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The Moyie Leader Jul 6, 1907

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Array ft   ���  _\.-y . --'--  'y  '&"' </?  HAVE    YOUR    WAToH  .PROPERLY R,EPAIR"5*D  Bt  W.H. WILSON, jeweler,  CRANBROOK.  %  '%W*y   '������:  ���  -* -r' "'-USB  L  <:^fl  HAVE YC#R Ey-feS         '     -  S.IENi'lfrI;ALL.Y    KXAMllSEl?  ���'" * if-fflBH  BT     . ���'           ,-   ~ ' <���  - Hi  W.H. WIISO^, Osjticiai  i' HUH  .CRASBBOibk. %         V   X  --'IHBH  VOL. R NO 13.  MOYIE, B.-.J&. JUI.Y6 \\\Wl-  l^iifT^f^f  PREPARE   FOR  3��^��-'��-��'��&^&33S$-233��':>��9fr-g  i  Dominion Day!  .IT GETTING  Inrigged, Outrigged, and  well Rigged Out at  -   s  CAMPBELL'S  IK  *^^*^-^^^ "^^*^  R.B. LINZEY,  JEWELER  All kinds of repairing done.   'English"watches a specialty,  'Store on Victoria street, opposite MaeEachern <fe Mac-  1 * donald's store,  WKUB   TO  Beale & Elwell  Far'particulars about the  Cranbrook Fire-Brick & Terra Cotta Co  SHABK-i, %\ BACU.  * 15,090 aharas only on the^market, of which a large quan"  ity have already been soJ-cL- Get in now. <"'    ���  Ly--.- -Lmrntc.  -J.      ^   . **���~* ���      l*      ..     *   . ���..�����-��. ��"-**�� *,-*    -T^       ���*���    .-v5*5- *  LOCAL ASSAYS  '^>a^������>^����a����^��5��^������^^����������ft^  f ,-���.-���''��� *  O. W. Orchard left Tuesday for  Spokane to remain.  Mrs. LaBontc, the lady barber,  was in Cranbrook Tuesday.  Miss . Mae Nicholson is home  from Cascade, where she was  teaching school.  '  Andrew Rudd and bride are up  from Bellevue, Alberta and, may  decide to remain.  - A. L. Uamhnrdt and W. A.  Webster were up from their farms  near Curzon to spend Dominion  Day.  E. G. G wynne 's out to Spokan  on busin ess." During his absence  hi3 store is in   charge   of   Frank  Feroglia.      *'  J. JEL -Alexander has gone to  the Coeur <i'A!enes, where he has  accepted a good position in one  ofthe mines.  J, H, Wilson, jeweler and optician of Cranbrook. will' be. in  Moyie. at J. J. -Murphy's -store  nest week,-Thursday and Friday.  W.* J.'Feltham,. ex-president of  the Moyie Miners' union ��� and one  of the best known men in" the  camp, came over fronf the B .sundry this week" and "will probably'  remain.    .  FOR 'RENT-Two furnishe'd  rooms. Inquire of Mrs. Hollister*  Near Conrad building.  The wife and children . of Sam  Bensey arrived in Moyio Tuesday  from Kaslo, and they will make  their home at the Porto*Rico sawmill where Mr. B^nsoy is* foreman  HAD GOOD  celebIation  Aquatic    sports;   and  ' Rock  Drilling best eve: held iii  Moyie.  Moyie has held another successful Dominion D.iy celebration.  The crowd probibly wa3 not so  large as' a year ago, which w.h  due to so mxny other towas holding celebrations ' of their own.  However, there was plenty of enthusiasm in the sports and every  man, woman and child put in a  good day. -   .v-Y,  The hose reel face between two  local teams;' the .'miners V3. the  mill waa a great event of the day.  The; teams linediim ap follows:  Mill t-^m���Kari^m, Ayres, McDonald, L?we��, i-3cott, Wilson,  Wormington, Stewart, potter and  Grant.   - Ji}( iy'    -   "-  Mine team^BiB|pk>; B>ir|te, Vill-  eard, M^cEacher^/Clarke, Gfjl,  Sullivan, McL��renj-Ege,' McQu&qe  and McNeill.' ' "* 1 fj~i' * 'V  ,    *--        .j.   *        -* - -    r5     .,  By the tossing "of the \ coin 'the"  mine team won the privilege of  running first. They made a very  pretty run and hac| waterihrough,  the nozzle in 27 3 10 seconds. This  time was beaten 'slightly by the  mill team, who made it in 27, flat.  _   These race3 - demonstrated the  ,T. S. Clute, formerly of Roseland.  barrister, has beeu gazetted chief  clerk in the land registry office, at  Vancouver.               .   .  The C. P. R." has contracted to  take the entire output oj tho International Coal Company at Coleman. Tho present force at the  mine is 400 men, which will be in-.  creaaed as soon atf possible to 700.'  ', fact that right  at   home we have  two local teams that would^stmd  7, ttt   i ���    7     *.,  -t'       | a good chance   of'*,winning   in   a  Clarence Washington, the clever    *�� ���   . -   '   ���'., .     ..  ���        ~ ���   _ ", " __, ; contest wibh any., tc-vrn3   m  the  district. _'s  COAXBUfOOS.. __  -���v���=TTT  Ws,] Coffees,  >(^rifectionery  Or peer's Specialties  AND  Calgary Milling Cos Flour  <J. W. FITCH.  - v  =*9.  2$z-x>V. fir xJtjrfz-rSi* ste^itj��i^teste-x6L3&t^:}ts��i-sSt3&i.sAr 3&ijfajs$*jfa.3��t.3fcJpt3��&  MOYIE'S  -i  LEADING _HOTEL.  Hotel lio^renay  The best of accommodations  for the Traveling. Public*  ��>art^, aq-tl'Conaa-odious Sample Eooms.  "Billiard Booms,  pianist, was up froin   Cr anbrook'  for'pominion Day  and   gave -.an  excellent .entertainment   ft** the  Moyie hotel. "-He had'a big crowd  around hinrall day.   ~ -_  - Ciias. Peterson, the barber, has  moved  his - shop"   from   the old  I_,*kder-.ol^e't^^hev-he--5^--5FaB^U;  block, in the   corner  wherje" Mr"],_  Crosby had his   store before 'the  fire. .  . The C. P. R. announce a reduced  rate for the Calgary exhibition as  follows: Return fare, 87 75, good  until July 15th. Tickets on sale  July 9,' 10, II arid 12 th.    ���*.'���*  FOR' RENT���FurhishedL' room?  for housekeeping. For' partieu-  lars apply a't this office. ;  Methodist church/ Tomorrow  evening at 7*30 p. m. the Rev.  Wm. Boulton will preach & special sermon for young and old entitled: "Sod's command." The  choir will reuder an anthem. AU  cordially invited.  WnXYAT~Boyd "arid-his"  ��EINIERAL. FLOAT       g  '%9tt9^9tt999%5999^9999999v  , The latest" report is that John'  Houston will publish a paper  Prince Kupert.   -    >  ^T/nxumm-vm&meaiim*.  at  Nelson* Creston and Fort Stoele  ��� *  had big celebrations on July 1st.  Robert 3. Long of Creston, has  been appointed licence commissioner for the Ymir district in  place of Jaines A. Kelly, disceased.  V'l  .*-  ��� , 5  Wigens' Celebrated  W. F..iV). Convention.  MoTAVISH & CAMERON Proprietors.  ,      ;,Y'..  f^-T^x-zjs- w ^x-W^ct^c w W ���V5vr7vr W^'WW "W^V^ WW^ W^trw W  yTHE 'ALL'-;-      ' ;*���   h-  AMERICAN SHOE:   y  We have secured the agency- of  this American high  class shoe. y ,    *'r '-������������  We have a splendid range-of tlje^'in Patent' leather,  in Oxfords, Bals and -Bluchers. "Call and see-these lines  before purchasing; elsewhere.  E. A, HILL  9  THE   LEADING   LADIES'AND MEN'S. ..FURNISHER.  ^������---������''^������^���������'������'������-���^^���������'���'������r-*^ nwwiiM-wiiii; *    ���   ���"���im*  r  i WWWW.-?r**v *B5V*v- W^i^W W W^^WW       W W <vx~^vsr;'vA ~W W'  i  i  s  Imperial Bank of Canada.  SAVINGS ACCOUNTS.  INVITED  Interest  quarterly.  CKANBROOK BRANCH.  . J. F. M. PINKHAM, Managerv.  bride  came over this week from Eureka,  Mont., and have - taken up their  residence in the Carlson.house on  Tavistok* street. Mr. -,Boyd was  recently married at Eureka to  Miss Tetrault also a resident of  that placed .  Arthur S. Williamson, representing the Royal Business Exchange Ltd., is at the Kootenay  Hotel selling Vancouver it Victoria  Real estate. He reports that  tliere is an upward movement in  real estate that promises to mako  one of the gre.vtest boom** the  coast has ever had,  In Smithsonian Institute.  When John Simpson went east  from Moyie he took with him a  Urge and unusually fine specimen.  ol_S-. Eugene ore. Tciis. herhas  3U3t presented jbdj.<*the Stuith-jpuian  Iustitute at Washington, P^C.,  and is now on exhibition .in-(the;  mineral department of that great  national museum.  Our- Visitors.  fr-rfa. rfr.!i-*T ytr rir ifr yir ���rfr.ifr  _Among;the visitors from outside points to Jloyie on Dominion  Day were the following; W. T.  Reidjand wife, Walter BA Laing  aad. wife, Sliss Breta Peterson,  Miss McKay,', M:ss - Stephenson,  jiiLvs*. Wolfe, Fred Haines, E. H.  Small.and J. A. Gillespie of Cran-  brookr  CALEDONIANY BPOBTS. ,  -   Hundred yard a*shr*'3 ia. Min-  ahaii, 1st"; Dm MuD^tialil, 2idv .  Potato race��� G^V^-^p^h-akn. * *  ;Running*   hroa/t ll^ffmp^^fq.  Manahan, 1st; ���^^^-TO^-M1*!'-5**  ~"ff"'   '     i.(*!*(?A*frcY8POaT8. :-'-  *-"���-"--'i-'  Prank Scaien and Alex J3tie-  FarlAne gavea good exhibition of-  log "rolliag, Scaien , won first  money and MacParlane second.  Walking .. greased pole���A. J.  Bishop, 1st; G. Booth, 2od-  The motor boat race was a new  feature in Moyie. There were  four entries, R. Campbell, Harold  Chapman, P. P. Johnsson and  Willis L'icas. The race WA3 over  i% triangular course, first" down by  the Concentrator, theu -across to  the picnic ground, then up .-the  lake almost to the Liwson cabki.,,  and finally back home., -.After  considerable dely *-a start was  made. Chaptritn's launch held  the lead_to_the_end_of_theJlrace  and he captured the prize   DUILMS-C*. ._,  The rock drilling was much  better than for several previou*.  yeara. Three teams drilled: Ed  Taylor and L. A. Home cafne first,  drilling 10 (5 8 inches; then M.  McNeill and P. Head drilled 18  1-10, and Ed. Barr and Chas. L*,-  Boute, making the same as Mc--  Neill aijd Head. The two last  teams wero a tie, and to settle the  matter they decided to divide the  money  The tug of war was won by the  side for which G. H. Edwards was  anchorman. J. A. Macdonald was  anchorman for the other team.  The double scull race .was won  by P. Summers and- P. Hartigan.  the single scull bv P. Head - and  the canoe race by Sj-m Worming-  ington.   -  THE DAKCB.  , - A large crowd took advantage  of the dance in Morley hall in''the  evening', which proved a tyijfppy  windup to the day's celebration.  Music was furnished by Mrs. ;-*Patrequin, piano, R. B. Suott and P.  J: Smyth, violin- and E.O.Kamm,  cornet.  Thechildren were -well knked  after during the day by J. H.  Hawke and J. H. Alexadd er, who  rustled moneyand provided plenty of sport for them. This part  of-the shqw ended with a display  of fireworks at night.  ERRIES  Are Now Ripe,  We are hfs agent?, and during tho eea.cn we will" AaEtfd,e-  his fruit, n.'ij f-fpawbenk'S aie si'petior iu eveiy -ftay to  any grown in B. C.  -    " Tney are of the finest flavor, of good color, clean and'  . free fro/n eand, and as they  ictch  hear the dnj- (hey tfre'  ."^cke'tl, you get them as fresh as if they were grown in your  ���-dwii^rdtftti  '/ , |n tVigen'a str-aWberriee you get pue-fourth" more fruit  ttfan in any others.   Test a basket and be convinced.  v- Befrfea for preserving will soon be ready. Lot us know  wiffltyotf wfll require so that we will be able to cater to  your want/  ���'5- *". >fl  r -\  '  John ' Blackburn^  who rfas  a  delegate from Moyie to .the* E(a-  unal convention of t>evWestefo;  Federation of ;Miner5y<at/J>em*r,4-*sffi  returned. Jiome ^yesterday. '.UfhtmL  Kall>, i^.ot^er dclega^^vSl *^'nofe'  be h��^^OT a^fffsrfdiys,-aa he  will remain n^tii the .ebd ��� of "the  session. > -This'   was  the  longest  session ever held by the organization, lasting as it did  over   three  weeks, and a very expensive one,  too..  It is estimated'that the cost  will figure up about $4* a minute  while' it lusted.'    Mr. Blackburn  savs considerable-time was taken  up over the seating .of delegates,  and also over the I. "W.  W.' question.    R.porters   wore admitted  to the daily meeting?, and  there  was   no business   hid   from   the  general public.     However,  many  misleading statements, were  pub-  gUhed, as for instance the one to  ntBjeffect that the federation had  -dedareditseif nut and out-in favor'  ofStxiialism. Mr. Blackburn denies  that any such  a  resolution   was  passed.   ' There were  many able  speakers and some of the debates  lasted for   hours,   and   at 'times  these wordy wars were carried so  far    as   to   become monoteuou3.  One    thing    apparent, -however,  throughout    the     session -   was  ths unanimity of faith in -the innocence of their chiefs, Moyer and  Haywood.   Nor was there a sem-  htanee of any  crooked   work'on  their part apparent,' nor anything  pointed towards the existence' of  that alleged "inner circle."  '������ At the election Moyer*' was   retained af president and' William  D. Haywood as secrefcary-fcreasur-  MacEachern & MacdonaJd  fitftalkd 1,0. 0. F. Officers.  At tlfe ast meeting oi Wildey  Lodge'No. '441^following oltl jerf-  were' Installed for the present  term by R. 1. Howard, district  deputy:  , W. H. Laird, Noble Grand,  H. J. Lowes, Vice Grand,   ���  P. J. Sjiyth, Secretary,  W. P. White, Treasurer,  Jas. Noel, Warden,  H. S_iit,*Conductor,  A. C. Clark, I. G.  