye soon detects the. trees  within sight.  The uxmeu follow 'the hunter, and  then come the. sawyers und hewers, a  large mahogany taking two men a full  day to fell it. The tree has large spurs  which project from the trunk at its  base, and scaffolds, must be erected so  -lhat-the-tree5-can^be^cut-off_above^the.  spurs. This leaves a stump ten"to'..fifteen, feet high, which is sheer waste,  us the stump really contains the best  lumber.  Tbe hunter has nothing to, do with  the work of cutting or removing' the  tree, his duty being simply to locate  It. If he Is clever and energetic, his  remuneration may amount to $500, or  ?1,000 a month, but he may travel  weeks at a time without detecting a  tree, and as be is generally paid by  rcsuits his earnings are rattier precarious.  FRENCH  RED  TAPE.  A  Professor,   His   Lobsters  and  Som*  Casks of Sea Water.  Last year a professor in one of the  Paris universities resolved to study the  habits of lobsters in his laboratory. As  they live in salt water, the first care  of the professor was, of course, to procure a supply of this medium. The  common mortal will probably consider  it a most simple task���to provide a few  barrels of sea water. This, however,  is not so In France. Sea water contains salt arid the production of salt is  a source of- revenue. This' made lt-  necessary for the professor to first obtain the permission of the minister of  finance befqre lie. could travel and-  transport tlie;;,water. When his application reached- the ministry, a subordinate official "was directed to inquire  Into the: standing of the petitioner.  This, involved considerable correspondence, which passed through numerous  channels and finally reached the chief  of the department who dow initiated  another investigation in order to ascertain why a Parisian professor  .should be so anxious -to lower the  level of the Atlantic ocean. After several weeks the inspector made favorable report. Some days later the petitioner was notified of the favorable  consideration of his request in the  usual elaborate official language, accompanied by circulars giving extracts  from the penal code relative to Infringements of the salt monopoly.  Finally, after months of waiting, the  professor was enabled to. havo some  ���asks filled.with salt water at a designated point on the seashore, of  course under the supervision of another official, who duly issued a permit  for the transportation of the liquid into  the Interior.  AGE  OF THE EARTH.  COSTLY  RAZORS.  Some Gold Handled That Sell For $50.  Handles of Silver, and of Ivory.  If a man were content to shave himself with a razor, having a hard rubber  handle, as indeed most men are, he  could buy one with a blade of very, excellent quality for a dollar, but there  are razors far more expensive than  this.  Thus there are sold razors with handles of 18 carat gold and: of plain  smooth finish that bring $50 each. A  pair of punh ��� razors In a plain silver  box can be bought for a hundred dollars.  But ��50 is not the limit of what one \  may pay for a gold handled razor.   If  the Jiandle^were elaborately chased its  cost might .mount up to twice that or  $200 for a pair.  Tuere are also sold, among those  more expensive, silver handled razors  which range In price from $6.50 to  $30 each, $C.5C being the price for one  with a plain silver handle, while those  more costly have their handles more or  less elaborately chased, or carved.  A man who did not altogether like a  hard rubber handled razor might find  his fancy sulte,d with.one having a  handlb* of ivory, and an ivory handled  razor need* not necessarily be expen  oive. _A razor with a plain Ivory ban  die can be bought for $2. Of course  any carving 'would add' to the cost.  Costl.v razors aria usually sold for  gifts.-   '      .. .1  LINCOLN'S GROCERY.  Radium's Part In Solving,an Important  *      Controversy.  "The discovery of radium has gone  a long way toward solving an Important controversy between mathematicians and geologists," said Sir Robert  Ball at the Bishopgate Institute not  long ago in London. The controversy  referredto concerned the time required  for peopling the earth, and it appears  that radium has come to the relief of  the geologists and given them the victory. Sir Robert explaining the controversy, dealt with figures of bewildering, magnitude.  Lord Kelvin had calculated that not  more than 20,000,000. years ago the  earth's surface was so hot that water  could not rest on lt, aud the oceans  were vapors. He based his calculations on what was then known concerning the internal heat of the cooled  rocks of the earth's crust.  "The geologists," said Sir Robert  Ball, "complained that they could not  make their discoveries and deductions  accord with that miserable allowance  of time. But the mathematicians, going over their calculations again, would  not give them a week longer."  It seems that geologists wanted a  modest 8*00,000,000 years, and tlie discrepancy of 7SO,000,000 years was disconcerting, for It looked as If science  was contradicting herself. The geologists knew they must be about right  and the mathematicians knew that figures could- not lie.  "The Hon. Mr. Strutt, son of Lord  Raylelgh," said Sir Robert, "has shown  that In the rocks in the crust of the  earth there is a considerable quantity  of radium which is forever pouring out  heat at a great rate.  "This being the case, the date at  which the. earth first became cool  enough for life must have been far  more remote than 20,000,000 .years  ago." It must have been sufficiently  remote to give the geologists all the  800,000,000 years they demanded, to-ac-  count for the phenomena they had  found."   -  When the Seas Began.  Professor CM. Woodward In his  presidential address to the American  Association' For the Advancement of  Science last December remarked that  recent pendulum observations which  indicate the variations of gravity have  justified the conclusions of Professor  Dana concerning the permanence of  the continents and oceans. The earth's  crust is found to be more dense beneath the oceans than beneath the continents, and it Is believed that the distinction between sea 'and land has Its  basis In the heterogeneity of the material composing the interior of the  earth. The ��� determining conditions  .arose in the original aggregation of  that part of the primitive nebula which  formed the earth; The ocean basins  afterward gradually subsided^ and the  continental mosses gradually rose, with  many fluctuations, but-upon the whole  they havo never exchanged places.���  Youth's Companlojj.  Not /Esop's Day.  West Point's aim is to teach men to  meet any situation with the best there  ls in them. When General Custer was  a cadet, ho ventured Into tlie French  section room without having,so much  us looked at the day's lesson.' Tbe section bad been engaged in the translation of /Esop's fubles from French to  English, but on this particular day the  task consisted of a page of history  written ln French. Cadet Custer was  given tho book and very bravely  dafehed Into the translation of this  sentence: "Leopold, due d'Autrlche,-se  mcttlt sur les plalnes de Silesle." - But  the Duke of Austria did not seem to  appeal to him, for without hesitation  lie read:  "The leopard, the duck and the os-  :rich met upon the plains of Silesia."  Result of One   Partner's   Hunger  and  . the" Other Partner's Thirst.  _ A giant in stature, be was as awkward as he was strong. -His rustic appearance was enhanced by an ill fitting  suit of'homespun..;.;; Thus at the head of  the ox team he made his debut in tbe  outer world, without means, without  education, without influence.; This may  seem "a sorry beginning, but let it be  remembered that if on'that.day he had  graduated from Harvard In a fashionable coat the gates of history would  probably have been closed against him.  Mr. Lincoln's first business venture  resulted in downright failure. He  formed a partnership with one Berry,  under the firm'name of Berry & Lincoln, to carry on a grocery, for the pur-  chase~prlcc"of~whleb-the"firm-note was-  glven. Berry was a jolly, Irresponsible  soul, who was born thirsty and who  gave his undivided .attention to _ that'  part of the stock known as "wet gro;  cerles" Mr. -Lincoln, on the other  hand, having a keen appetite, devoted  himself to the crackers and cheese,  smoked herrings and other edibles at  the dry end of the shop. This happy  adjustment rivaled the familiar case  of Jack Sprat and bis congenial spouse,  but the meager stock could not long  withstand the Inroads of hunger; at the  one end and thirst at the other, and a  crisis came which required the sale of  the remnant of stock. The purchaser  defaulted, and Mr. Lincoln was left to  pay all. the Uabllltles-ra task which  plagued him for several years.' Thereby he had Impressed upon him a legal  proposition that a partner is liable ln  Bolldo.  It is related that Mr. Lincoln bought  a barrel of a customer, in the bottom  of which, among other rubbish, was  found a copy of "Blackstone's Commentaries." This was a great find for  the law student but as the book thereof ter engrossed his attention the grocery business collapsed. Thus ended  the first lesson.���J. V. Quarles in Putnam's.  He Hadn't Changed a Bit.  The Smiths bad. Invited the minister  to dinner. As the last course ,was  reached little Willie, who had been  closely watcning.tlio guest almost continually through the meat looked over  at him once more and said:  "You haven't; changed a bit since  you started eating, have you, Mr. Curtis?"     -  "Why, no," laughed the minister.  "Why do you ask that question?"  "Because," blurted Willie, confused  by the pairs of eyes focused* on blm,  "because I heard pa tell ma you'd make  a big hog of yourself, as soorias. you  got your eye on the-corned beef and  cabbage."���Bohemian Magazine.  He Had Had Some Help.  The man who applied at headquarters for .a "little help" from #the charitable association set forth' his case  with so much tact arid moderation that  the secretary was. beginning to be favorably impressed.  "I can't ask them to do too much,"  the applicant said modestly. "You  see!''" he-con llrilaTFd YliTan~6utbu rst*"of  delicacy and Ingenuousness, "they  paid for my wedding last month, and  'twas a real swell one."���Youth's Companion.  Pain of a Wooden Leg.  "Barney's wooden leg has been paining 'lm of late," said Scholes to his  wife.  "How can that be?" asked Mrs.  Scholes irritably.  "Mrs. Barney has been thrashing'lm  with It," was tiie explanation.  No Adulteration.  Absolutely Pure.  GREEN TEA  The same character as Japan, but infinitely more  delicious. Sold in the same form as the famous  "SALADA" Black Tea, in Sealed Lead Packets only.  At    All    Grocers. 40c, 60c, and    SOc    Per    Lb.  STUDY YOUR HORSE.  If  the  Animal   Has   Mental  Troubles,  ,        Try to Remedy Them.  To begin with, does your horse suffer  from nostalgia or homesickness? Most  horses do, aud many really pine away  and die from no other cause. We can  at; least, by making the poor creature  thoroughly comfortable, do all ln our  power to "give his pain surcease" and  to make him happy and.contented, for  than homesickness of the acute and  chronic form men knows few .more  wearing ailments. Is your horse's disposition sociable or misanthropic? You  don't know? Well, why not find out?  Does it Irritate him to have his yokemate or neighbors eating, noisily and  visibly while he does? Is privacy evidently his preference? Very well, then,  by boards or zinc or tin or canvas shut  off both sides of his stall at the head  so that he may eat In peace and live  the isolated life which he prefers.  If he lays back his ears or snaps at  his neighbors or fidgets* and kicks at  the partitions, etc., he does not fancy  company���at least at mealtimes���and  he will be" better, do better arid;(here  the pocket comes In) keep more cheaply  If you cater to his fancy. If, on the  contrary, a "shy feeder," let him see  others eat; even let him by a simple  arrangement feed from the same manger as one of his neighbors, which is  to be tied up short until Master Dainty  has eaten all he will, when, upon .allowing the neighbor to partake, the fastidious one will redouble his efforts to  eat just to spite the late comer at the  feast The writer has used this plan  with many poor, feeders from "race"  horses down and always with the best  results.���P. M. Ware in Outing Magazine.  i no Ovation Crown,      '*  The   ovation   tiiwn   In'Rome   was  mode of myrtle.'.   An ovation  was a:  lesser species of triumph.  In- a Decoration day address at  Indianapolis President; Roosevelt declared that there must be no swerving from the position taken regarding railway regulation.  * ENGLISH SPAVIN LINIMENT; removea  all hard, soft or calloused lumps and blemishes  from hones, b'.ood'Y spavin, curbs, splints,  ringbone, swomey, stifles, sprains, sore and  swollen throat r/ughs, etc. Save ?50 by use  of one bottlo. Warrnr.ted the- most 'wonderful  Blemish  Cure ever known.  King Edward's new turbine yacht',  Duchess of Argyle, 2,000 tons,-was  launched at Glasgow.  Minard's Liniment;'Lumberman's  i  Friend  CYPRESS  KNEES.  Grenadiers.  The term grenadier was originally  bestowed; on a soldier whose duty it  was'to(throw hand grenades. As the  duty was'''���excessively' dangerous and  they were always first iu the assault  only veteran soldiers were selected for  this service; and thus they formed a>  kind of elite. When hand grenades5  went out of use the name grenadier  was continued. ...  "Do you enjoy walking?"  ' "Immensely."  "Good ! Then I'll take -you" for a  ride in the country in my motor car/'  ���Philadelphia Inquirer.  DELICATE  CHILDREN  Baby's Own Tablets have done  more than, any other medicine to  make weal., sickly children healthy  and strong'. And the mother can  use them with 'absolute." conQdence,  as she has tho guarantee of a government-analyst-that'the Tablets contain no opiate or harmful drug.  Mrs. Laurent Cyr,. Little Coscapedia.  N.B., says: - "I have -.used Baby's  Own Tablets for .colic,' ..teething  troubles and indigestion,' and am  more than pleased withYthe good results. Mothers who use this medicine will not regret it." Sold by  medicine dealers or by . mail at - 25  cents a box from -the Dr. Williams  Medicine*1 Co.,;'Brockville, Ont.  Two persons were killed in a trol-v  ley' collision at Elyria, Ohio.  A Pleasant'* Medicine���There are  some pills which have no other purpose evidently than to beget painful  internal disturbances in the' patient,  adding tp his troubles and "perplexities rather than diminishing, them.  One might as well swallow some co-  rosivo material. . Parmelee's Vegetable Pills have "not* this disagreeable 'and--injurious property. They  are easy to take, are not unpleasant  to the taste, and tlieir action is mild  and soothing. A trial of them will  prove this. They offer peace to tlio  dyspeptic.  37 ���-'*. ���H 5'r ���*--��� ** �� r'.sR-i-ts'.-1.  *���*:  '";',-'ci -m *��������*-r o;  .   Poetry. With a Sting In It,  On one occasion when William Hamilton Hayne'was visiting Samuel Mlu-  turn Peck at the latter's home in Tus-  kaioosa the two poets strolled into the  woods and paused to rest beneath the  shadows of the pines.  "Here are' your' favorite pines.  Hayue," said Peck. "Let's dream- n  few poems beneath them."  The languid summer day had its effect on them, and they were soon snoring and dreaming away.  Hut suddenly both awoke and both  started down the home road at top  speed, shouting as they ran.  An army of yellow jackets had discovered them, and, not being, partial  to poetry, had forcibly and feelingly  resented, its intrusion on their domain.  j     Later, at supper. Peck asked:  "Did you make a poem, Hayne?"  "No," was the meek reply.   "1 made  a poultice!"  I    "So did I," said Peck.  ' ^? ���: ������ He Knew.  "By what means," shouted the  preacher, "do our society ladies cross  the river tthat connects earth and  hades?"  "Brid��e!'i. answered the lean faced  inan whose wife had,stayed home to  figure-up Saturday's losses and who  .���was still guessing.���Broadway.  m  w&m  *����  The Twlno.  CholmoB dely���You and your sister  are twins, are you not? Marjorlbanks  ���We wero when wo were children.  Now, however, she ls five years younger than I.���Cleveland Leader.  The 'Sarcastio tabby.  The London bobby ls notorious for  overgrown feet and hands. Likewise  the London cabby is generally accredited with never being at a loss for  a reply. One day a bobby. lifted up  his band majest/cally to halt a cabby,  but tlie latter crowded his horse ahead.  "Didn't you see me raise my-'and?"  demanded the bobby.  "I did see the sky darken a moment  bnt my 'orse was shy in' at your feet"  retorted the cabby as he whipped up  and went on.���London Graphic.  The Danes and the. Raven.  Perhaps tbe Danes selected the raven  for their standard out of feelings of  gratitude, for: before the invention' of  the mariner's compass tbey ��� must have  found him extremely useful. The only,  method of determining whether land  was near was to let loose a raven. If  the bird saw land he' sailed away forever;, if he did not, he returned to the  ship.���London Chronicle.  Equally Culpable.  "I can say for myself that I never  have been mean enough to get another  woman's cook away from her."  "Neither have I. but I must confess  that once or twice I have tried to work  our cook off on some of my neighbors."  How They Aro Formed���Trees'; Curious  Blunt Bocts. -  The cypress knee is a familiar object  In all the lowland forests of the south,  but there are thousands of northern  people, who bave never, seen them, and  there are many southern people, too,  who have not seen them till they  stumbled over thein some darlo night.  The knee is of solid wood, has no; limbs'  or leaves, is anywhere "from six Inches  to six feet in height, and "its rounded  top and flattened sides give : it very  much thej-hnpe of a human leg bent at  the knee till thigh and calf. are brought  together;.'.