H. LiloncIe,O.G. "    ,  G. H.'FindUy, chaplain,  F. E Rinsome, R S. N. G.  ' Al. Brydle, L. S. N. G.  FredEge,R. S.V. G,-  -Alex .MacFarlane, .the retiring  noble grand,- watl.presented with  a' han*d**'ome past grands collar,fciy  the lodge.-  The Soo Spokane Trains.  The S>o  Spokane  s-srvia*- was  inagurated tht9 Week, and regular"  liily  trains  are   no*v  rvmaing.  Trains goin>g We9t p\w   through'  M>yieatir:l(f a.   in. "a(id;.tli^e;'  going east pas.' through' ab. 10:23".  **��. m.   UdforSu-ia*%ely thaffi^txaius  def not stop  at M.-��yrtJ**jfe^*' they  probably will withiri �� *^E^!^tira'e '  When it in pointed out tlie , BttEEtber  of passengers that are to be- -pttiiuiU^^.  up here each day.'   Th>se. Gi��tiife_v.'''  however; are   run   to   mik*-;ttw,^C  fastest possible time betwean S-uj.  Paul aiid Spokane anl tad atopa  are few and far between.    When5-  on time the trains make the  run*  between the two paints ineutroutt-l  in 45 hours. ���y  A bT^fx^t'^ohfia  An Old Warrior.  er of the-Western Federation of  Miners. W. E. Mahoney, was reelected vice president, the vote  being Manoney. 213; Joseph Shannon of Butte, Mont,, 112; J. C.  Williams, Grasa Valley, Cal., 32.  Presbyterian Picnic.  An afternoon picnic will be held  Thursday of next week in connection with the Pre-3byterian Sunday school. Lvunehe* will bo  provided to take children, parents  and friends across the lake when  a good hiDch, games and a general  good time is assured.  Mr. II des Barres, provincial  constable fiom Marysville, was  in town D raiiaion Diy assisting  Constable Kouth in keeping the  peace during the celebration. Mr.  des Barres ti an ex-member of the  Riyal Northwest Mounted police,  having served in that corps for  20 years, and held all rank-* from  constable to sergeant major in  that time. He saw service in the  rebellion-of--1885- and in South  Africa in 1^90.-"'' ���  . f-  ��� "S.I  pl.iaU3d",.bT**.  ^pl^^^mM^^^.:\t\5. y  3tt J'ttfy"18 and IB. TUd p^rty  will "go eaat rts far As Ferule, anl  short stop_i will be made at many  places along the line, M jyie included.  School EledLn,  The regular annual school election in the Moyie district will b��  held at the school house on Bator-  day, July 13ch. A trustee is tob*'  elected to succeed F. J. Snjytfa,  whose term expires, and to^rtfot*1-  an auditor to succeed EY A. .flill,.-'  whoso term also expires.  Successor Appointed.  John Moe, who has been C. P.  R. agent at Cranbrook for the past  few months, has been appointed  district passenger agent for tli9  C. P. \9i, |t Kelson, to succeed J.  S. Cartflej wfio ia in charge of the  Spokane ojQEIce. -  'Pt.m~.u7m\>mlm.'o    COllft   Chole��   AVO  tnamberlain S p-an-hoea Remedy.  <Wc��r fails, ^Buyitsow,  It amy tare USp  Take the Postm'Mtev's V��'*4 '"r "���  Mr. P. M. Hamilton, postmaster  at Cherryvale, Ind., keeps also a  stock of general merchandise and  patent medicines. H5* say.1*: j  ''Chamderlain's Colic, Cholera and  DiarrhooT1. Remedy is standard  here In its lino. Tc never fails (o  give satisfaction and wa could  hardly afford to be without ir."  For sale by the M jyie D.'ug it  Stationery Co.  Pure, Healthful Dependable  Known everywhere and guaranteed A  strictly cream of tartar baking powder; no  alum���no ammonia���no phosphatic acid.  Low-priced powders and those which  do not give the cream of tartar  guarantee are   made  from- alum',  c ...  Of what fise to give 25 ounces of baking po\i��  der for 25 cents if 8 of those ounces are alum?  STUDY THE LABEL        i *��� <  THE LEADER, MOYIE, BRITISH COLTJMBIA.  *T*-��  '������V3*>v.*;*��  jp  ���?2---:?  fe'v:,?-5"*  Beverly of |s  Graustark  barrII  arciiTCHtoN,  i  Amlhmt mi "tinamiUk'  <  iwiW. not. Ir  mi. ??&-.-i  (Continued)  CHAPTBE XXIIT-  i=\.LjjOa started off at onco fo?  tbe castle, bis heart singing.  In tbe darkness of tbo night  he kissed the message which  bad come to blm from "ber highness."  The envelope had been closed with tbe  - official   seal   of   Yetlve,   princess   of j  Graustnrk, and was snered to the eyes '  of any ono save tho man to whom It'  was directed.   The words lt contained  were burned deep In his brain:  You are ordered to report for duty in  tho castle. Como at once. Her highness  lias sent an official command to Colonel  Quinnox. Count Marlanx has been hero.  You aro not expected to desort until you  have seen me. Thero ls an underground  passage somewhere. B.  Baldos went alone and swiftly. The  note to Colonel Quinnox bad been Imperative. He was to serve as an inner  gjard until further orders. Some one,  It was reported, had tried to enter Miss  Calhoun's room from the outside during the rainstorm of the previous night;  and a special guard was to be stationed near tbe door. All of tbis was unknown to Baldos, but be did not ask  for any explanations. I  He was halfway to the castle when  the  sharp  report  of  a  gun  startled |  him.   A bullet whizzed close to bis carl  Baldos broke into a crouching run, but (  did not change bis course.    He knew  that the shot was intended for him and";  that its mission was to prevent him '  from reaching the castle.   The attend- [  ants at the castle door admitted bim,  panting and excited, and he "was taken '  immediately to the enchanted boudoir |  of tbe princess, which but few men  were fortunate enough to enter.   There '  were three women in the room. |  v-    "I am here to report, your highness," i  said he, bowing low before the real  princess, with a smile upon bis flushed  face.  "You are prompt," said the princess. ."What have you to report, sir?"  "That an attempt has just been  made tb kill a member of tbe castle  - guard," he coolly answered.  "Impossible!"  'J. am quite certain of lt, your highness. The. bullet almost clipped my  ear."  "Good heavens!" gasped the listeners. . Then they eagerly plied him with  more agitated questions than be could  answer.  "And    did    you    not    pursue   the  . -wretch?" cried the   princess.  "No, your highness. I was commanded to report to you at once.   Only the  ���'-  success - of  tbe  assassin * could have  made   me���well,   hesitate,"   said   he  _ /calmly*."."A soldier has] but to obey."  ' -   "Do you think there was a   deliberate .attempt 'to kill you?" asked the  * Countess  Dagmar.    Beverly  Calhoun  .^-was dumb with consternation..  "I cannot say, madame.   Possibly it  was   an   accidental   discharge.    One  should not make* accusations unsup-  5   ported.    If you   havo   no Immediate  need of, my services, your highness, I  will ask you to grant me leave of absence for half an hour.    I have a peculiar longing to Investigate."   There  "    was a determined gleam in his eyes.  "No, no!" cried"Beverly.   "Don't you  dare to go out'there again.   You are  to', stay right here in the castle, sir.  We have something else for yoirto do.  It was that awful old Marlanx who  ahot at you.   He"���  "I left General Marlanx ln Colonel  1    Qulnnox's quarters, Miss Calhoun," Interposed  Baldos "grimly.    "He could  ruot have fired tb<** shot.    For two or  . three nlghts,__ your___h,Ighness,_I_haye_  been followed and dogged with humiliating persistence by two men .wearing  the uniforms of castle guards. They-  do not sleep at the barracks. May I  ask what I have done to be submitted  to such treatment?" There was a  trace of poorly concealed Indignation  In his voice.  "I assure you that -this Is news to  me," said Yetive ln amazement  "I am being watched as if I were a  common thief," he went on boldly.  "These men are not your agents; they  are not tbe agents of Graustark. May  I be permitted to say that they are  spies set upon me by a man who bas  an object In disgracing me? Who that  man is I leave to your royal conjecture."  "Marlanx?"  "Yes, your highness. He bears me a  deadly grudge and yet he fears me. I  know full well that ho and his agents  have built a strong case against me.  They are almost ready to close ln upon  me, and they will have false evidence  so craftily prepared that even my truest friends may doubt my loyalty to  you and to the cause I serve. Before  God, I have been true to my oath. I am  * loyal to Graustark.    It .was a sorry  day when I left the valley and"���  "Oh," cried Beverly piteously, "don't  say that!"-  "Alas, MissC'alhoun, It ls true," said  he sadly. "I am penned up here where  I cannot fight back. Treason Is laid  against me.5 But, beyond all this, I  have permitted my loyalty to mislead  my ambition.. I have aspired to something I can cherish, but never possess.  Bettei- that I never should have tasted  of the unattainable than to have the  cup withdrawn .just as Its. sweetness  begins to intoxicate."  He stood before them, pale with suppressed emotion. The women of Grau-  Btark looked involuntarily at Beverly,  who sat cold and voiceless, staring at  the face of the guard. She knew what  he meant; she* knew that something  was expected of her. A word from her  and he would understand that be had  not tasted of the unattainable. In one  brief moment she saw that she had deliberately led him on, that she had encouraged bim, that sbe actually had  proffered him the cup from which he  had begun to sip the bitterness. Pride  ~ .and love were waging a conflict In this  hapless southern girl's heart. But she  .was.^ijent    She..could not say  the  wdra.    '    "I think I know what you mean, Baldos," said Yetlve, seeing that Beverly  would not Intervene. "We are sorry.  No one trusts to your honor more than  I do. My husband believes in you. I  will confess that you are to be arrested  as a spy tomorrow. Tonight you are  to serve as a guard In the castle. This  flbould prove to you that I have unbounded faith ln you. Moreover, I believe In you to tlie extent that I should  not be afraid to-trust you if you were  to go out Into the world with every  secret" which we possess. You came  here under a peculiar stress of circumstances, not wholly of your own  volition. Believe me, I am your  friend."  ' "I shall revere your highness forever  for those words," said he simply. His  eyes went hungrily to Beverly's averted face and then assumed a careless  gleam which indicated that he had resigned himself to the inevitable.  "I am constrained to ask you one  question, sir," went .on the princess.  "You are not the common goat hunter  you assume. Will .you tell me In confidence who you really are?" The others held their breath. He hesitated .for  a moment   7 _���  "Will It suffice If .1 say that I am an  unfortunate friend and advocate of  - Prince;Dantan? I have risked everything for his sake, and-I fear I have  lost everything. I have failed to be of  service to him, but through no fault of  mine.   Fate has been against me."  "You are Christobal!" cried Dagmar  eagerly.  He gave her a startled glance, but  offered no denial. Beverly's face was  a study. If he were Christobal, then  what of the game warden's daughter? -  "We shall question you no further,"  said Yetlve. "You enlisted to serve  Miss Calhoun. It Is for her to command you while you are here. May  God be with you to the end. Miss Calhoun, will you tell him, what his duties are for tonight?   Come, my dear."  Yetive and Dagmar walked slowly  .from the room, leaving Beverly and  her guard alone.  "I am at your service, Miss Calhoun,"  he said easily. His apparent Indifference stung her Into womanly revolt  "I was a fool last night," she said abruptly.    .  "No; I was the fool. I havo been the  fool'1 from the beginning.* You shall not  blame yourself, for I do not blame you.  It has been a sweet comedy, a summer  pastime. Forget what I may have said  to you last night, forget what my eyes  may have "said for-weeks and -weeks.", -  - -L shall never"forget." she' said. "You'  deserve the-best In, the world. Would  that I could give it to you., You have  braved many dangers for my sake. I  shall not forget. Do you know that we  were watched last night?"  "Watched?" he "cried incredulously.  "Oh, fool that I am! I might have  known. Aud I. have subjected-you to���  to���don't tell me that harsh things bave  been said to you, Miss Calhoun!" He'  was deeply disturbed.  "General Marlanx saw you. He has  threatened me, Bald_os"���  "I will kill him!