-hence the appropriate name  of "knee."  For a number of years I was curious  as to .what part the knees played In  the life of a cypress tree; writes a correspondent of Forest and Stream, for  _they_are_pa rt of Its root system .and do  not grow independently. They were  not sprouts, tryin g; to grow into trees,  for they never developed branches, and  the final conclusion was that tlieir. only  use was for people to stumble over.  How and why such useless appendages  to the tree were formed' was a mystery, until one day when drifting down  a deep channel .which had been washed  through a cypress swamp the secret  was exposed.  The earth had been washed away  from the roots of some of the trees,  and roots ln all stages of growth were  In sight None of these roots 'was less  than two and one-half inches thick and  of uniform size clear to their tips or  rather clear to their blunt ends,, for  there was no tip.  Nature lutended these roots to grow  ln soft mud, und they were -all-'.right  for thut purpose, but when the bluut  end of a root encountered something  too hard to push through It bent or  buckled ln tbe line of least resistance,  aiid tills was generally toward the top  of the ground, and tho continuing  growth of the root pushing tho bend  further upward made the bend closer,  until finally the two arms of the bend-  were "close together and they grew^to^  gether, with one sheet of bark inclos-  "���^ ��wth.     '    . ���  A "Jumbie Bird.f .  Rl the West Indies is found a bird  dVled the sunset, bird, because half an  hour before sunset and half an hour  before sunrise it utters Its peculiar cry  of "Soleil coucher!" The natives call  It a "jumble bird" (a bird possessed of  the devil) and say that to kill it would  bring death to Its slayer. Another bird  found In the same region ls the "Sou-  frlere bird," which makes Its home  near the volcano of Soufrlere, and  among the native's there Is a strong belief that the first Individual to see this  bird will die, while the-.most horrible  torture by evil spirits awaits the man  who kills it���Minneapolis Journal.  \Emmm-  Teething Babies^  are saved suffering���and mothers  given rest���when one usee  Nnrses'and Mothers' Treasure  -Quickly relieves���regulars tha  bowels ��� prevent*-, convulsion*.  ' - Used 50 years.    Absolutely safe.  At drug-stor*55), 25c   6 bottles, ll.BJ.  HationafDrug & Chemical Co.. Limited,  mJ"^ P'oprietors, Montreal.        41  i\  Prom the  Ovens fo You  We bridge distance  with our moisture-proof;  dust-proof packages. Halifax and Vancouver are  brought to the ovens'  doors. Farms and small  towns are put on the same  plane with the big cities.  Mooney's Perfection  Cream Sodas  .-.-ere packed in .hygienic,  alMigl*  package.; fresh, critp, delicious������  and reach you In the tame con- .-  ditlca no matter where you live:  AT ALL O.ROCCI.S  ���    Shut Him Off.  "What are you taking for your cold 7"  "Nothiug."  "Nothing?   But, my dear fellow"���  "Nothing,   I say,  uot even advice.  F��no day, isn't lt?"-lllustrated BU��  Call Early For Good Ones.  - At the' end' of a big ball one of the  guests went into the cloakroom at 3  In the morning to put on. his things,  and the attendant came forward with  a coat  "That isn't my coat" said the guest  "Mine. Is a'perfectly new one."  "A new ouh?   Oh. I lmvpn't any new  ���y">ts left it^cr hiilf-p-r-J:���.' -s<>,,5-i>T  |�� �� RgTirn TO FIND aman or woman  wW#*B5l I EaU In evory town who woata  . to mako SG000 in cash in tho next DO days with*  I   oat an investment of a cent.    Do you?   If eo  . writoto-dar for oar proposition.and '.'The  ' Story, ot Bis Ben and Somo Othora " whioh  we will mail yon freo and prepaid.  dOVBEEION SEOOEmjSS LIMITED.  May ooma from * (train, lumbago, Ud-  nar trouble or tadlgutlon. WhattTfi  thi Mn��), tlu aoblos ii thara | a doll,  annoying or piercing klnd.that makes  you try out with pain.   To euia uu  LINIMENT  IJat some ona bathe your book with hot  water, wipe dry; then apply freely tbe  Anodyne; rub gently. Thueuaedyou  ���are on Uhlment and double tbe effeot.  K oenta^three timet at much SO oenta.  I. S. JOHNSON 2 CO., Bolton, U  W.    N.    U.    No.    641  hawuWU Haldoiuta *uuar. tl\��tit\%r -  t" THE LEADER, MOYIE, BHITISH COLUMBIA'.  PRESENTJEDAT COURT  Experience of an American at  ,    an English Royal Levee.  A RAPID TRANSIT FUNCTION:  Shrewd  Barber.  "That barber seems, to be doing a  great business."   >           -_    '  ."Yes; he has Invented;a hair tonic  .that-smells exactly like gasoline."  "Why, I don't see the ideal"  "Don't you   see?     His _patrons  acquire an odor which enables them' tp  give the impression that they own au-"  tomobiles."���Philadelphia Press;    "  He Was In and Through and Out Ba-  I   fore  He Really  Realized  What Had  Happened���The -Way * His   Difficulty  About a Costume  Was  Overcome.  I A six foot American who had secured a "command" to one of the English royal levees' recently found himself in a pretty predicament.       ���'  On his notification paper was the  hint that levee dress wus Indispensable. In the guileless innocence of his  democratic soul the American took this  to mean that' frock ��� coat and shiny  shoes would be called for.  He was in the act of loohingover his  best outfit of that nut uie when a more  experienced friend called.and caught  him ln the act The friend made haste  to Inform tbe misguided Yankee tbat  levee dress involved silk stockings,  milled sleeves, black sword and other  - Items. '  Consternation ensued. It continued  to ensue when owing to his height and  girth no borrowablo suit was discovered and no tailor could be found who  would make one before the next after-,  noon. At last a* stage levee dress was  rented from ,"Hls Majesty's theater,  where It had done duty In-"The Last  of the Dandies."  After the iovee was over the Amerl~  - .can-.:confessed  that* he   hardly ..knew  what had happened. When���he reached  the palace he was first surrounded by  the yeomen of tlie guard, ,who started  him .upstairs with great dispatch. In  the course of his progress upstairs tho  yeomen disappeared, and he found  himself In a lane of tin. plated life  guardsmen.  Again the scene changed, says Town  and .Country,-and there was a lane of  royal footmen and next a'large room  filled to overflowing with admirals,  ��� generals, diplomats, peers, chamberlains, soldiers and sailors of all degrees of commissioned rank and a  great host of men attired like himself-  in levee dress. One by one they were'  singled out and ushered Into the royal  presence In the adjoining room, where  stood the king surrounded by his suit  ��� The work of presentation was so  rapid that the American.found himself  out and in another room before he  . knew what had'happened. His over ���  ,5 coat-.was \on his back- in the same  rapid, mysterious fashion, and the  next thing he knew he was outside hi  the courtyard. But he was actually  "presented", and is now forever Hof  ��� fahlg, or eligible for presentation ~at  "any court ln tbe world, provided he be--  haves himself.  All this was preliminary to the presentation of the man|s wlfeahd* daughter at the drawing room. Men are presented at the * king's levees,- 'and the  , women undergo the same ordeal at the*  courts or'drawing rooms, which are  by far the more imposing-functions. It  Is probably no exaggeration to say that  every-time a. drawing room, is hold  ��100.000 is spentby the people who go  ,to court .'. -���������,���'  None but a very old'habitue of the  court���and .then she ls never below the  rank of-a countess���would, dream of.  appearing at court in a costume that  she had worn there before'. ��� The item  of flowers alone is one 'of vast importance. If lt were not for the drawing  rooms the large florists "could not exist.  ��� Every woman who is presented goes  armed with a bouquet whose value is  at least u pound, and some of them are  .worth ten times Uiat sum. Theu there  are the bookmakers and tlie hosiers and  the milliners to consider, to say nothing  of the people who lend carriages.  Suppose there are at a- low estimate  BOO people on the presentation list Of  these every mother's daughter has herself photographed -In her court costume, and' London 'court photographers  are notorious for their stiff prices!   St.���James" - purk-on-the-uight-of -a-  flrawiug room is" filled with Londoners who wander.up and down the double line of carriages stalled ln the mall,  peering/Into the windows and criticising the costumes of the matrons and  their debutante. daughters. , It Js a  legitimate privilege pf the populace to*  ���consider those waiting'for presentation  as objects of interest, and there the  latter have to sit, some of them over  nn hour, subjected to the gaze of London's citizens; You see half a dozen  shopgirls flattening their noses-against  the window of a motor brougham and  carrying on a" rapid flro conversation  about' the dress of milady and her  daughter Inside.  "Ain't she "beootlful, Mary Ann?" or  "Wot do you think of this un? 01 flon't  like 'er gown ot all."  > All this lias to be borne with Spartan fortitude so long as there ls no  rowdyism; but, strange to say, there  never Is.  ��� A good many people starve themselves for. months so that they and  their offspring may have the money to  enable them to go to court There are  many  half pay colonels who live in  .�� the country whose ono object Is to  come up for a drawing room.  , Generally they, have influential and  wealthy friends who make it easy for  tbem in the matter of lodging In town  and lend" them their horses, carriages  and.footmen; otherwise it would be lni-  ' possible for them to go. There seems  to he a tradition that if a man's daughter has not been presented at court  her way to a successful marriage will  not be so smooth. That of course ls a  fallacy,' but the tradition never dies,  and so people stint themselves and endure endless sacrifices that they may  put the hall mark on themselves and  tbeir offspring. .  Destructive.  Uncle Peter was observed to be nail,  Ing the furniture to the floor and re  ��� moving all the rolling pins and chlna-  wnre from the kitchen.  , "Expecting something, uncle?" asked  the caller curiously.  "Yaas. boss," replied the old man  solemnly; "I'm expectin' a stohm."  "You don't say! Thunderstorm?"  "No, boss; wuss den dat I am ex-  pectin' de old woman to hab one of  dose brain stohms yo' heah so mnch  about beab lately, en when et comes  yo' want to be a mile away, kase ef s  wuss den.51 cy.cloa,e,^r-i3.hlcjigo Etea,  The Motor Face.  A few days ago "a well known personage was motoring In. Derbyshire  when a policeman stopped him.  "You'll have to take off that mask."  said the officer. "It's frightening  every one who sees it."  "But I'm not wearing one!" explained the unfortunate offender.���London Tatler. '   '  Sadly Mercenary.  _ "'Why are you so eager for fame?"  asked the Idealist.  / "Because." answered the active man,  "I need lt In my business. Fame nowadays Is merely a synonym for successful advertising."���Washington Star.  Grumpy.  'Miss Ouch���It was so funny I thought  I'd die!  Mr. Grouch���Why did you change  vour mind?���Cleveland Leader.  Magistrate Cured  by Zam-Buk  Magistrate Perry of Goldfields testifies to the wonderful merits of Zam-  Buk, tlie great herbal balm, as follows:     ���  .*.--  "Gentlertirfn���I have proved Zam-  Buk eminently satisfactory In my  case -it cured a- skin rash of five  years standing which no doctor had  been able -to do . any good for. It  .truly does even more than you claim  for it. For my own part I would not  upw be without -it in the1 house.  Yours 'very .truly,  '   (Signed)   "Roger F.' Perry, J.P."  Zam-Buk is a sure cure for all skin  sores, sore feet, insect bites, sunburn,  blisters, heat rashes, eczema," ulcers,  itch, abscess, etc. .Relieves" piles  quickly. All stores and druggists at  50c a box, or by mail, Zam-Buk Co.,  Toronto, 6 boxes for $2.50. '  Patient���When you're ill, doctor;'  do you treat yourself?  "No, I call in one of ��� my. colleagues."  "Then can't I call in one-of them  ���the one that cured, you?"  ,Dr. J. D..'Kellogg's Dysentery Cordial is prepared from drugs known  to the profession as thoroughly reliable for the cure of cholera, dysentery, diarrhoea,- griping pains and  summer complaints. It has been  vised successfully by "medical practitioners for a number of. years with  gratifying results." If suffering from  any summer complaint it is just  the medicine that will cure you. Try  a bottle.    It sells for .25 cents.  The Salon in Paris awarded the  medal of honor tri -Henri Martin, a  painter, who" exiliibts two landscapes. _'       *  HOW'B THia T--,:.  -W&, flflPst One Hundred Dollarf Howard  for-any case of Catarrh'that cannot ba  oured by. Hall's Catarrh Cure. .,  . -.' (     P. J. CHENEY- & CO., Toledo, O.  We, "tho undersigned, have known F. J.  Cheney for the last 15 years,, and believe  him perfectly honorable ln all business  transactions, and financially able to carry  out.any obligations made by his firm.  Waiding,' Klnnan & Marvin,  Wholesale Druggists, Toledo, O.  Hall's Catarrh Cure ls taken Internally,  acting directly upon the blood and mucous surfaces of the system. Testimonials sent free. Price, 76c. per- bottle.  Sold by- all Druggists.. -  Take Hall's Family Pills for Constipation  ���i The general medical council of  England, has "decided to grant recognition to Nova. Scotia medical degrees.     ' ;  The Crick in the Back���"One touch  of nature makes the whole world  kin," sings the poet. But what  about the-touch of rheumatism and  lumbago, which is so common now?  There is no poetry in that touch, for  it renders life miserable. Yet how  delighted is the sense of relief when  an application of Dr. Thomas' Eclec-  .tric Oil drives pain away. There is  nothing" equals it.  George Murray, a youth of nineteen , at Windsor,'sued Kate . Pink-  liam, aged" seventeen, for engagement  presents valued at $44.  Keep Minard's Liniment in the House  Brantford will contribute $5,000 to  the Bell memorial scheme, bringing  the fund up to $32,000.  Itch, Mange, Prairie Scratches and  every form of contagious Itch on human or animals cured in 30 minutes  by   Wolford's. Sanitary   Lotion.  Rev. James Charlton, *��� of London,  superannuated Methodist minister, is  dead, agod sixty-five.  Ask for Minard's and Take no Other  One  kind  of  underwear, - and  only one, fit* right,  wean out slowest, and unt-  6et you from the day you  buy it   That kind u trade-  narked (a> above) in red, and guaranteed to you  by stores that sell it and tlie people who make fe.  Mads ia many fabrics and styles, at variant  price*, in foim-fitting size* for womea,   ,  - men and children.   Look (ot the  -: PEN-ANGLE.. toj  AFTER   DOCTORS  FAILED  A 8rick Well Floats Away Intact  The grcut strength sometimes exJilb  1 ted by brick musonry well laid In good  cement mortar Is shown by 11 brlcl.  cistern seven feet ln dlametei b.v ten  feet deep, which, according'to the Kn-  glueorlng Itecord. was undermined b.v  a flood at Terre Haute, Iud.,-uud floated away for some distance without  breakage of any part of the.masonrj  or wnter gaining access to the interior  I-A Good  Hair-Food  Ayer's Hair .Vigor, new Improved formula, is a genuine  hair-food. It feeds, nourishes,  builds up, strengthens, invigorates. The hair grows more  rapidly, keeps soft and smooth,  and all dandruff disappears.  Aid nature a little. Give your  hair a good hair-food.  Poet tut change the color of the half.  formula with task bottle  -tkew tt **-�� jna  ��ooto��  Ask aim sbo-a* 10,  then do aa ha asjrs  ������amsnoBi  You need not hesitate xbouf using thlc  new Hair Vigorfrora anyfesrefht changing tho color of your hair. Tba new  Ayer's Hair Vigor prevents1 prcsnstnro  graynesi, bat doe�� not change tha cotol  of the hair even to the^slightest degree,  t���MeaatytteJ.O.Ar*'0*-55X*w*U,IffMl. " 1  ��g��  a  THE  OFFICE  BOY.  He rose at dawn and viewed the sky  And cried, "It must not rain today!"  His heart -with hope was beating high.  "I'm  sure,"   ho   said,   "that   they   will  playl"  He swept the office clean and neat;  He-dusted high, lie dUBted low. .  His thoughts were on a bleacher seat.  He hoped the boss would let him go.  "And  how's  your grandma's  health  today?"  The smiling boas inquired of him.  Then added ln his merry way,  "Suppose we go together, Jim 7"  ���Cleveland Plain Dealer.  Not What She Expected.  . First Stout Lady (to second stout  lady)���Well, dear, I've tried practically  everything to reduce my size, but nothing seems to make me any.thinner.5  Marjory  (reflectively,  watching her  kittens)���Eat some flies.���Sketch.  Dr.   Williams'   Pink   Pills   Cured    a  Severe Case of Anaemia and  We'akness  . Anaemia���poor, watery blood���is  the cause* of most of the-'misery  which afflicts mankind. The housewife" especially falls an easy prey to  it.' The long hours "and close- confinement necessary in performing her  household "duties sap her strength.  She becomes run down and often suffers extreme "misery. Dr. Williams'  Pink Pills are the housewife's friend.  They make new blood���lots of- it���  and pure blood banishes all women's  ailments. Mrs. E. St. Germain, wife  of a well known farmer of St. John  des Chaillons, Que., found' new  strength through Dr. Williams' Pink  Pills. She says: "A,year ago I was  extremely weak. I could not attend  to my work. I suffered from dizzy  spells; my head ached; my blood was  poor; I had a bad cough, hnd tho  doctors feared I was going into consumption. I followed their treatment for some time but without relief. I grew discouraged and finally  gave it up in despair. I was strongly advised to try Dr. Williams' Pink  Pills, so procured six boxes. Before  they were all gone I felt relief. The  headaches and dizziness became less  frequent and I felt -a little stronger.  I continued the pills for a couple of  months, at tho end of which time I  had gained in weight, th'e pains had  left me, my appetite was good and I  felt as strong and well as ever I did."  I cannot say too much in favor of  Dr. Williams' Pink Pills, for-1 certainly owe my good health to them."  The woman in the house, the man  in the office, the boy or girl in the  school will always find a friend in  Dr. Williams' Pink Pills. These'pills  actually make new, rich, red blood  and good blood banishes rheumatism, general debility, kidney troubles  and those aches and pains caused by  overwork*-or overstudy; good blood  builds up the tired, unstrung nerves  and makes pale, thin cheeks rosy and  healthy. The pills are sold at 50  cents a' box or six boxes for $2.50  by all medicine dealers or by mail  from the Dr. Williams Medicine Co.,  Brockville, Ont.  At Kingston, England, one of a  flock of sheep passing through the  town, seeing its reflection in a shop  window, made a dash for it and  jumped clean through the plate  glass into the shop.  HOUSEHOLD  NOTES.  ... Feats of, Memory.  It was universally acknowledged that  tMr.'Gladstone's memory was prodigious, but there was a certain lord chief  justice of England who thought .the  statesman's memory of his feats of  memory "more prodigious still.  ' On one occasion after listening to  what seemed to him a "tall story" of  some happening of the great man's  early years the lord chief justice deter:  mined to go him one better. -  So he said that he remembered when  he was only six months old, and, lying  in his cradle, he saw his nurse surreptitiously help herself to a glass of  brandy and said to himself:  "As soon as I can speak shan't I tell  my mother 1"  "The thing Is absolutely Impossible,"  was Mr. Gladstone's comment ln his  gravest tone. '   -  The lord chief justice said afterward  that he had been beaten because be  had reckoned on Mr. Gladstone's having a gleain of humor.  "I was mistaken," he said sadly.  Do not delay in getting 'relief for  the little folks. . Mother Graves'  Worm Exterminator is a pleasant  and sure. cure. If you love -your  child why do you- let it suffer when  a remedy is so near at hand?  Lord Mount Stephen has given another ��10,000 to the Aberdeen Royal  infirmary.  There are a -number rof varieties of  corns. Holloway's Corn Cure will  remove any of them. Call on your  druggist and get a bottle at once..  TRAVEL  IN  ABYSSINIA.  Prult stains may - be removed b.v  pouring boiling water over the article  then washing.  Soot may easily be swept from car  pets by sprinkling lavishly with sail  before sweeping.  Lay in tlie sunlight articles'that hnvf  been scorched in Ironing" and th.  scorch will disappear.  Soak Ink stains In sour milk and  should a stain remain rinse in a weak  solution of chloride of lime.  " To prevent wooden pails or tubs  from shrinking when not in use, paint  them over with glycerin.  Mix with your stove polish a teaspoonful of pulverized alum to give  your stove a brilliant and lasting luster.     * -  Tc remove mildew, soak the article  in a weak solution of chloride of lime  for a lew hours, then rinse in cold water.        .   .  .A Purely Vegetable' Pill���Parmelee's-Vegetable Pills are compounded  f rom_rootsr herbs~and "solid-extract(T  of known virtue in the treatment of  liver and kidney complaints and in  giving tone to the 'system whether  enfeebled by overwork o"r deranged  through excesses in living. They ro-  quire no testimonial. Their excellent qualities are well known to all  those who have used them, and they  commend themselves to dyspeptics  and those subject to biliousness who  are in quest of a beneficial medicine.  An insurrection has. broken out  forty miles south of Amoy. Thirty  thousand are under arms.  I was cured of Bronchitis and  Asthma  by  MINARD'S  LINIMENT.  MRS.   A.  LIVINGSTONE.  "Lot 5, P.E.I.    '  I was cured of a severe attack of  Rheumatism by MINARD'S LINIMENT.  Mahone Bay.       JOHN MADER.  I was cured of a severely sprained  leg   by  MINARD'S  LINIMENT.  J03HUA A.  WYNACHT.  Bridgewater.  Utilitarianism.  "Some people." said Dr." AVallaw-.  .Wood.of.'the'.University of New York  "carry utilitarianism^ so far that ..tin-  value of beauty i.s forgotten and noth  ing appeals to them . but usefulness.  They are like the barber who was out  ting a young'." man's hair ���wheu.-hi.j*  shpurs made an;unfortunate suip.  "His victim-'.leaped from the chair,  'Oh,'. he cried in pain and dismay,  'you've cut a piece of my-eur off!'  "'Sho,' returned the barber soothing  jy,'don't carry on so, boss. '.Taln't null'  to affec* yo' hearin'.'''���Woman's Home  Companion; Y  THE  WAY  TO THE  WEST  to. the East and to the South is via  the Canadian Northern Railway.  Through daily trains between. Edmonton, Winnipeg and St. Paul.  Dining and .Sleeping Car services  are unexcelled. Compartment Library. Observation cars between  Winnipeg and St. Paul. Have you  seen the great Saskatchewan Valley  with its fertile farm lands? If not,  let us Buggest a trip out there this  summer. Any agent will be pleased  to furnish information, or write C.  W. Cooper, Asst. General Passenger  Agent, Winnipeg.  It Impressed Her.  "1 saw something ln the paper the  other day that pleased me. I cut it out  and took it home and read it to my  wife. It was simple and .direct, om  of those fugitive little bits that an  evolved" by-some sunny-minded"pht"  losopher."  "What was ltr  " 'It ls better to have a smile and ft  kind word for breakfast than muttoa  chops.'"  "What did your wife think of ltr  "It seemed to Impress her. All tba  gave mo for breakfast the next morning was a smile, a kind word and a  cop of coffee."���Cleveland Plain Dealer.  Not   Dangerous  Provided   One   Has a  Native Escort.  "In Abyssinia the natives kill white  meu in order to please their sweethearts," declared Prank Mowrer, formerly consul general to Adls Ababa  and just appointed at Leghorn.  .* "It ls never dangerous for a whitman to travel In Abyssinia provide**  ho is accompanied by a native escort  because those who compose such an  escort are always trustworthy, bnt e  man takes his life ln his hands if he  stalks abroad alone, not that the natives are ferocious, hut that' he could  not be sure tbat oue of them'bad not  made a pact with his sweetheart tt>  kill a man of white skin in order to  win her for nls bride. The native who  wins such a distinction always wears a  white feather in the back of his hair.  "Among all the 4,000.000 of popula  tion nud ln the entire area, equal to  New York, Pennsylvania, Virginia and*  New England, there are but two white  women ln Abyssinia. They are the  wives of two consular officials. Strange  to say, the national game ls hockey,  but Caucasians caunot ploy It very  much because of tbe climate. The na  tlves work but little'and eat raw meat  Tbey UIV, an elk. peel off the skin Ukc  you would peel a banana, drain off the  blood and proceed .with the feast Ev  ery Abyssinian Is a good butcher.  "To the lover of nature Abyssinia 1?  a paradise. In my journey through tho  land I saw thousands upon thousand-  of different species of birds that wero  beautiful in their plumage and sweet  in their songs. Occasionally I heard  the faraway roar of lions, those  mighty leasts that promenade"the for  ests and seldom molest human being*-  unless they are attacked. The Abyssin  ians never use any light at* night, no  matter whpre they are, and sit ln th<  dark aud converse. Therefore they  have good eyes. And they have won  derfully white and even teeth, made so  by cleaning them with the spreaded  end of a small stick."���Washington  Tost  WHEN YOUR HEALTH  FAILS-WHAT THEN?  Better to Guard Against Suoh Emergency by Keeping"  Vitality at High-Water Mark by the use of  Dr. Chase's Nerve Food  ���  Good health is the capital of persons who earn their "ivelihood* with  brain and muscle.  In these days of strenuous life and  keen competition there ' is no place  for tired brains and weak bodies.  Success is for the strong and alert  ���for those whose blood is rich and  whose nerve cells are filled 'with vigor and energy.  It is not pleasant to contemplate  what might happen with failing  health and for this reason it is well  to heed the first symptoms of nervous  exhaustion, such as brain fag, headache, nervous dyspepia, sleeplessness, failure of memory and loss of  power  to   concentrate  the   mind.  While Dr. Chase's Nerve* Food has  succeeded in curing many cases of  partial paralysis, locomotor ataxia,  and the most" severe forms of nervous prostration ��� and exhaustion, it  is not well to delay treatment until  these stubborn and dangerous diseases set in.  At the slightest indication of waning nerve force begin the. use of Dr.  Chase's Nerve Food, and with a few  weeks' treatment'you will be able to  restore the vitality of the body * to  high-water mark, remove the cause  of nervous disorders, .and prevent  serious results.  Miss Mary Leitch, Coulson, Sim-,  coe County, Ont., writes: "When I  began the use of Dr. Chase's * Nerve  Food my nervous system was .all run  down, and I suffered" terribly with  nervous headache and sleeplessness.  