-What do I care for  the consequences?'He shall pay dearly  for"-  "Stop! - Where are you going? You  are to remain here, sir. and take your  commands from me. I don't want you  to kill him. They'd hang'you, or something just as bud. lie's going to be  punished, never fear!" Baldos smiled  in spite of his dismay. It was impossible to face this confident champion  In petticoats without, catching her en-.  thi'Rlasm.   "What have you done with  ���with that rose?" she asked suddenly,  flushing and diffident. Her eyes glistened with embarrassment  "It lies next my heart. I love it," ne  said bravely.  "I think I'll command you to return  lt to me," vaguely. '���' ������   *.,,  "A command to be disobeyed.'- It ls  ln exchange for my feather," he smiled  confidently.  "Well, of course, If you are going to  be mean about��� Now, let me see," she  said confusedly, "what are your (lutlcs  for tonight? You are to .stand guard  ln the corridor. Once in awhile you will  go out upon the balcony and t.ike a  look. You sec, I am' afraid of some  one. Oh, Baldos, what's the use of my  trifling like this? You aro to escape  from Edelweiss tonight. That Is the  whole plan���tho whole Idea in a nutshell. Don't look like that. Don't you  want to go?" -Now sho was trembling  witn excitement-   *  "I do not want to leave you," he  cried eagerly. "It would be cowardly.  Marlanx would understand tbat you  gave aid and sanction. You would be  left to face the charges he would make.  Don't you see,.Beverly? You would be  Implicated;- you would be accused-  Why did you not let me kill him? No;  I will not go!" Neither noticed the  name by. which he had called ber.  "But I insist!" she cried weakly.  "You must go away from, me. I���I  command you to"���  "Is it because you want to drive me  out of your life forever?" he demanded, sudden understanding coming to  him.  "Don't put It that way," she murmured.  "Is lt because you care for me that  you want me to go?" he insisted, drawing near. "Is it because you fear the  love I bear for you?" 1  "Love! ~You don't "really��� Stopl  Remember where you are, sir! You  must not go on with it, Baldos. Don't  come a step nearer. Do go tonight!  It Is for the best. I have been awfully  wicked in letting it run on as lt bas.  Forgive me; please forgive me," she  pleaded. He drew back, pale and hurt  A. great dignity settled upon his face.  His dark eyes crushed her with their  quiet scorn.  ."I understand, Miss Calhoun. The  playisoyq��. V"V T.HflBflfly-*JnpiriP��  vagaDOL^a genCTemafi, after an. Ion  ask me to desert the cause I serve.  That is enough.   I shall go tonight."  The girl was near to surrender. Had  lt not been for the persistent fear that  her proud, old father might suffer from  her willfulness, she would have thrown  down the barrier and risked everything  In the choice. Her heart was crying  out hungrily for the love of this tall,  mysterious soldier of fortune.  "It 13 best," she murmured finally.  Later on she was to know the meaning  of the peculiar smile he gave her.  "I go because you dismiss me, not  because I fear an enemy. If yo��  choose to remember me at all, be just  enough to believe that I am not a  shameless coward."  "You are brave and true and good,  and I am a miserable, deceitful wretch,"  she lamented. "You will seek Ravone  and the others?"  "Yes; they are my friends. They  love my poverty. And now, may lt  please your highness, when am I to go  forth, and in what garb? I should no  longer wear the honest uniform of a  Graustark guard."  "Leave it to me. Everything shall be  arranged. You will be discreet? No  one Is.to know that I am your"���  "Rest assured, Miss Calhoun. I have  a close mouth." And he smiled contemptuously.  "I agree with you," said she regretfully. "You know how to hold your  tongue." He laughed harshly. "For  one? ln a way will you "answer a question?"  "I will not promise."  "You say that you are Dantan's  friend. Is it true that he is to marry  the daughter of the Duke of Matz,"  Countess Iolanda?" ���  "It has been so reported."  "Is she beautiful?"  "Yes; exceedingly."  "But is he to marry her?" she insisted, she knew not why....  "How should I know, your highness?"  "If you call me 'your highness' again  I'll despise you!" she flared miserably.  "Another question: Is it true that the  young Duke Christobal fle'd because his -  father objected to his marriage with a  game warden's daughter?"   _,   -  "I have never heard so," with a touch  of hauteur.' * '  "Does he know that the girl is dead?"  ^she asked cruelly.   Baldos-did not an-,  swer for a long time.   He stared at her  steadily, his eyes expressing "no. emotion from which she could judge him.  "I think he is ignorant of that ca-.  lamity, Miss Calhoun," he said. "With  your permission I .shall withdraw.  There is nothing to be gained by de-  Jay."- It was such a palpable affront  that she shrank within herself and  could have cried. - -  Without answering, she walked, unsteadily to the window"' and looked out  Into the night A mist came into-her  eyes. For many minutes she remained  there, striving to regain control of her  emotions. All this "time she knew that  he was standing just" where she had  -left him, like a statue,* awaiting her  command. .At last sbe faced him resolutely. -       .       ~n  "You will receive Instructions -as to  your duties here from. the-guard at  -the stairs; -When*-you hear the hall  clock strike ttie hour of 2 in the morning go Into the-chapel, but do not let  any one see you or suspect You know  where, it is. The door will.be unlocked."  "Am I not to see yon again?" he ask-  - ed, and she did not think him properly  depressed.  "Yes," she answered after a pause  that seemed "like an eternity," and he  went quietly, silently away.  -  "-   (To Be .Continued) -   -  Si*- officers of the German garri-  -tou at Hanover have received various sentences, for gambling for high  stakes.  One person was killed and several  others were injured in the motor  racing for the Herkomer cup in Germany.  AUSTRALIA AND EMPIRE.  Some Criticisms On   Antipodean    So   , .ciety_and_lnfluences; _  Celluloid  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.  s  a  v e  s  h,  a  b 0  V-  T  ���  1  m  e -  -  L  inen,  T  00  SM  Mr. J. Ramsay Macdonald, M.P.  whip of Uie British Labor party, writing from Australia *to The London  Chronicle, says:  Here one discovers a serious weak  ness in Australian labor experiments  There is' practically ' no economic  teaching and no economic, literature  in ��� a n-stralia. What has been wpitten  about "her industrial"���''legislation is  either indiscriiniiiAting panegyrics or  equally indiscriminating jeremiads"  She is prosperous, her workers,have  shared in her prosperity; she has almost succeeded in weeding from her  garden ��� the ugly and tainted plant?  of sweating. Why? Naturally she  thinks it has heen owing to the industrial legislation and-the protection  with which she has been experimenting. These have had their due effects  but their influence has by no mear-i*  been on one side, and other potent influences have alse been at work. 1  could discover no attempt that had  been made to analyze these cause?  and ��� luwign to each its proper place.  In Australia classes and masses are  prowine up. The classes copy I n  don.. The capital of their thoughts is  on the Thames. Their sentiments are  most easily tapped by* the strangeT  from home because they are the hosts,  and belong to the same class as those  whose business or pleasure takes  thom tp Australia. ��  Then there is a genuine Imperialist  section- prepared to take part in the  responsibilities and' the privileges of  Empire. It is small numerically, but  it is wealthy,- it is ir politics, and it  feels the magic sentiment of the Horn-1  Land. Neither of these sections repre  eeats Younc An--*���'���''-   .   Castle Garden.  Castle Garden was built by the United States In 1S07 from the plana of  Lieutenant Colonel Jonathan Williams.  C. B, and was called Fort Clinton In  1822 It was ceded to New York city. In  1824 it became a place of amusement  am', about 1S2C got the name of Castle  Garden. In 1845 there were Ethiopian  minstrels there, in 1847-40 theatrical  coiDpnnles played there, and ln 1850  -Jenny Liud sang there. In 1855 it was  closed as a place' of amusement, and  ihe commissioners of immigration tcok  it ns an immigrant depot. In 1870 it  suffered from fire, and on July 0, 1870,  It was burned to the ground. It was  rebuilt at once. In 1892 the depot was  moved fo Ellis island, and Castle Garden revertea to the city, which in 1806  ���"���no-ae/i an auuarium, thero  HE HAD HIS DOSE  An  Incident of the'Terrible   Battle of  Montmirall.  In February, 1814, the Freuch army  ���nude.a heroic stand against the allied  forces of Europe, iind lu one week retrieved for a short but glorious period  Its lost prestige. Though composed  largely of half raw recruits, it escaped  from the very center of 250,000 foes,  attacked an army of 70.000 men, won  4 battles and '-iiptured OS cannon, 5  generals and 28.000 prisoners!  After the terrible light at Montmirail  Major Bancel. staff surgeon to the  guard, was attending the wounded as  well as he could,, close behind the columns still engaged.. Looking up from  one unfortunate man whose wounds  he was dressing, he perceived within  a short distance an old mounted chasseur of the guard, who was* tranquilly  smoking his pipe and watching the  surgeon.        ' _  ���  - Bancel -did not at first pay any attention to him.' By and by he noticed  the man again/ still in' the same posture, tranquilly smoking his pipe.  ."What are;you doing there?" cried  the surgeon. ���' ��� '  "Smoking." " answered the man.  "DSes'the major forbid me to smoke?"  "What!" returned the officer." "AFen't  /ou ashn med to be loa3ng around here  while your, comrades are . covering  themselves .with glory?" . *  The chasseur blew out a cloud of  smoke and. driving bis right spur into  bis stepd. made him' execute a half  turn. Then he said, taking his pipe  nut of his mouth:  "Look, major. Don't you think I  have got my dose as It is? Can I do  anything; more?"' - '  The major looked. The chasseur's  leg was shot off half way between the  knee and the ankle, so that his ieft foot  was hanging and dangling against hla  horse. The veteran's question required  no'answer. But It may be surmised  what care and attention the surgeon  lavished  on. the  imperturbable chjus-'  Beur. ".*��� ��� ���  -  ,    ; ; LIVED ON RATS. :,  Thrilling* Adventures * of* .British  ��� -. - .-.. ..Explorers. -__-. .<- .,  .Thrillingadventures-.were-described  by Lieut.-Boyd AWaiider, before the  Royal Geographical Society.-The "ad-  vem-res were .encountered on his expedition from the Niger by-Lake Chad  to the Nile. The expedition left-England . in February. -190< and spent  three years on a journey of 5,000  miles. The party consisted of Lieutenant Alexander, his. brother, Captain  Claud Alexander,' Captain G. B. Gos-  'ling, Mr. P. A.* Talbot, and a Portuguese collector, Jose Lopes. They  took with them two steel boatB, which  were only carried on -14 days out ol  the whole three years.   On arrival at  -Ibi, on the Benue, two .of the party  .carried out surveys northwards,while  Lieutenant Alexander explored to the  west towards" the Gongola. A curious incident which he .witnessed waa  a Hausa wrestling * match, _ in the  Graeco-Eoinan style', which was probably introduced  from  Egypt by   the  ��� Hausas after -the Koman -occupation.  The party proceeded to Lake Chad,  but before their surveys, were completed Captain, Alexander died of fever.      Lieutenant Alexander and Mr.  "Talbot-explored-Lake-** Ch ad���livi "^  sometimes on" gulls and rati, and 'maddened by mosquitos. They ofter <spent  days struggling through shal'^w water and wadingchest deep iD mud. In  December' Mr. Talbot c-rtne - home.  Crossing the lake, Liey'/cnant Alexander, who considered it to be, much  smaller than ., generally __ supposed,  found the remains of an English-built  boat, which he believed-to have been  -taken out by. the traveler Overweg  about 50 years, ago.    Chad,_ he said,  swas practically, two lakes with 15  miles of almost impassable marsh  and bush between them." Among his  adventures Lieutenant Alexander had  an exciting experience while rescuing  a great Mecca caravan from attack  by Tubu horsemen. Leavifig Lake  Chad, the party proceeded to the  Ubanghi, 'where the population are can*  nibals. At Niangara Captain Gosling  caught blackwater fever and-died.  After a descent of the Yei they reached the Nile at Gamba Shambi, the  last 38 miles of the journey being accomplished on foot on account of the  impassable sudd.       * "  -  The Ashanti Army.  The Ashanti army is the male part  of the Ashanti nation. Every man who  car keep up on the march is obliged  to serve, and after an expedition has  set out the women scour the streets  and beat any man whom they discover skulking at home. In battle the  generals occupy the rear to cut down  any one who may-try to run away.  If the battle goes against them the  J generals commit suicide."  TRAINING" OF CHILDREN,  The  Secret  of   Charming' Manner*   k>  the Desire For Them.  Most mothers hold, consciously or 'un-  "���onsciou8ly. one of two theories about  the acquirement of manners by their  children. Oue mother says: "Manners  are only the outward sign of the inner  nature. If my daughter has a kind  heart and a well trained mind she will  behave ln a gentle, charming fasVlon.  I will teach her compassion, respect  for age, unselfish zeal for helping with  the* world's work. Her manners will  take care of themselves." '  Another mother says: "My girls will  never get on without conventional manners. They shall be taught from babyhood to emulate the speech 'and bearing of ladies. .Tbey shall be instructed  in the proper behavior for.every occasion. They shall walk aud dance and  write and speak with graceful perfection."  . Neither method, saya the YouthV  Companlon, produces altogether satis-  .factory results. '  Unselfishness ls truly the foundation  of good manners, but not the superstructure. Many conventional restrlc-'  tions have grown about social relations. Some can be explained by the  demand of kindness and some cannot.  Could a child infer from his desire to  help others that he should not eat with  his knife? Many offenses against good  taste Interfere in some way with the  rights of others, but many-others do  not  Still no set of rules to produce a polished lady will achieve a result fit for  the strain of life. The members of the  French boarding school may adorn the  ballroom, but are too likely to fail at  . the -breakfast table or In the crowded  car. The woman of perfect manners  must re-enforce her' unselfishness - by���  social,rules, arid conventionality must  be vitalized by the warm desire of  others' pleasure.1 -The best of life never "comes'nature'^,"-whether in manners or morals.   "_  The secret of charming- manners is  the desire for them. When the mother  wishes "them for her daughter "as much  as she wishes "the other Sucdsi_.qf.-th��  world her daughter will have them.   : ,  NERVES GAVE OUT,  ALMOST IN DESPAIR  Two Severe Gases of Nervous Prostration Wath Which  Doctors Could Do Nothing Cured .By   ^  Dr. Chase's Nerve Food.  Mr. William Graham, Atwood,  Ont., writes: "My wife had been ill  for some time.-with nervous prostration, and we had two of the best doctors we could get, but neither of them  did her any good. She gradually, became worse, could not -sleep, and lost  energy and-interest in life. She was  a*most giving,up' in despair, when 11  hiend advised" a ".trial of Dr. Chase's  Nerve Food.  "From the first box of "this preparation my wife used we noticed an improvement, and after using Bix boxes  bhd is completely cured, and as well  as ever she was���eats well and sleeps  well, and feels fully restored. I cannot say too much in praise of this  valuable medicine, and urn, satisfied  that my wife owes her life to the use  of Dr. Chase's Nerve Food." . This  cure, is certified to by Mr. C. H. Mc-  Farlane, druggist, Atwood, Oni...  Mrs. Alf. Stevens, Burgessville,  Oxford county, writes: "Two years  ago last November I was run "down,  and did not know what was wrong..  I could not sleep or'"eat, and at last  my nervous system gave way entirely, and I had to go to bed: The doctor told,me I had nervous prostration, and, though he doctored me for  some weeks, I djd not get any better.  "I then -began the 'use of Dr.  Chase's Nerve Food,' and ' by the  time I had used six. boxes . I was*  completely cured. 'People remarked  how well I looked, and I said, 'Yes,  and I feel well, that is the best'of  it, and Dr. Chase's Nerve Food did  it.'."  Dr. Chase's Nerve Food cures diseases of the nerves'in the only natural and effective way���by enriching  tlie blood aiid creating new nerve  force. 50c a box, six boxes for $2.50,  at all dealers, or Edmanson, Bates  & Co., Toronto. -  A certain young preacher was much  disliked by his congregation for-his  foolishness and conceit. He considered himself persecuted, and,  meeting" an old German friend of his  on the* street, began to tell his woes,  ending-up by saying: ."And Mr.  Brown, the churchwarden, actually  "called me a 'perfect ass'; my cloth  prevents me from""resenting insults,  but "I- think I should refer to it in  the pulpit, next Sunday. What would  you advisej^, * "  "Mein friendt," said the old German, withl_a twinkle 'in his eye, -''I  know not, but -I think dat all you  can do vill" pe youst to- bray, ifor  them, as usual." - . '  vv     N.    U.    No.   fd4  _ . _ Economical Marmalade.  "The housekeeper who.practices.economy from necessity and whose'famllj  is ��� fond '.of orange marmalade as well"  as of the fresh fruit has solved the  problem of making excellent marmalade at a little less than half the" cost  of the same bought ready "made. She  saves the "peel from, the oranges eaten  by the family lu an air tight box until  she has enough to make when cut iv.  ���very'fine strips, with all the,white In'  ner pith removed with a sharp k'nlfe, a  pint or a little, over. The oranges are  to be peeled dry���that_ls. all the peeling removed before the inner skin ls  b*oken���and these dry skins will keey  in a cool place two weeks t without  molding. When she has : enough six  large navel oranges aiid three good  lemons are purchased. These cost-at  this season of the year 18 cents for the  oranges and- 5 ceuts, or at tue most 8  eents, for the lemons. .This fresh fruit  U cut ln two, and with a sharp penknife the pulp of the fruit is removed  ���without any of .the fine* Inner skin  *vhlch divides it into sections. * There  will be some juice left ln the fruit, but  this is carefully squeezed out and'added to tffe pulp. From the lemon pulp  every seed is taken out and then orange and lemon pulp ls placed ln a  deep dish pnd covered with three  pounds of granulated sugar. The peel  of the "oranges and lemons Is now cut  Into;sections, carefully trimmed of all  inner.pith and' cut In very thin slices  or sfaws. These are added to the "pint  of pvevlously prepared slices of orange  peel and the whole placed ln_a sauce  pan'with sufficient water, to just-cover  them.-Then they are boiled gently till  the skins a��*e perfectly cooked-and so  tender th>;t a small straw_ will pierce  them easily. > It may be, necessary to  add a-little more water-from time-to  time. There should be Just" enough  water on the -peels when they are  cooked, enough to barely cover them  To this are added the orange and lemon  pulp and sugar, and the whole ls boil-  -ed-till-a^llttle^poured- on-a-*.o!fl -plate  will set -The- marmalade .must be  cooked slowly, and great care must be_  taken to prevent its sticking on the  bottom of the saucepan. This quantity  will fill six ordinary jelly glasses or a  little more, and its cost is not more  than 42 cents, an average bf 7-cents a  "glass. .This ls quite" as good as ���'the  marmalade bought ln the_stores and  .very much cheaper, with, the added  advantage of knowing exactly what it  In it _     .  Fruit  Fly "In  Australia.  A new terror for fruit farmers hua  arisen in New South Wales and Vic  toria. This is the fruit-fly, whose advent, unless strong measures are  taken, promises to be as disastrous to  the orchards as the introduction of  the rabbit was to the pastures. Kow  to get rid of the insect when once it  hat*, lestablished -itself is' a problem  for. which a solution is being anxious-  ly pought by cultivators, not only in  the states. that have been attacked,  but in' other parts of the mainland  and in Tasmania,. where' inspecting  officers are feverishly examining all  imported fruit, with* the knowledge  that sooner or later the enemy will  certainly defeat" them. The only sure  remedy that can yet be suggested is  the drastic step of the destruction of  infected orchards, for it seems that  no amount of spraying will avail  ^against the fruit-fly, which multipl-?*  witb. amazing  rapidity.  * Golden Scotland.   -  Gold has been discovered on the  shores of Loch Fyne, where the her-  "rings come fromj or rather some oi  them. Quartz found on the Strona-  ehullin estate has been analyzed, and  shows a high value in the precious  yellow 'metaL It is uncertain how  far down the valuable quartz exists,  but sinkings will be at once made.  The quartz found was practically on  the surface, and was near the old  copper and lead workings, where  fresh'lodes haye been proved.-  A sample of'20 tons of quartz wa5*  recently shipped to Swansea" to test  the value from the commercial point  of view; and^found -a prompt buyer  Further shipments are to be made  The fact' that minerals -enrich tho  ground- has been known locally for  ���some time, and Mr. R. Graham Campbell, the estate owner, is now moving  towards development. The minerals  are practically on the seashore, and  are adiacent to Crarae Quarries,  ***'-lv> pave G^-gow streeta.  One-trial-of Mother Graves' Worm  Exterminator will convince you-that  it has no equal as a worm medicine..  Buy a bottle arid- see' if it" does not  please you..-    " - -  During a review" at 'Home .in the  presence of King Victor and Queen  Helena,' a military"balloontwas struck  by lightning" and "set" ori-fire, with  fatal results to its' occupant, a���cap-~  tain. ' ,   .  Pessimist���After'-all';' this' world  is most all uphill work. .. -  Optimist^rGee, " but -��� you're ' hard  to please; the last time *I saw you  you" were .complaining becaupe your  business was all-running down.���Detroit-Free'Press.  It Is Good for [ Man and Beast.���  Not only.- is ,Dr. -Thomas' Eclectric  Oil.of. incomparable value in the  h-ousehold^-but the farmer" and,stockman -will" find, it .very" serviceable? in  the farmyard and oja. the cattle range,  often "saving" the services of a veterinary surgeon/, Jn injuries to stock  and in cases, pf'cough and pains it  can-be.-used..with" good, effect. "���",  J-  ���'.-     - -    - ,   . 1** !-.�����    -��-'. i_n ������ .     .  The "Wellman ".polar"' expedition  steamer'Frithjof 'sailed' from'Tromsoe  for Spitzbergen,~having-on b'oa'rd Mr..  Wellman and the thirty-five men composing her"crew and' all.the appurten-  arces of the expedition.  - The German emperor has conferred  the Order-of the Crown of the third  class on Beerbohm .Tree in connection* with the recent-visit of Mr. Tree  and his company to Berlin.  -. Suspicion  Justified  "To be unfair, to be prejudiced., to  be suspicious, . is always to judge  wrongly," - said Governor .Sheldon of  Nebraska to'the -lndianai.olis Star.  "The suspicious man falls into error  and makes a fool of himself. -  "There was a very suspicious countryman who .went to Nev. "York to  see the sights. Coming to- the Metropolitan Museum, he was amazed  to find .that .the-.'admission to this  splendid building .was nothing. He  mounted the  steps  and, entered.  " 'Your umbrella, sir/ said a uniformed .official, extending** his hand.  "The "countryman jerked* back his  umbrella,- laughed scornfully, and  turned on- his heel. ' ' -  _ '"I knowed there was "some cheat  about i�� -when ye got in free,' he  said."  Minard's Liniment Cures Colds, etc  A, Spanish government official, of  Lucena, Castellon, committed suicide  by placing twelve dynamite* cartridges under his bed and firing them*  The house was * destroyed. *    j  Candid Wayfarer���Yes?   I've   been  in prison.   .     " *-    _    _. \  Benevolent Lady���You    should    be.  ashamed, to own it.       -_* ,  Candid 'Wayfarer���I didn't own it;  I   was   only   a~ lodger.���Comic   Cuts.  - German"*cigar makers will now use  a-tinfoil cigar label instead of one  of paper-"and gum. -  '--'   '���  Two fatal- cases' of "bubonic, plague  have occurred on the island of Trinidad. -.. *��    Y-" ...  -A* Tonic for the Debilltated.