Sometimes I could not sleep ior three  or four nights in succession. By ther  use of several boxes of Dr.- Chase's  Nerve Food these troubles were entirely overcome, and I consider this  preparation an excellent' nerve  tonic."  Dr. Chase's Nerve Food, 50 cents  a box, 6 boxes for $2.50, at all dealers, or Edmanson, Bates & Co., Toronto.  A Lady In the House.  A lady appeared In the bouse of commons tbe other night, and -members  feared for a moment that, the dreams  of the suffragists had come.true. The  tail, broud and stalwart Sir John Ken-  naway pushed his way through the  swinging doors and made toward the  bar. There was a. gasp of surprise  when ln his bulky wake was sighted  a demuro little lady in a fawn eoat-  instant visions of a suffragist'plot foi  a woman to force entrance Into the parliamentary holy of holies under the expansive shadow of Sir John Kenna-  way's coat-tail. "Lady, lady!'! shouted  two door guardians, dashing ln. A big  attendant, dozing In a corner, Jumped  forward to block the way. Mr. Gos-  set, the deputy sergeant at arms, gripped his sword and looked like business. Pellmell was the female Intruder hustled' Into the' lobby, looking very  frightened,. for sbe had been' an unwitting sinner. Members smiled, settled themselves and'soon lapsed.again  ' into slumbrous attitudes.���f3t James'  Gazette.  Illegible Signatures.  It Is a point of honor for any one  who is anybody In France to sign Illegibly..' But the worm .who has to decipher hieroglyphics Is turning at.last, according to the London Telegraph.  There has been formed a League of  Protest against all illegible handwritings and "signatures, chiefly those of  government officials. The motto of the  new society Is curious, "It behooves  only a person who is infirm or one who  does not know his own father to sign  Illegibly." Why should an unwise child  who docs not know his own father  sign illegibly? Tho league does uot  answer the conundrum. By the w'rty.  it Is impossible to decipher tho name  of the gentleman or perhaps lady who  signs the league's manifesto.  Minard's Liniment Used by Physicians  Green Jade.  .Fade is the favorite gem among thf  I'hlueso and Is largely used by Euro  >ean resident*, though In I.uglund it ic  not yet In innoh ilPiiiund. Nearly er-  ���ry ChlnoBP woman, even tlie femaU  ���borer, has enrrlugs of green Jude.  Nile Fish.  The Nile Is noted for ��he variety of  ts   fish.    An expedition . sent, by  the  British  museum   brought home 9,000  specimens. '.'.'.'  '"������':'''.    .Long Time Between Calls. -  "Yoii    used    to" wear ;a    Vandyke  beard," she pouted.   "I don't like you  without It   The next time you come  to see me wear .one again."   -.';.  He looked at her reproachfully.  /-"���Do you know how long 5t takes to  grow   a   respectable   Vandyke?"   he  asked her.  "No," said she.   "How long?"  "About six  months,"  he answered  plaintively.���Ohio State Journal.  For Strains  ������of Back ���of Shoulder  ���of Stifle ���of Hough  ���01 Whirlebone ���of Knee  ���of Fetlock        ���of Coffin Joint  ���of Pastern  Swelling  and all  Lameness in  Horses  _; use vY:;  Fellows*  leemlng's  Essence  Two pr three teaspoon-  fuls la a littlo Rum or Brandy,  cures Sprains, Bruises and  Lameness in 24 hours���takeout aU the soreness���and puts  horsea " on^their. feet Again."  50c. a" bottle. - If yoWdrng-  " gist doea not have It, send to  NaOaul Drag * CbealcsJ Cc  .     UadtedtHratreaL    w  W.   N.   U.   No.    641  Rubber Pavement.  Probably no substance is adapted to  a greater variety of uses than rubber,  but its applications are restricted by  -tbe_l!mited_supply_and���h!gb_cost-  Among tlie purposes for which It has  great advantages, but is not likely to  be extensively employed, is that of pav  lug roadwuys. A rubber pavement laid  at a London railway station ln 1SS1  was in 1902 worn down to five-eighths  of an iuch In Its thinnest place. Notwithstanding the scarcity of-the material the cost was less than three  times as greajt as that of wood, and Its  life lias beeu more than twenty yoars  Instead of tlie four years which the  wood or asphalt would have endured.  Indigo Seeds.  One difficulty In the raising of natu  ral indigo ls thut the seed of the Java  plant docs not usually germinate satisfactorily owing to its possessing a "cuticle" which ls Impermeable to water.  To remedy this lt has been found advantageous to soak tho seeds for hulf  an hour In concentrated sulphuric acid  and subsequently to wash with water  very thoroughly before sowing. Good  seed treated In tills way has been  found to germinate to the extent of 100  percent.:?'  A Definition.  The Society of Automobile Englneers  has recently extended Its field of activity by adding to Its constitution the  following article IA:  "Definition���Tho term 'automobile.'  as used by this society. Is intended t��  cover any self propelled vehicle operating on or under the surface of tb<  earth or wn^r or In the air."  German Mustard.  Here is a recipe for old fashioned  German mustard: One-half cup of flour,  one-half cup of sugar, five tablespoon-  fuls of mustard, one scant tablespoon  ful of turmeric, butter large as a walnut, one tablespoonful of salt; vinegar  enough to make smooth paste: then  add one cup vinegar. Boll until It  thlckjns; then add vinegar until �����?  thin as liked.  The British Parliament.  The British parliament ls the British  people In a sense in which the American congress is not the American peo-.  pie. The parliament ls supreme, even  to the extent of voting itself out of existence.  ���Di��k Turpin's" O.K.       In lopping off a branch of the old oak  known as Turpin's oak, which stands  at the corner of a lane leading into the  Great North rood nearly opposite the  gates of Finchley cemetery, several pistol bullets were found Imbedded in the  wood. In the records of Dick Turpin's trial at York it 13 mentioned that  it was at this spot that he, with Tom  King, robbed the royal mall In 1724 of  ��300���London. Standard.  Greenland For Tuberculosis.  It Is claimed .the arctic.region is an  ideal location for the treatment of tuberculosis on account of the "almost  perpetual sunshine. -It ls dustless, the  air. Is pure and dry, and the .unusual  scenes stimulate the desire for exercise. Dr. Frederick Bohen of Washing-,  ton Is inclined to believe that a'Green-  ���aud sanitarium ls not only a medical  possibility, but a,, practical business  uroposltlon.     * -*.��..  '"Tho *8tono"Wft-3 Not ThrovW. *  ' Genevieve's father occupied the pulpit "Let ��� him who is-' without Bin  among you be first to, cast a stone," ho ���  chose for a text Genevieve-listened  earnestly to the ensuing discourse. At  the close of the service her*mother  tried Iu vain to dislodge her from the  ministerial pew. Genevieve'stoo'd her  ground till .the,rest of the, congregation  had passed out, then she looked up  with a sigh of relief. ; "Well." she said,  '*I guess they've all sinned. Anyhow,  nobody .threw it'.'���New York Globe.  ArThorough Optimist1-'  ,-  , "Father," said the small boy, 'Jwhat  Is an optimist?"  "An.optimist, my son,-Is a,man who  believes the weather bureau when Its  predictions are favorable and who congratulates himself on .its unreliability  when they are,not"���Washington Star.  Just a Boy.  "Hold on!" said tho learned chemist.  "Didn't I give you a bottle of my wonderful tonic that would make you look"  twenty yoars younger?" ,  "You did," replied the patient, "and  I took it all. ' I was then 'thirty-nine,  and now-1 am only nineteen."  "Well,  then,  will you please settlr  this little bill you owe for tlie treat  ment?"    ;       '       "     ''  '  "Oh, no: As I am only nineteen now  .1 am a minor, and minors 'are not hei-.  responsible for the bills they Incur  Ooo<1_/L*.v, sir."���rjptnfilt Free Press.- -  " ' '     "'���--" Its Hours. '���*  . - ������?  "This watch will lasta lifetime," remarked the Jeweler as he handed tho  watch to the customer!  - "Nonsense!" retorted the other.  '.'Can'tl see for myself that Its,hours  are numbered?"       ��� '"������      --.'.-v'  Net Inherited.-.  Fond . Papa���My'   baby  '"says - such  bright things!.,Dyspeptic Uncle^-And  yet you want me to believe In this rot  about  heredity."���Baltimore   American.  Garrick tried to aboli.h prologues  and epilogues, but the audiences 6f hla  day would not consent j        " 1  __, THE RECORD  ADMIRAL  FURNACE  nils the demand for a furnace possessing the largest amount of grate surface in proportion to the'  diameter ot the top of the.  nre pot. If possesses all  the advantages of a return flue construction.  The "Admiral" has.  the largest ash pit of any,  furnace on the market,  thus permitting the free re-  mo varorashes. "  Wood or coal may be burned in the "Admiral'furnace.  Write for Catalogue   169  THE RECORD FOUNDRY �� MACHINE CO.  ���llBMiiiim80^ W0WCTOW'tta fc MONTREAL. RQ. 1  ROnVo^tV^^^^ MONTREAL,      P.Q.;    TO.  VANCQbVENR!;B.O.'NN'PEQ'   MAN'*    C*LQARV,'   ALTA.'    and  \;.^tm*^y  The First Anthology.  The first*anthology was a collection  of poems written by Archllchus and  others. .._  AS A BRACER FOR A HARD DAY'S WORK  BREAKFAST ON  As a food It Is far  saperlor to mushy-  porridge or pasty oorn  produots. It Is hygenl-  oally perfeot snd moro  wholesome and nutritious tban meat.  BISCUIT and TRI8CUIT are an Ideal Combination.  All Grocen���I3c a carton; 2 Ior.26c.  A lame horse  is a dc  %,;:&���..  It costs as mnoh to keep a lame horse,  as it docs a horse in harness ��� and the  cripple brings nothing in.   You can't affocd  to support Idle stock.   That's why yon can't  afford to be without  Kendall's Spavin Cure  It takes away the pain and stiffness from Sprains and Braises���draws  tha soreness out of Strained Muscles and Tendons���CORES Spavins,  Soft Bunches and Swellings.   Used for two generations by two nations.  Eathkb Station, Ont., Dec 1ft, "O".  , "I hare n��e Kendall's 8pavln Care for a Bone Spavin of i years  (Undine, which bas entirely cured the lameness and greatly reanced  th* swelling. Another bottle of tbe Spavin Cure, I am sure, will  eoaptate the enre." HOWAKD BROCK.  |L00 a bottle ot 8 for 84. Bold by dealers everywhere. Write for free copy of our  famous book���" Treatise On The Horse."   You will find a need for it erary day.  DR. B. J. KENDALL CO., ENOSBURQ FALLS, VERMONT, U.S.A.        SO  ,-���* 7:  ��� ��� >'-- THE LEADER, MOYIE, BRITISH COLUMBIA.  Poblished in the interest of the people  of Moyie and East Kootenay.  F. J. SMYTH, Publisher.  UNION  LA11EL  BATES or BtJBBCRlrTJON.  One Year..  ..12.00  SATURDAY, JUNE 22, 1907  Moyie is the payroll town.  Yesterday was the longest day  in the year.  Moyie's public school building  needs painting.  An easy way to make money���  buy Moyie real estate.  Must have- found an honest  man. An important And is repott-  ��d from Cobalt.  Moyie has the best water system this far north. That's the"  reason everybody here is healty  and happy.  On the shores of Moyie lake are  many beautifnl spots for campers  to pitch their tents and spread  their beds and. blankets.  On account of the high water,  fishing appears to be on the train  that carries the bacon, But this  will not be of long' duration.  Moyie is   a  busy  camp these  d ays.   And why shouldn't it  be?  Eviry industry working���mines,  -    co- ce .trator, sawmills, merchants,  printshop and school house.  ��� .#.'�� -��� ���  Last week we turned the Leader  over to J. Peck MacSwain.    "We  told  him there were no strings  on'  him,    and  -he     could    get  out a paper  to  his  own liking.  We knew Peck's ability nnd knew  he would "make good," which he  * did.   �����������������  Here is a gemlet from the Fernie  Free Press: Cranbrook is worrying because she has not a special  express delivery. The method of  obtaining this convenience is very  simple. First get the business, as  Fernie has done, "and the Express  Co. will "deliver the goods."  ' __:���+J.,   lb is unfortunate that'.' Mayor  3! Schmitz of San Francisco has gone  y wrong.   Schmitz ran for office on  -". ."��� the labor ticket and was elected  by thex labor  vote.   During his  1.0. 0. F. Grand  Lodge.  ���first term of office he was a model  mayor, and laboring men all over  the country pointed with pride to  him. "But he was seized with the  grafting habit, he was found out,  and he is now in disgrace.   .  Canadians have made their  mark all over the world, but Canadians are, not; proud of some men  born in this country. For instance/Harry Orchard, tho wholesale murderer, perjurer and all  round assassin, and Theodore  Durant, the murderer of Blanche  Lamont and Minnie Williams in  -San Francisco a few years ago,  And there are others.  - ������?�� -  Perhaps the most noticeable  thing connected with the Haywood case since thp taking of testimony began ia the manner in  which the local and Associated  Press papers are handling the  evidence.   Every bit of Qrchard'g  narrative that is consistent with  * /  itself is played  up to  the limit,  while the cross examination of  ' Richardson and the damage done  by it to Orchard's 6tory receives  little or no attention. Everything  possible is being done to bolster  up the Orchard story, but anything that the defense brings out  to show the absurdity and impos  sibility of statements made is  smothered or ignored by the cap  italist press.  The grand lodge of Odd Fellows  of British Columbia was in session  for two days at Nanimo on Wednesday and Thursday, June 12th  and 13th. Those who attended  from Eaflt Kootenay were; F. E.  Simpson, grand master, and H.  Higgenbotham of Cranbrook, representing Key City Lodge No. 42.  F. J. Smyth of Moyie, representing Wildey Lodge No, 44, and T.  H. White of Fernie, representing  Mount*Fernie Lodge No. 47.  One of the most important  matters acted upon was an amendment to reduce the representation  to the grand lodge. This amendment was carried af tor a spirited  debate which lasted for several  hour.*.. Tho amendment provides  that thero will be representation  for the first X00 oiombors in each  lodge and one for all over 100, so  that no lodge can send over two  delegates to the gt'tuid lodge,  Hitherto each lodge has been allowed to send a delegate for each  5.0 members.  The election of officers of the  grand lodge resulted as follows:  Grand master, Thomas Embleton,  of Rossland; deputy grand master,  H. T. Fulton, of Ladysmith; grand  warden, Wallace La we, of Van-  couuer; grand secretary, Fred  Davey, of Victoria; grand treasurer, E. L. Webor, of New Westminster; grand representatives, D.  (*. Daly, of Nauianio, and D. E.  McKenzio, of New Westminster.  The following officers were appointed: Grand marshal, G. It.  Northey, of Camborne; grand conductor* F. J. Smyth, of Moyie;  grand guardian, H. Fooks, of Ag  assiz; grand herald, T. Armstrong,  of Phoenix; grand chaplain, llev.  E. G. Miller, of Victoria,  The Naniamo Odd Fellows- and  Rebekahs made a great reputation  for themselves as' entertainers.  On Wednesday they chartered . a  steamer and gave the visitors an  excursion among the islands  around Nanaiino, and on Thursday evening a big banquet was  served in the opera house. At  this function some 200 persons  were in attendance. Among the  speakers was Hon. Ralph Smith,  M, P.  The .next session of the grand  lodge will be'held at New Westminster. . ___,  More Grafting.  Last spring we tried the experiment of grafting a strawberry  plant on a milkweed, with the expectation of raising strawberries  and cream on the one plant. The  result has uot been entirely satisfactory, as rwe find that the plant  produces more cream than berries.  ���Grand Forks Sun.  The Bachelor's Soliloquy  To wedj or not to wed;  That is the question.  -W-hether-tis-better --���-���  To remain single,  And disappoint a few women-  For a time;  Or marry,  And disappoint one woman���  For life ?  Norris & Rowes Big Circus.  Superbly trained wild beasts  will divide honors with tho aerial  gymnasts and acrobats with the  The Greater Norris & Rowe show  this season. In fact more attention has been paid to educating  wild and native beasts than over  before. C. I. Norris has long boon  acknowledged the best of a very  few wild animal trainers in th's  country. During the past winter  Mr. Norris assisted by John Carroll, equestrian director, has successfully broken many wild  beasts, and given a school of  Arabian stallions, Shetland ponies  and" thoroughbreds, an excellent  education. In fact, the arrangement ' of the program of the  Greater Norris & Rowe circus for  the present tour permits of two  complete shows for which only  one admission is charged. The  big shows and menagerie will  exhibit -. at Cranbrook Mondaj--,  June 24th.   .  Terminus is Dead.  Prince Rupert is at the present  time the deadest village on the  Pacific coast. Business has not  altogether stopped, but the people  who are living there are putting  in time these days waiting for  something to happen.  Today 300 people are living in  the village;'when'the last steamer  lefc for Vancouver, 50 of these  were engaged in clearing land.  The others are assisting in local  survey*, or looking on.  The failure of the representatives of the company to come to  terms with the Indians for a part  of Kaien island for townsite. purposes is blamed for a good deal of  the delay. And the bargain with  the natives stands in much the  same position as it did ten months  ago. It is just as likely as not. to  contiuuo in the same position for  another year. Lots may not be  on sale for another year or more.  Kvory 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 he  afford to neglect them, as so light  an injury as the scratch of a pin  hasbeen known to cause! the loss  of a limb; Hence every man must  from necessity be his own doctor  for this olass of ailmentSi Success  often depends upon prompt treatment, which can only be had  when suitable1 medicines' are kept  at home. "Chamberlain'sRemedies  havebeen in the market for many  years _and enjoy a good reputation.  Chamberlain's Colic, C holera  and Diarrhoea remedy for bowel  complaints.  