���Par-  melee's "Vegetable ' Pills , by acting  Tuildly but thoroughly-"on tho",secretions of the -body are a valuable  tonic, stimulating .the-lagging organs  -to healthful."-action and * restoring  them to .full- vigor. They. ' can -.be  ,taken-in graduated doses and so-"used  thafthey-can be "discontinued at any ���  time without'"return of, the ailments"  which: they. .*wefe ."used (idicallay.  ' Below "is" exactly 'what ��� occurred on  _a West Side street car "a'few months '  "ago: Three, little., white "boys and a  colored boy entered- a car-one. day,  and/when" asked for fares, "the'.'oldest  boy (not1'���oyer..seven years) .handed  the cohductbr'a dime.' --The conductor,  a son of Erin,\and;5 feeling7 good na-  turedi iemarkecr ,'that that would not  do; he * wanted twenty cents'.'-",."  "��� "Oh, no," said'the. boy. YfIt's two  for five now.".    ' -_   "  "That means for .brothers."-replied  the conductor.    "And this little fellow (pointing' to' the colored boy) is ���  not your brother." -  *  "Oh; that's' all right," ..replied the  boy.". "My mother says ��� there's ,a'  black sheep in every family..'7-Ch'i-  cago Tribune.      .. ,-**  THE RECORD  FURNACE  "*".'   -    '-.-���--  fills the demand for a fur-v  nace possessing the larg-^j  est amount bf "grate sur?Atj  face in proportion to the j  diameter ofthe top of the.  fire. pot. It possesses all  the advantages of a-return flue construction.  The "Admiral" has"  the largest ash pitbf any  furnace on the market,  thus permitting the free removal of ashes.  Wood or coal may be burned ;in the "Admiral" furnace.  Write ��or Catalogue L i02  THE RECORD FOUNDRY & MACHINE CO.  Foundries at MONCTON, N.B �����. MONTREAL, RQ.  Sales Branches at MONCTON, N ,B.;  RONTO,   ONT.;   WINNIPEG.   MAN.;  VANCOUVER.   B.C.     .  HHBHHBB  MONTREAL  CALGARY,  P^Q.;  ALTA..  A   Joy   to , Jaded   Palates���.  Boon    to    Bilious    Livers  and strawberries. The  porous shreds take up  ths fruit juices _ holding  the. delicious aroma of  the berry. Wholesome,  appetizing, strengthening  BISCUIT for  Breakfast  All Grocers.  TRISuUIT for Toast.  13c a Carton; 2 fo*; 25c. '. 'rf^t'i  :���"���>' ���':,'���  THE LEADER, MOYIE, BRITISH COLUMBIA.  ���}V-!,;~:~, .  "Breaking It  M. Jacques Bonhopime et sa femme  were entertaining a company of select friends,', says the Cleveland  Leader. They had just got seated at  the table-when Baptiste, the waiter,  rushed-into'the-room in a state of  wild alarm, exclaiming:  "Quick!  *A glass of wine/"      -   -  Everybody stared, but his wish  was complied with, and Baptiste  swallowed at'one gulp a gloss of win's  poured "out by the ladv of the" house,  who inquired what was the matter  with him.-  "011, madame, I am dreadfully up-  Bet. That glass of wine has done me  good; it has brought me round. Only  - think! J- have just'had the misfortune  ,to break your two laig3 dessert  d'shes of Sevres porcelain."  ��� Something More Than a Purgative"  ���To purge-is the only effect pf many  pills-now on the market. Parmelee's  Vegetable Pills are more than a purgative. They strengthen the -stomach where . other pills - weaken it.  They cleanse, the blood-by regulating the liver and kidneys, and they  stimulate where other pill compounds  depress.. Nothing' of an injurious  nature, used for merely purgative  powers, enters into their composition.  : Among the attractions at Erkoweit  4;000 feet above sea level, projected  with Sinkat, 3,500 feet, as a hill station in the' Soudan, are a golf course  and a motor road.  Minard's  theria.  Liniment    Cures    Diph-  Th,e German imperial councillor,  Herr Eudolph Martin, says Germany,  thanks to her thoroughly efficient, and  magnificently^ equipped aimy, is absolutely predominant iii continental  Europe.  Minard's Liniment Co., Limited.  '  Dear  Sirs���This' fall I got thrown  on a fence arid" hurt niy;chest very  bad, so -I could-not work, and it hurt  me to breathe.    I tried all kinds of  Liniment* and they did me no good..  One  bottle    of-  MINAKD'S  LINI-  " MENT, warmed on flannels and .applied on my breast, cured me completely.     - - ���    -,  . -    ;*    C. H.  COSSABOOM.  'iRossway,-Digby-Co.,-N.S. ^  THE PARASITIC CUCKOO.  Leaves Sparrows' Nests, to Live With  -Thrush.  A curious little event in natural  ���'iistory is recorded . from ��� Hertfordshire,' in a thrush's nest, built' in a  spinney separating a. private, pati-  tiom the road were found two cuckoo s  eggs along with' three thrush's eggs.  The eggs were of-the commonest type  ���vvhife-gi ounded and" thickly' speckl  cd and blotched with ruddy brownb  It is, of course, by this time suffi  cicdy proved that the cuckoo's egg  ra.eiy resembles with any remarkab'e  closeness .the eggs of- the foster-  mother, but this speckled pair against  the three blue eggs of the thrush gave  a rare and surprising contrast.  '.One may perhaps-connect the unusual- selection with the weather.' In  this dibtiict a lamentable number (1  hedge sparrows', nests were_ found  deseited." though some" of them'contained a full complement of eggs, after the cold weather. All over England cuckoos are parasitic on -the  hedje-sparrow, but those that frequent special places have special pie-  dilections. and in this part of Hertfordshire they have more frequently  than is usual preferred the hedge-  sparrow. __  It is tolerably certain that the  cuckoo has an eye for color, though  it has not the power, as the theories  of'some old naturalists almost implied, of controlling the color of its own  eggs. Is it not then possible, that in  the dearth ' of hedge-sparrows the  cuckoo felt an attraction towards the  eggs that most closely resemble that  fascinating blue?  In one other, respect-the-weather  seems to have modified common  habit. On a neighboring common 'a  stonechat has built tolerably high up  on a furze bush,* and_ .without the  channelled run. that usually leads the  way to 'the hest. The advantage to  the bird is obvious; but it is less obvious how the builders _ had' cognizance  of the   approach    of -univeisal  we�� .      -.  -     _     ----.--.  MRS. DePASSE  OF NEW YOBK C8TY  "I Consulted Several Physicians, but  They Did Me No Good.   Pe-ru-na  and Man-a-lln Helped Me."  ."What is '.there- on your" hat that  makes.you so proud of it?"    *  "The eyes of all the-other .women."  ���Cleveland" Leader.  Instituting international postal coupons and permitting the stamp, on  ��� picture postcards to be placed on  the picture side, a bill wilL shortly  be brought before'the French chamber.  *   -  Itch, Mangei PrairieCScratches and  every .form of'contagious Itch on human or animals cured in 30 minutes  by   Wolford's   Sanitary   Lotion.  A judgment* of, ouster has been  given.in -rTopeka, -which'.will compel  a dozen." outside brewery companies  to quit -Kansas. *-���.,',    *x  f->-$ 100 REWARD.;$100.';  - Tfc* nstlon of thU paper will b�� pleuedto lmra  .. rAt.1. tbara l> at leaat one dreaded dlieaae that aoiena.  baa beeu able to aura ln all IU ���taaee, and that li  * Oatarrh.   Ball'* Catarrh Oure Is the only pwltlTt  i do* known to the m��> cal fraternity.   Catarrh  nrfaoea ot the ��7��tem, thereby destroying ihe loan*  ton of the 'd'tsue, and e'Tlne the patient etrength  ��� bol'dlns np the eonntltutlon and anlntlnt natnn  i dolns It* work. The proprietor! hare to s<nok  1th tn lie oorattn power* that they offer One Has>  Jred Dollar* for any oom that It falls to cure.   Benl  (or Let of testimonials.      \_, , .-        ;  Address-' -       F. J..OHENEY il Co.. Toledo. 0.  Bold bf drnegliita IBo.   * .  Sake Hall's Family Pills for ooostlpatloa.  TO HANDLE THE CROP.  In  The chief of the band of Greek brigands who, on May 16, kidnapped  the Dutch Baron van Heemstra, near  Smyrna, and obtained ��6,000 ransom-  has been captured" at the village of  "Axar with"  ��1,080.in bis possession.  "   Richness, of Cobalt  A recent report received from the  superintendent of the Ontario-Quebec  Cobalt   by   Messrs.   Gormaly-Tilt   &  ���Co.  states  that  the  shaft  on  No.  2  "property has been*sunk to a depth of  '^,50_feetr_=Thec-vein-h"as- continued- to  -widen with" ""depth, " and   extremely  .high values have been obtained.  :    The 'recent  strike  of native  silver  * on the adjoining properties has veri-  ���fled the opinion   of   leading mining  ���engineers that this property will._soon  . prove* to be one of the richest in the  Cobalt district. .    .   _ -  Plans " are   already-laid to sink a  "T depth of 150 feet, .when it.is expected  ihat very high values will be found.  A consular report states   that   the  ; .capital  invested - in  paper  manufacture   in   Japan   has   increased   from  r-under ��1,000,000   to   about ��2,750,000  ���during the last year.   Much is hoped  ' .'irom a scheme    for    making  paper  '..Irom bamboo grass.        -  '  '*    Gen. Billot, formerly French minister of  war,  died  in  Paris  at  the  age of V9.   He v/as ono of the most  f. uncompromising Dreyfusards.  It was stated at a meeting of the  ~ French academy -of science that the  �� presence of tuberculosis, even when  ' latent, could be proved bv scratching  the skin and rubbing-, the   incision  -with Koch's tuberculine.- -  Report' of   Experts   On   Railways  '-.'_"    the-West. Y  - The Railway Commission's assistant  traffic officer, Mr. Frank Dillinger,  has reached Ottawa from the west,  -where he was* sent to make a report  upon the p'osition of the'railways to  handle the crop of this season and  the general increase of traffic. Mr.  Dillinger,' who is an expert on railway operation, was accompanied on  the trip by'Mr. James , Ogilvie, inspector of railway, equipment. The  railways of the west5 were carefully  inspected, and the conclusion come to  is that they will be in fairly goo.l  shape this autumn ,to handle the crop  and-the general traffic. The inspectors are convinced that "the roads are  making every possible .effort to ob  tain locomotives and cars and expand  their sidings, engine houses-arid other  portions of" their _system to handle  the increased business. The inspectors  did not take the word of the railways  for - the "orders they had placed for  rolling "stock, but made independent  inquiries as to the extent of these or-  'ders and the date of delivery.' The  officials have not yet concluded the  inspection of the'roads.-    **   '---  It is the intention "'of the Railway  Commission ,to 'arrange for regular reports* for-'-the..-railway"*companies "on  traffic equipment and orders for new  equipment, so that it may be possible to ascertain at' any time" how  any road is" meeting the requirements  of business and * preparing for increase.  Killed   Monster  Octopus.  The largest - devil fish, or octopus,  .ever seen in the Pacific Ocean* was  recently taken after a terrific struggle, by Captain Alf.- Swenson, of the  launch Leona, and his two men.  Captain Swenson was fishing for  rock cod about six miles out from the  shore when - he " noticed that something was taking the fish off the  hooks. He could * make out a dark  form in "the water, and^twice grappled  with it with his boat*5 hook, but'was  -unable to reach it. Finally it swallowed a fish, and-the Captain pulled  it in with the aid of. the other two  men, it.requiring the united strength  of "them all. As the monster came  over "tlje side" of the boat, it reached  out one,of its-mammoth .tentacles and  'grasped .Captain Swenson by _the  shoulder,'but one of the crew stuck  a gaff'under it and succeeded in prying it off before serious injury was  done.  When safely landed on the deck of  the boat, it was* measured and found  to be fifteen feet from tip to' tip, its  body being'.about two.feetracross. The  largest^ sucker on _tfu&-tentacles was  four inches' across^and' the' "smallest  one .the size of a" penny.  The captain and- others - who have  seen it stete that.it-could easily master a' man - in the water, and it is  suspected that* men have been taken  by it in the past from their peculiar  disappearance. The-fish was brought  into port and sent to. Long Beach,  where it was on exhibition for a day  or so and has since been dried.  MRS. ALINE DePASSE.  Mrs. Aline DePasse, 776 E. 165th  St., New York, N.Y.-, writes:  "It gives me pleasure to testify to  the curative qualities of Peruna and  Manalin.  "I was afflicted for over~~ seven  years with catarrh of the head, throat  and digestive organs.' I consulted  many physicians, but they did me  no good.  "One day I happened to read some  testimonials in your- Peruna almanac. -I decided to try Peruna..and  Manalin. I bought a bottle of each,  and after taking them for a week  I noticed a change for the better.  So I -kept .it up, ' and after., using  twelve bottles I was -perfectly cured.  - "I also gave the medicine to my  children and they had the same beneficial* result. I would never be without  these  remedies   in  the .house.  "I highly recommend Peruna^ and  Manalin to all my friends, arid in  fact to" everybody."     'V*'": w  Miss Mildred Grey.'llO Weimar St.,  Appleton, Wis., writes:  ' "It gives-me pleasure, to recom-  mend*'Peruna for catarrh, of the stomach. -I had this disease for a number, of years, and .could not enjoy a  mouthful of food that I ate. It was indeed a great relief when I hit upon  Peruna, and obtained decided'results  from the first. I took six bottles before I felt entirely cured .of my  trouble, * but I had an aggravated  case.".*-  ; "Germany's Cooking " Schools  - Germany and Austria have about  150 _. cooking schools. A four-year  course is necessary before a diploma  is "granted. Most ofthe hotel chefs  have diplomas from these schools. .  - ENGLISH SPAVIN LINIMENT removes  ill hard, soft or calloused ..lumps and blem-'  ishes, -trom horses, blood spavin, curba,  splints, ringbone, aweeuey, stifles, Bprains, sore  ind swollen throat, coughs, eto. Save $50 by  ase of one 'bottle. Warranted the most wonderful  Blemish  Cure  ever known.  Mr. Beall, the mayor of Alton,-111.,  kissed a thousand babies at'a children's pienfe at Alton. He iriade a  sneech. denouncing doctors who state  that disease is spread by- kissing.  Minard's .  in Cows. .  Liniment   Cures  .Garget  THE IRISH CODE.  Dueling As  It Flourished Years Ago  In the Green Isle.  In the Green Isle dueling flourished years ago as - much as it did in  France. When a Trinity college student asked the provost what books he  had better bring to college the latter  said: "Never mind the books. Bring  a case of pistols." The students were  in the habit of settling those little  affairs either just_ before or just after"  morning prayers.,'All the distinguished Irishmen of the eighteenth century  were ^uelistsrCurran, Grattan, Sheridan Barrington, .Fitzgibbon, Flood,  O'Connell, were often "out," and later the O'Gorman Mahon had twenty-  two affairs to his credit. The bar led  the.list.  Lord chancellors and masters of  the rolls fought like cornets of horse.  Lord Norbury fought "Fighting"  Fitzgerald and two others, besides  "frightening" Naper Tandy, as the  Irish historians tell us. Galway was  great with the pistol, Tipperary with  the sword. Two English "fines lames."  Maior Park and Captain Creed, went  to Trn'nn/i to find foemen worthy of  their/ steel, and found them in Mr  Matthew and Mr. Macnamara, who  fought with them in a private room  at an inn, wounded them nearly unto  death, nurse'd them back into health  and were rewarded with their friendship. Colonel Barrington and Mr. Gilbert, two middle aged married men,  had a desperate'*duel in 1759 because  they did not wish to leave an unsettled quarrel as a legacy for their  children. They fought on horseback  with sword,' pistol and "skeen," or  Irish bowie knife. First the pistols"  were fired, Barrington receiving some  qf the charge in ��� his face, but *- he  rushed on Gilbert, killed'his horse  with his broadsword, dismounted and.  putting his" "skeen" to the other's  throat, called upon him to "ask for  his life on "pain cf death." Gilbert  agreed to shake hands and be friends,  ���but without condition or apology  Barrington. consented.  "Fighting" Fitzgerald, a well known  character, a cousin of the Earl of  Desmond, an Eton boy, an Oxford  graduate and an officer ��� in the Sixty-  ninth foot, fought^ eighteen duels and  was thought by many to be mad. He  hired a gang of ruffians, waylaid and  killed a gentleman ov the king's highway and was hanged at Castlebar.  Among others he-encountered -Martin  of Galway, the Rev. Richard Bate and  Captain 'Harvey lAshton, afterward  killed at Madras in a duel with Colonel Allen. The Ashton duel and  another fought -by Olive with a Calcutta civilian indirectly helped British ai-ms to many-'victories. The first  made way for a* Colonel Wellesley,  afterward better known under another  np*"n to an ;,viportant command before Seringapatarr. Tlie second hftd,  by displaying the df-?,.erate courage of  Clive, secured him! a military appointment in a time of emergency.���Corn-  hill Magazine.  STORY OF A STOWAWAY.  INHERITANCE OF THE DOG.  JAPAN TEA DRINKERS  Some  Breeds Are  Born With Strong  Friendship for Man.  By the environment of his forbears  for generations back you may know  the dog, ~ says The Chicago Chronicle. "An Eskimo or sledge dog, or a  Chinese chow chow, coujd never create the, deep friendship that a deer-  hound or an old English sheep dog  or collie, or a bulldog, or a terrier  is capable of inspiring.  Years before any of us were" thought *  of the sledge dog was a beast of  burden, tolerated because human lives  depended on his "motor" power, begrudged the necessary wherewithal to  keep his "machinery" in good order  and treated not as a companion, but  as * a pariah and as a brute without  feeling, without thought, without  hope.  How expect a descendant of these  half-starved, cuffed and_ buffeted animals not to shrink from the uplifted hand and treat with suspicion all  friendly overtures? All man has done  for him and his forbears has been to  play the brute and make life a weary  bondage. <**  -And in all parts of the globe where  the struggle for life is most desperate, and people, according to our estimate, are brutes or semi or whole  savage, so are the dogB of that people.  Persian wolfhounds, chow chows,  "dingoes" in the wilds .of Australia,  Tibet mastiffs, all more or less dread  man, who many years ago beat them  into subjection, not affection.  With the $500, $1,000 and $2,000  champions and their brothers, sis-  .ters and cousins "who claim prizes at  bench shows the story is different.  Neither they nor their ancestors have  known what it was tb turn cannibals  to avert starvation. ���Man did not beat  them into drudgery. Man warmed-to  them and they gave their all to man.  And of the 2.000 dogs gathered together from here, there and everywhere there were probably not a dozen who would churlishly snarl at a  stranger's greeting."  KING APPLAUDS BLIND.  YOU REALLY MUST. TRY  GREEN TEA  Same flavor as Japan, only perfaotly free from adulterations of any kind. Bt Is to the Japan tea drinker  what "SALADA" Black Is to tho black tea drinker. .  LEAD PAOKETS ONLY.        40o, 60o and OOo Per Lb.  The French government*has offered  to remit their land taxes *��� for five  years to the revolting wine merchants.  Cure Your  Dandruff  Why? Because it is annoying,  untidy. And mostly, because  it almost invariably leads to  baldness. .Cure it, and save  your hair/'"Get more, .too, at  the same time. 'AU easily done  with Ayer's ��� Kair Vigor, new  improved formula. Stop.this  formation of dandruff I -  Does not change the color of the hair.  mm fforatnlB wftl, aa/,1, hot  H  yers  -formula with ���aok bottl*  Bhcnr it to jour  -   dootor  'Asia Mm abont lt,  thta do tmiit ����r��  Who Are Your Friends?, .  'IBirds of a feather flock together";  "A .man is known by the company  he'keeps";."Like begets like''; "We  . are creatures of environment."  All these sayings have been preserved as proveibs simply because  they have been found to be true.  The matter of associates is a most  important one for the business man  .or employe_ to consider. -The young  man who spends his time in gambling, drinking, or dissipation, cannot  do his best work, andj .can no moie  hide these practices than .the clouds  can obscure the sun permanently.  One of rthe best attributes a man  -can possess is "good character. It  gives him credit at the bank. It  gives him a standing amongst men.  If the employe ever expects some day  to be the manager he must associate  with men of ideas that will be helpful to him.  The only way we can advance is  to surround ourselves and associate  ourselves with uplifting influences  and-helpful individuals, and we  should look forward, not backward.  Hard and "soft corns cannot withstand Holloway's Cera Cure; it is  effectual every time*. Get a bottle at  once and be happy.  Passing of Crumb Brushes.  ���' The doom of the household 'crumb  brush has been authentically pronounced. " Napkin and tray now comprise the outfit for relieving the dinner vflble-of crumbs. - By the adoption  .of the latter system it Is contended that  the likelihood of bread particles becoming fugitive Is minimized. Another objection cited to the continuance of the  time honored- brush method Is that  dust .accumulates In the bristles and  In due course circulates around tho  board.' Hotel, restaurants first called  the halt ln this direction, and gradually  guests cottoned to the new Idea, eventually Introducing the reformation in  iheir-own-homes.���New���York Press   Milk Face Bleach.  This ls an old French formula ot  great value for a bleach made-of milk  Let one quart of milk stand in a warm  place until thick, set over the Ore until  It bolls, strain through muslin and into  tbe thin liquid slice'"a,'.large' green  cucumber, boll until you have a soft  pulpy mass, strain again, let stand for  an hour and pour carefully into a bottle, throwing away the settlings. To  this 'liquid add one tablespoonful of  alcohol, "twenty drops of" tincture of  benzoin and any perfume you* desire.  Apply at night after washing the face,  letting It dry Into the surface and then  inolntlng well with creroe marquise.  A little Scottish boy was reading In  his history an account of the battle  of Bannockburn." He read as follows: "And, when the English saw  the new army on the hill behind,  their spirits became damped." The  teacher asked the hoy what was  meant by "damping 'their spirits."  The boy, not comprehending the  meaning,^ simply answered, "Pittin'  w-iter in their, whusky."���Christian  Register.  . The Sensitive -Plant.  The sensitive plant seems almost to  possess intelligence.-When* touched oi  ev��n approached it? leaves shrin-  iway as though in fear. '  Boy Found Half"Frozen In Fish Room  of. Trawler.  A remarkable story of a stowaway's  experience was told by the skipper of  the steam, trawler King Edward,  which arrived in" Aberdeen from a  voyage to Iceland recently. The King  Edward left Aberdeen about three  weeks ago, and on" her run north called at Longhope. On the-trawler'continuing her journey, one of the men  on deck was considerably alarmed by  strange noises coming from the fish-  room. He reported'the fact, and when-  the vessel was about 54 miles off  Longhope the mate decided to go into  the hold with a view of finding out  the cause of the noises, and on doing  bo he made a startling discovery.  Crouched in the corner of the fish-  room,*5 and almost ^frozen, was a boy  about 10 years of.age. The boy was  immediately removed to the deck,  and taken below to the cabin. On recovering sufficiently to be able to give  an account of how he managed to get  into the fishroom the boy stated that  he had long wished to go to sea, and  seeing the trawler lying in Longhope  harbor, he thought he had a favorable opportunity of gratifying his  wish. When the boy had fully recovered the skipper of the King Edward  (Robert Chetteborough) asked him if  he wished to go to Iceland on the  trawler, and on the boy intimating  that he did, he was allowed to remain on board. On the vessel's return  journey-she called.at,Longhope,.where  the bov ii">q landed, much to the delight of his parents, who, had given  up all hope of ever seeing him again.  Rangoon's   Latest   Luxury.  Rangoon's latest luxury, the electric tramway, is enjoying extraordinary popularity, and ia"being put to  uses undreamt of in more conventional lands. A- wealthy Burmese  lady haying died on April 3, her relatives decided to have her body conveyed ' tb the .cemetery by electric  tram. Six-cars were hired, and with  a band playing the "British Grenadiers," the party bowled along at 12  miles an hour tho three miles to the  cemetery. ��� Rice and flowers were  scattered by the funeral party as they  proceeded rapidly on their way, to  the great delight of the children en  route. A Burman never makes a  melancfioly party at a funeral, but  this is the first time in the history  of Rangoon that electric ears have  been hired for a funeral procession.  