Chamberlain's Cough Remedy  for cough?, colds and whooping  cough.  Chamberlain's Pain Balin (an  antiseptic liniment) for cuts,  bruises, burns, sprains, swellings,  lame back and rheumatic pains.,  Chamberlain's Stomaoh and  Liver Tablets ~ for constipation,  biliousness and stomach troubles.  Chamberlain's Salve for diseases  ofthe skin.  - One bottjej. of each of these five  preparations'costs but $1.25 For  sale by the Moyie Drug & Stationery   Co.  DOMINION   DAY  I ..CELEBRATION., f  NELSON, B.C. Mjf  Two Whole Days of Pleasure and Sport  MONDAY AND  TUESDAY  JULY 1-2,1907 J  LIST OF EVENTS LARGER AND MORE  ELABORATE THAN EVER  ik PRIZES  r.w/*  4v  PRIZES  _/sW       Grand Parade, Children's Sports, Lawn Tennis, Cricket **����>  VMr. Caledonian Sports, Pony Races, Junior Baseball, Firemen's   Vr  Sports, Football, Lacrosse, Trap Shooting Tournament  Grand Street Parade of the Vocckhel and Nolan Minstrel Show, with their own Brass Band  GRAND AQUATIC CAUNIVAL-Boat Races, Launch  Races, Canoe Races, Concluding with an elaborate Pyro-  techmc Display and Illuminated Parade. \f#  The Nelson City Band will.be in attendance each day. Cf  Excursion rates from all parts.   Everybody come *"  II1S WORSHIP THE MAYOR, W, G, GILLETT; Hojiorpy ChainnMV  ���W. IRVINE, Chairman  G, HQRSTEAD, Secretary  Harvey,    McOarter &  -  Macdonald. .    -  -. * -f -  Barristers, Solicitors, Notaries, Etc.  Cranbrook,   -   -   B, C.  O. H. DUNBAB,  Barrister, Solicitor, Notary Public, Elc  Crantjrqok, B. G.  NOTICE .  ���i ~ " .*"  Cranbrook Xnncl District���District of East  Kootenay Southern Division,  Take notice that David John Elmer of Kings-  Kate, 13. C, occupation hotel keeper, inteuda  to apply ior permission .to purchase the  followlne described land:���Commenoipg at a  post planted .011 tho bank of the Moyie river nt  the northwest corner ot lot 6423;'thence south  20chaihsi thence,west 20 chains; thence north  to the Moyie river; thence downstream to poiut  commencement, and containing 40 acres, more  or less.  "   D,WID JOHN ELJIEB  Dated this.lOtli day of June. 1V07,  "NOTICE.  CRANBROOK LAND DIST RICT  ' KOOTENAV     DISTRICT.  Take NOTICE that Byron C St. Clair of  Craubrook, timber ranger, will apply , for a  specal timber license over the following  described land. H'  Commencing at a post marked B. C. St.  Clair's N. E.'post planted on' the West bank  of Moyio Lake, about 300 ft. East of 'ihe S, E  corner of Lot 7205, the Portland Miu Oral Claim;  thenco West 40 chains, thence South 120 chainB,  to 1'. K. 1014,_trienOO_P,nst_20_chaius,^.to_I.ot  X030, thence North 20 chains, thence east 20  ehaius, to bank of Moyio Lake, thence following the lake North to place of commencement,  containing 040 acres more-or less, subject to  tho prior right, if any'," of holder55, of YMiuoral  claims therein contained.  Locator.   3VKON CAMPBELL ST. CLAIR.  Dated May 4th., 1907. '  W. F. SURD,  BAKRISTEtt, SOl-ICIXOK, TtXC  CRANBROOE. ���   B. C  9 J  ���-LETtB&TAKD TOGETHER."  You to buy ous trousers and other  garments, and wb "make ��� . good" ; our  asseron tint Ijr     sllye,  fit,   quality  and price' '-  YOU CAN'T DUPLICATE   *-  . OUR   GARMENTS.'   ' ���'  It's a. bro/yd Bsserliorf but provable.  Our best citizens wear our clothe��,  They are walking proofs of all we as-  serf, Our' "trousers Bale" is a''special."   Don't miss it.  Cleaning,   repairing    and  pressing done. '     '" ���'     ' ' '  George H. Thompson, p.'i    Eflf|TF  Barkistkr,   Solicito Ui Hi    rUU I L    -  tary Pubuc, &c. (MOYIE,  - Bi C  CRANBROOK,      British Columbia  DR. I\ B. MILES,  DENTIST -  Cranbrook, B, O.  W, R, BEATTY  Embalmer and Undertaker,  Phone 89. CRANBROOK  LO.O. F.  4&k$&^$��$ TVIIdoy to (Iffe No, 41.  Moots .Tuesday evenings in McGregor  hall on Victoria..streot.    Sojourning  Odd Fellows cordially invited.   -   *���  A. M-vcFaiilanb, ���      F. J. Smyth,  Noble Grand.   . Secr'y.  Do Not Keglect the Children.  . At this season of the year the  first unnatural . looseness of a  child's bowels should have immediate/attention. The best thing  that can be given is Chamberlain's Colic Cholera and Diarrhoea  Remedy followed by castor oil as  directed \yith each bottle of the  remedy. For sale by the Moyie  Drug and Stationery Co.  St. Kilgeno Tjodge No. 37.  K. of P.  Meets every Thursday  .ivening    in   McGregor  ball at 8 o'clock.   Visiting brothers invited.  C. A. Foot*, SF..J.Smyth,  Chancellor Com. K. E.and S  Moyie   Miners'   Union  No. 71 W, F, of M.  Meets in McGregor hall every Saturday evening.   .Sojourning   members  are cordially invited to attend.  Jas. Mclauen Jas. , Kobeets,  - \    President. Secretary  BUY YOUR  WX'lJLXt &JC1&  FltOM  K B. Stewart  & Co,  L   MJLLBP  ASBAY1UM  NELSOST,  B.Q  AVOID   THE STORM   OF   REGRET AND SELF-REPROACH  often caused by the use of inferior  or adultered drugs.   Do your buy*  i . . .        '  ing! where ;  ONLY PURE DRUGS -ARE SOLD  You cannot afford to take  chancesin such a serios matter.  Even if you had to pay us more  for jour drugs than others charge  they would be worth it. But you  won't. Our prices are just as  moderate as is possihle for first-  class drugs.  The Moyie Drug  and Stationery Co.  P. BURNS & GO  JUST RECEIVED A SHIPMENT  OF .      "  HAMS  ���AND���  BACON  MAKKKTS  In   aU tUe'-. Principal  Cities and   Towns  in  British Columbia.  MOYIE, B. CL  ���'���'L^^^ "-' '   '���"tfc*   -mtmrnm. "' ' mmm%%\\>     M'   . KM^    ��� *   MmWAtmf',  7-77: Yi*Ak..CJ;FI'0:  SUMMER  Excursion Rates  EAST  From   Moyio  $52 50' to  Winnipeg,  Port Arthur,'  St. Paul, Duluth,  Sioux   City.  ���St. Louis $6o.00  Chicago $64;0o  Toronto ... $78.50  .Ottawa .-   $82.55  Montreal -   '   $84.00  St, John's ' $94.00  Halifax   ' $10X",8o  TICKETS ONSALE    .  JULY 3, 4, 5 -     AUGUST 8, 9," 10  SEPTEMBER 11, 12, 13  First-lass Round Trip. 80 days limit  Corresponding reductions from  all Kootenay points. Tickets av-  alajble for Lake Route, including  Meals and Berths on lake steamers  Through rates quoted to any station m Ontario, Quebec, or Maritime-Provinces on application.  Full particulars on application to local agents or write.  J. Attwood, Agent, Moyie.  J.S CAKTEtt,  ......    .     B. J. COYLE,  Dlst, rasa. Agt Ab-U Qenl. Pan, Ag)  Kelton, Vanconvc.  THE CANADIAN BANK  OF COMMERCE  HEAD  OFFICE, TOHONTO  ESTABLISUED 186T*  B. E. WALKER, President  A1EX. LAIRD, General Manger  A. H. IRELAND,* Superintendent of  Branches  Paid-up Capital, $10,000,000  Rest, - - - 5,000,000  Total Assets, - 113,000,000  Branches throughout Canada, and in the United. States and England  BANKING  BY  MAIL        .     ��5  Business may be transacted by mail with any'.broach  ofthe Bank.. Accounts may be opened and deposit^  made or withdra-wn by mail.. Every attention is pai4,  to out-of-town accounts.  CRANBROOK BRANCH. F. G. MALMS. MGR  '       ���' '    '' i'i      ' .   ' a  East Kootenay Dye Works.  For all kinds of  DYEING and CLEANING,  Hats, Ties, Gloves, Feathers, Furs, Portieres, Draperies, Lace Curtain a,  Doilies, Batter-burg, and in fact all kinds of fancy goods.  There is nothing large or small, fine or  coarse that we cannot handler  HOUSTON & Wlim Props.,  CEANBEOOK.  M��  GREAT STOCK  REDUCTION SALE.  We are overstocked to the extent of $20,000, and  this surplus must .b.e reduqed, '"'  WE  WILL  PAY  RAILWAY FARE  .* Any person purohasing _ $15 worth of goods at  sale prices; providing not inore than half is groceries, aviII have' the prioq of their double fare ticket  refunded., ' ������.--���-."  Cranbrook Co-Operative Stores  LIMITED.  B-gBBBBSGBORB  l999999999999���ett��e&*9999999999999999999999%WW1i999&  \ BtOYlfi   HOTEt  -    P. F. J0EMS10M     '���.;. I  This Hotel is New and well Furnished  The |  Tables are Supplied with the Best the %  .   Market affords,: The Bar. is Filled wi%f  theiJest Brands of Liquors arid CigarsTv  % HEADQUARTERS FOR COMMERCIAL  1 AND MINING MEK  S   MOTIE - - - ���        - ��� BWTI8H COLUMBIA  Heee *ea*s'e veQG&G*G���6G��*.eQ9999CGe���999b��*999999e���*m*m��  I  11 �� imni-i.imw... i bu ������'.��������>  oyie  JiiB=a��..  _A^l^��da"by"th"e~present"brewer_iB-adinij��edly--*the  Best Beer in East Kootenay. With the Beat Malt and  the Purest SpriDg Water jt is unexcelled for quality.  IuBiat on having Moyie Beer,  Bottled and Draft Beer.  JULIUS MTTELW3R, Proprietor,  MOYIE, B. C.  O. F. DESAULNIER  '    DBAIBE IN  MIL; FEED  PROMPT DELIVERY.  Queens' Ave.     MOYIE  E.G. SWYNNE  Cigars,       Tobacco,        Confotionery  Fruits, Etc'  FABBELL BLOCK,  ^THE���  DE8ACI.NIER BROS.   Props.  Large sample room in conneotion  with bouse for commercial men. Best  of aoco mmodations.  Headquarters, for   Commercial and Mining Men.  QnjEEHB /.VENUE, UOYIB,   B. C  STOP AT THE  COSMOPOLITAN  WHEN IN  s%4 H. SSIAIiL, Hanpgen  , Good rooms, good tnbhB and bar J  - and firstcludsampls.feov-h.  Wm. Jewell  Express and General Delivery Business. Livery and  Feed Stable.  Leave Orders at  GwynneVStore.  MOYIE British Colum-j  H  'S

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