Now, it seems, the natives are petitioning for a special type of car to  meet the demand in this direction. :-  At   Royal   Normal   Collegs,   London,  * Blind Students Give Fine Program.  King Edward and Queen Alexandra,  accompanied by tho Brince and Princess of Wales and Princess Victoria,  were present, during an entertainment  given at the-Albert Hall recently by  the" students ".and graduates of the  Royal Normal College for the Blind.  One 'fancied that the sightless performers could observe the kindly, interested-faces of. the royal party, for'  never did songs sound sweeter than  those sung by the blind songsters,  and never, were gymnastic feats more  adroitly performed than they -were by  the college's young men.  As the King and Queen entered the  royal box, which was gay with flowers, the 'full chorus of 150 voices sang  "God Save the King,** and every face  was turned towards Their Majesties.  Thereafter r nobody applauded so  heartily as the King, whose interest  in the entertainment was evident  from.the way in which he commented  upon every item.  The climax of the musical half of  the performance was reached when  Master. Wilfred - Kershaw, a boy of  nine years,' played Mendelssohn's  '.Capriccio Brillante" with a feeling  and expression* uriequalled' by many  a 'pampered youthful prodigy.  The second part of the prograiu  was a gymnastic, display. The lads  wheeled and turned about in perfect  order, and showed themselves adepts  in the-use of the dumb-bells and iron  wands. So cleanly and ,swiftly did  they perform that one forgot that to  them the world was dark, and it was  only when, now and again, one of  them groped for the**parallel bars or  stumbled--against a fellow that one  realized the full pathos of those black  spectacles that hid pitiful, unseeing  eyes.  The new Ayer's Hair Vigor wHl cirtainly  do this work, because, first of all, it destroys the germs which are tbe original  cause of dandruff. Having given this aid,  nature completes the cure. The scalp is  restored to a perfectly healthy condition.  >   -jia-itbjtheJ.o.a-rwo^iioiwii.gMi,������  ' cJ A Lucky Man.  "By .George! That man Crosby was a  lucky chap."  "1 fail to see how a man who gets all  smashed up in a railroad accident can  be regarded as lucky."  ' "He carried an accident insurance  policy which provided that the amount  * of his insurance should be doubled in  case he got killed in a train wreck or  In a steamship accident. If lt" had  been me I'll bet I'd have just lain  down and died a natural death and  never got a cent out'of It"���Chicago  Record-Herald.    -    .....   _  Resumption   Betweon   Winnipeg  and  Port  Arthur  of  the  Superior  . Express  Leave Winnipeg daily 16.10k; arrive Port Arthur 9.37k. Leave Port  Arthur daily 21.20k; arrive Winnipeg  15.00k. *  The Alberta Express id the crack  train between Winnipeg and Edmonton.' Leave Winnipeg 'daily 19.00k;  arrive Edmonton 6.15k second morning. Leave Edmonton daily 21.10k;  arrive Winnipeg 10.25k second morning.  These two fast and comfortable  trains make connection in Winnipeg.  Through sleeping car between Edmonton and Port Arthur. Dining Car  service unexcelled. Connection nt  Port Arthur- with Lake Steamers for  the East.  Reduced Summer Tourist Rates to  many eastern destinations, particulars of which any agent will be pleased to furnish, or write C; W. Cooper,  Asst. Gen. Pass. Agt., Canadian Nor-  " ail way, Winnipeg.  A Frank Opinion. -  That estimable journal, "Collier's  Weekly," seems_ to be growing saner  a-, the days go by. The following  editorial from a recent issue shows a  knowledge of the Canadian attitude  towards the United States, which is  almost .unique among .United States  publications. More frankness of this  kind would probably help each nation to understand the other. "Collier's" says:  ���"Our���fool -treatment- of-Canada-is  another illustration of what our legislators can accomplish. The Dominion  has now made up her mind to treat  us to aa harsh laws as can be devised,  and her decision is wise and right.  Por a quarter of a century she has  waited patiently, while one President  after another, and Secretary of State  after another, devised treaties intended for th'e mutual benefit of Canada  and the United States. Every time the  Senate, imagining itself to exist for  sequestering benefits desired by the  well-intrenched, has protected its  clients against the Administration and  the people. Calmly, at length, Canadian leaders have seen that no fair  measure of reciprocity could ever pass  the Senate, and she has decided to do  all in her power to stop trade with us,  to develop it with England and her  other 'colonies; to favor all Europe  against the United States, to develop  her own incalculable resources. We  wish her well. Whatever harm our ass  policy brings to us has been fully and  painstakingly deserved."  'h-���  Caught a Turtle.  While fishing recently, off the coast  of "Kathiawar,   India,   from  a  small  boat,  a   naval   officer,   after   having  caught several nice fish, felt an unusually   strong  pull   at _his   line,   so  hard that the boat was being pulled  violently about in the stream.   A few  minutes after, to his great surprise,  a huge turtle came to the surface with  a~rush."   For an hour and a half the  boat was  towed   hither" ahd   thither, j  eventually  getting   about.. two   miles-  and a half from shore, before the tur- '  tie   was   conquered   and     made   fa.-,i  alongside "the   boat.     It   was   tow^d  back   like that for about  four  miU-f- \  to the  ship,   and   hoisted   on   board  vbere it turned the scales at 325 lbs.  KING AS PUBLIC SPEAKER.  Hi*. Majesty's Speeches Terse and Forcible���His Own- Devising.  Ono or two recent speeches made by  King '���"'dward, notably on the occasion  of his meeting the King of Spain at  Cartagena, leculls the fact that our  Sovereign is a particularly clear and  forcible public speaker. It is not  generally luiown that he received hia  first lessons in- elocution when he was  quite a little boy from a Mr. "George  Bartley, a well-known actor of that  day. Mr. Bartley was engaged to  give readings at Buckingham Palace  from the "Antigone" and the "Oedipus" trilogy; his royal pupil certainly  profited by his instruction. Later on,  he used, with his 'brothers and sisters, to give little theatrical performances, in which the future King always spoke his "lines" with grace and  distinction.  The King's First Speech.  King Edward's  first public speech  was delivered when he was seventeen.  This was on the occasion of his presenting  new    colors    at    Shorncliffe  Camp to the 100th (Prince of -Wales's)  Royal Canadian Regiment, which had  done 'gallant -service in the Crimean  War. - It was  a charming  little    address, in which the young Prince modestly alluded to his "youth and inexperience."    An    eye-witness    records  that it was delivered in clear and distinct tones, with proper emphasis, and  without" hesitation or  timidity.    But  even the most practiced speaker is liable suddenly tcjose the thread of his  argument and" come to .a dead stop.  This, agonizing   experience    actually  na^^fned to King Edward at the Royal Academy banquet more than forty  years ago, but, with admirable   good  sense, he remained   silent,   thinking  hard  until he . had    recovered    the  thread, and then calmly finished his  speech. After he had sat down again  he turned to Sir Charles Eastlake, tho  then president of the Royal Academy,  and told him he was quite t provoked  with  himself:   "I  knew  it  quite  by  heart this morning," he declared."  How Royal Speeches Are Devised.  It is sometimes, but erroneously, declared  that, royal    personages    have  their speeches written  for them. .Of  c6ur*-"��   no. one   supposes    that ' the  King's Speech in opening Parliament  is His Majesty's own composition; it  is well understood to be the work of  his Ministers for the time being, and  in  it  the 'King's  English    is.   often  shamefully    maltreated!     But      the  King's speeches -on 'non-political  occasions, ' such  as  charitable  dinners,  laying, of .foundation-stones,   and  receptions of addressesf are unquestionably of his own devising. Of course,  he has to be extremely careful in the  expression  of his personal  opinions.  Nevertheless,  ho has  managed  often  to  make  phrases   which   "stick,"   of  which, undoubtedly, the most notable  is hi55} famous saying about the prevention  of disease;  "If  preventable,  whv not prevented"? These five simple words, so full of blunt common-  sense, seized the imagination of the  nation, and no one can tell how widespread an effect thoy had in advanc-  inf the cause of public health. In his  speeches at what may be called purely local functions,  the King is very  hanny, and in composing these he is,  of co"rse, assisted by his faithful sec-  retni-v.  Lord  Knollys,  who makes  it  his business to acqunint himself with  all *Vi-> Wal susceptibilities, which are  often intensely keen. Lastly, it'  may  be said that the King possesses one  supreme virtue as a public speaker���  he has never been known to try the  patience of his audience, he is never  too lone.   Tt is an open secret* that he  does not himself like long sermons���  ���twentv��� minute i���he���regards_as^the_  maximum���and he could not endure  the lone dinnprs which were customary in the mid-Victorian age. Nevertheless, he has a great appreciation of  really fine oratorv. and he used often,  when he was heir-apparent, to go to  the House of Commons and listen to  the   grent   political   speakers,    Gladstone, Disraeli, and John Bright.  , j-. ....  .**     '   ^ "*"*"ik/. ���. I    '   -  Barometric Pressure.  The barometric pressure decreases  as we ascend nt the rate of about an  Inch for every thousand feet of elevation. At a height of 10,000 feet the  rate of decrease Is about an Inch fo:  every 1,500 feet of elevation, aud the  proportion of decrease becomes greater at greater heights. At a height of  18,000 feet tho pressure Is about one-  half of what It-la at the sea level���that  Is to say, the air at that clevntlori Is  only one-half as heavy as it is at the,  sea level.  KING"EDWABDYCHEfljfc ~  Paper  Rarely Sten ��� London 'Shopi  keeper May Frame His Specir^en.'  How many of King Edward's sub-'  jeets, one may well wonder, have seen  a cheque signed by His Majesty? "I  have just seen one of these for the  first time iu my life," Bays a corre-  spondsnt. "It was shown me by a  certain West End tradesman who,  though his firm has supplied the royal  ���household for generations, confesses  he has never known the King to sign  a cheque before."  As  a  rule,  of  course,   cheques .on  His  Majesty's    private  account are  drawn and signed  by Lord Knollys,  and it is rarely that His Majesty signs,  ono  of these little  papers.    In this  ���particular instance, however, the King  entered tho shop  quite casually,' at- ,  tracted by some object in the window/  ahd,  finding he had    not    sufficient  money   with   him   at   once   drew 'a  cheque, 'vhich the holder is-thinking   -  of  framing.,  It may be interesting to add that  the cheque in question was*drawn'on-  Coutts' Bank, where,the King has al-'  ways   kept .his^  private 'account;   as ���  does atio Queen Alexandra"; the Prince  and Princess of Wales;-the-Duke of'  Connaught and most "other members  of the royal Iirnily."    '      ������'.-"  i i    ,j  4~.^-f?l  _Y-  Nearly all infants are more or less'  subject to "diarrhoea and ..such 'complaints, while teething,  and "as this  period of their lives   is''the    most'  critical, mothers should not be without a  bottle .of Dr.  J.  D.  Kellogg's  Dysentery Cordial.   This *��� medicine is  a specific for.such complaints and is-  highly spoken of by those who have  used it.   The proprietors claim it will  .cure any case *of cholera'or summer  complaint... - .   .   "      "; *  Five. Central American ."republics  propose confederation, and a congress  is to be held in the City Of Mexico.  Minard's  per.  Liniment   Cures, Distem-  - Letters patent establishing the Orange River colony on exactly the  same basis as the Transvaal have  been' issued.  The King of Spain is having-a racing yacht built at Fairlie, on the  Clyde, from designs by Mr William  Fife. The yacht is of eight-metre  cutter type brought into existence by  tht international rule.  MtTACUC *ROO:FlrlG*C?;  *2BL��flj��fiJU��4-  Nurses' & Mothers' Treasure  ���mo��t reliable medicine for baby.  Uted over 50 yean. Fin* compounded  by Dr. P. E. HcauU in 1855.  Makes Baby Strong  Restore* the little oigans lo petfeel  health.   Gives sound sleep, without  resort to opium or other injurious drugs.  4      A tdnii^', 25c. 6 book. $1.25.  National Drog&Q>cmi--5>JC^. Ltd.. Montreal  Woman's  '��� Morphine.  The alkaloid   of  opium,   known  as  morphine, or morphia," was discovered  by Serturner ln tho year 1803.  Y A' Paradox ef Flight,  A paradox of flight demonstrated by  '.experiment Is that the stronger the  wind blows against acertain form of  curved wing surface the less resistance does the" bird offer it  . Tou -may succeed when others do not  believe lu you, but never when you do  not believe in vourseU.  The Biggest Farms. ���  The higgest farms ln the world are i  In South'AuStralla, where the average  squatter holds 78,000 acres.  Creamed Cabbage.  Chop the cabbage, wash and place it'  a stewpan. After boiling until tender,  drain. Place the cabbage back ln thu  pan -with sufficient milk to cover it;  boil, season with butter, pepper anc!  ���nit and thicken with.flour and eggs.  "Pen-Angle  The underwear that fits perfectly-  Wears out slowest, and neither  shrinks nor stretches, is  PEN-ANGLE, and  bears this trade mark  in red. Who sells it,  guarantees it, in the  maker's name. Made  in many fabrics and  styles, at various prices,  in form-fitting, sizes for women, men  and children. PEN-ANGLE Guaranteed Underwear wears best and  ��� ������������..  sio  fits better  Ringless Marriages.  Neither the Quakers nor the Swiss  Protestants use rings at their marriage  ceremonies.   .  Falling Asleep.  When one falls asleep the order ofi  surrender to the spell is sight, taste,  smell, hearing, touch. The sense of  touch is the lightest sleeper and most  easily awakened, then hearing, then  ��!fiht, while sluggard taste and smell  ���ryaken last  A Neighborhood Flock.  The time would not seem to be fw*.  away, in fact in some localities it is'  already here, when it would pay a  half dozen or-more near neighbors to  consolidate their flocks of sheep during the summer season, put the same  in the charge of one of the grandfathers of the community and a trusty  shepherd dog and have them pasture  the nearby roadsides, where a wealth  of valuable fodder annually goes to  waste for lack of handling at the pro-  "per time or as a. result of entire neglect. Such a plan carried out would  not only be the means of utilizini*  what had before been wasted, but  would improve the appearance of the  highways immensely. When the grain  was cut and stacked, the flock ��)1  sheep with their guardian could be  turned on to the different stubbK  fields, where they could find abun  dant rations of succulent weeds which  are quite often left to mature a crop  of seed.    Health  Every woman may be attractive. Bright eyes, pink cheeks  and red lips are her nature-  given right. A sallow skin, lack  of animation, low spirits and  weak nerves may be avoided by  the use of Beecham's Pills, a  remedy that well deserves the  confidence of -every woman.  Again and again they have  proved to be invaluable at those  recurring times when so many  women feel debilitated and suffer from nervousness, headache  and depression. It is wonderful  the way these pills assist Nature  and relieve the suffering.  Every woman who values  health and good looks should  become a user of  ���EEC HAM'S  PILLS  Prepared only by Thomas Beecham,  St. Helens, Lancashire, England.  Sold Everywhere in Canada and U, S.  America.    In boxes 25 cents. .  WILSON'S  PADS  Kill that'll alL  Nodead-flln  lylnff about  when usod M  directed.  ���-80LD BY���  D1TJCCIST8, CR0CERS AMD CEMERM. STORES  10c pep pockot, or 3 packets far 25c |  will last a whola'aeaaon.  W.    N.    U.    No.    644 wm  THE LEADER, MOYIE, -BRITISH COLUMBIA  tpwi  TBS  MOYIE LEASE  !D  Bit,  Pat Burns Makes Statement.  P'ibli-bcd in the interest of tbe people  ofMuyie and East'Kootenay.  F. J. SMYTH, Pubmsuek.  llNIOtJ  I. A DEI,  BATES OP 8UBSCKIPTI0N.  Ono Year..  ..r2:oo  SATURDAY, JULY 0,    1907  A10XE HOUSES NEEDED.  M jyie is being held back on. account of a lack of houses for ren-,  tal purposes. One day this week  a local t'dal estate firm had no  less than five application for  hou-.ef.3and all had to be turned  away. And thi3 is almost a  daily occurrence in Moyie. The  men applying for. theso houses  have employment herp, but their  families are elsewhere and they  wish to bring them here. If these  men cannot get houses they will  soon give up their positions and  move to somo camp where the  accommodations aro more favorable. It is safe to say that/ 50  houses would find tenants within  that many days if they were  built, and it is easy to surmise the  benefit 50 families would be to  the town. Here is an opportunity  for some persons with small capital to make gilt edge investments.  A $300 house ia Moyie will rent  for at least $10 a month. Ia Spokane or Vancouver a man will require to invest from ? 1,000 to  ���i>2000 to get. tha same rental.  It is certiinly to be hoped that  several cottages will be erected in  Moyie this summer, for the town  needs them badly.  At Calgary the other, day Pat  Burns gob angry and gave vent to  b's feelings as follows-:       -   '* *.  "I am running my own show,  standing on my own bottom, ani  have nothing to do with any person e'se, aiid I don't want to have.  "I never squeezed a man yet,  ard the reason I h\ve all the bus'-  ness is I pay the highest wages,  Ceitainly I have opposition.  This makes business better, and  tho more the merrier, , I overpaid on the market price and gave  away on overpayments last winter $150,000.  "I notice a tendency in thi.-*  country to knock Gordon & Ironsides, the Chu ad i an Pacific Railway and Pat Burns. We three  have made this western country.  Gordon <fe Ironsides, though up  against it in the earlier days,  hung on and fought it out. These  meu built the country.  "Jf you closed down my business tomorrow, in ten days the  country would havo nothing to  oat, and would bo starving. Ib is  a pity for tlie couutry's sake that  there are not more Pat Burns and  Gordon it Ironsides in it."  Farewell  Dance.  In view of the departure of Mr.  Paddy and Mike Banner, and John  <. annon from Moyie, it ia the intention of their many friends  here, to give a farewell social" to  dance on Ju'y 9th in the Eagle's  hall, in turn' honour, The proceeding will commence at 8;30 p.  m. prompt. "13*. erjbody Welcome '  Methodist Social.  The-Lidi. s Aid of tho Methodist church announce that they  will give a social on the afternoon  and evening of July 10th. They  will hold forth in a tent on the  lot opposite the Moyie Drug store.  The ladies will serve strawberries,  icecream and oake, and will also  have a sale of out flowers. The  social will open at three o'clock.  Aloyie Public School.  It was a big celebration.  Moyie needs a bank, a bakery  and a laundry; and there is a good  opening liere for each of the  businesses mentioned.  ; There are nervous women, there  are hyper-nervous women. But  women so nervous-'that the oon-  '���1 imtal rustle,of a silk.skirt makes  them nervous-no; there  - no-women so nervous as thatl  are  The fund for the erection cf the  new fire hall is growing, and from  present indications the new structure Will be. completed' by the  middle of August," Every man ia  town who has a dollar's worth of  property should be interested in  this~projeclranu~Iend���every-possible assistance.  Report for .Ju'y-  SENIOR DIVI .lutf.  General  Piolicieucy.  Fifth Glass:���Arthur Crowe,"  203S.  SaniorFourthGiass:���Mabel Lutner, 1252; -Christina Blackburn,  1240; Lily Sohulze,-1230; William  Attwood, 922; llussell Hawke, 730;  Ethel Brenton, 712; Edith Ilawke,  551.  Junior Fourth Class;���Harry  Crowe, 958; Cecil Larson, 88-1;  Verna Brenton, 070..  Third Class:���Nina Attwood,  135S;. Oscar Burch. 1352; Dorothea  Blackburn, 1212; ��� Wellington  B.-enton, 1100.  DEPORTMENT. .  ��� Christina Blackburn, 100;  William Attwood, 100; [Harry  Crowe, 100; Wellington Brenton,  100; Lily Schultze, 99: Cecil Larson, 99; Echel Brenton, 98; Edith  Hawke, 98; Oscar * Buroh; 97:  Verna Brenton, 96; .-Arthur Crowe  92; Russell1-' Hawke, 95; Mable  Lutner, 90; .Nina Attwood, 90;  Dorothea Blackburn, 85.  JUNIOR DIVISION. '  Second C12ss:���George Ferolia,  1453; John Blackburn, 1260; Roy  Burch, 1190; Isabella Crowe, 1127;  Eva Stinson* 1095; Edward Gibbons, 975;' Teed Crowe, 840; Roy  McEichern, 656; Willie Stewart,  570; Jimmie Robertson, 495.  First Class:���Arthur Blackburn,  1783; EJdie Lutner, 923; Clara  Whitehead, 788; Tammer Edwards  520�� "    -  The Fortune-Teller's Mistake.  Business  lots  $200 and Up  $50 and Up,  The Doctor Away from Homo when Stoat  Neetleil, .   .   ..  Peojjle are often very much disappointed to find that their family  physician is away from home  when they most need his services.  Diseases like cramp colic and ohol-  era morbus require prompt,.treatment, and have in many instances  proven .fatal before medicine  could-be procured or a physician  summoned. The right way- is to  keop at hand a bottle of Chamber--  lain'.*. Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea  Remedy.* No physician -can pro-  -cribea better medicine for these  diseases. By having." it -in the  house you escape much pain and  suffering and all risk. Buy it  now; it may save. life. " For sale  by the Moyie Drug & Stationery  Co."        '    -"NOTICE. <**  TAKE X0 rrCE tint Alexander D, Med ouald  of Morritsey B. C. Wlllnjnu, intends to apply  fot a special timber licence over, the following  described lands.  Coinmeneiusr at a post planted about a mile  south of the South East-Corner of -the McDcr-  mld Timber lic-uce situate about - two miles  fiom the Elk River on Tunnel Creek, said Creek  being about three miles South of Morrissey;  theucc south -1' chains, theucc West IRQ chains,  thence North 43 ciiiiius, thdece Eist 1U0 chains  to place of commcucoinout.  -Located 17th Juno 1907  .*'.     '.,   -*     W. j! Bates .ftent for  ' "Alexander D. McDonald.  FARRELL & SMYTH.  Insurance. .Real Estate.    Collections.  ":.--H  NOTICE  *  Harvey,    McCarter  &  Macdonald.,  Barristers, Solicitors, Notaries,' Etc.  Cranbrook;   -   -   B. C.  W. F  GURD,  - vB ARRISTBK, SOLICITOR, ��IO.  CRANBROOK.       ��� B. C  THE CANADIAN BANK  OF COMMERCE  &EAD  OFFICE, TORONTO  ESTABLISHED-1��67  B..E. WALKER, President  ALE2.. LAIRD, General Manager  A. H. IRELAND, Superintendent of  ...Branches  Paid-up Capital, $10,000,000  Rest,   -   -   -"-'-MOOi-OOir  Total Assets, *. J 13,000,000  Branches Hirou^liout Canada, and in the United .States ana England  .,     BANKING'.BY  MAIL '.*','   85 . '  Easiness may be transacted by mail with any brand*  Of the Bank.   Accounts may be opened and deposits  made or witndrawn by mail;   Every attention is paid  to oafeof-town accounts.  CRANBROOK BRANCH.     ��� F. C. MALPAS. IV1GR  East Kootenay Dye Works.  For all kinds of  DYEING and CLEANING,  Hats, Ties, Gloves, Feathers, Furs, Portieres, Draperies, Lace Curtain?.,  Doilies, Ba.lter.burg, and in fuel all kinds of fancy goods. '"  There is nothing large or small, line or  coarse that we cannot handle,  HOUSTON & WILSON, Props.,  CRANBROOK.  yC. H.DUNBAR  Barrister, Solicitor, Notary Public, Etc'  Cranbrook,'B.C.  There was a time when the  lumber jack with his spiked shoes  was welcome almost any place.  Kow like the soldier in uniform he  ii socially ostracised. On several  of the Kootenay lake steamers  t his sign appears: "Persons wearing spiked shoes will not be allowed on board." The other al-  ��� *  .ternative'is walking.  Fortune-Teller���-'Beware   of   a  short, dark woman_with_a_fiei-ce   ��������--  Tho Leader is in receipt of a  communication from some person  in Cranbrook, who signs himself  "P. E I." The writer protests  against S3me inuendos whioh have  been cast recently by a Cranbrook  newspaper at persons from "The  'Island." He says Prince Edward  Island has sent abroad men of  genius and capability, and women  of industry and beauty. ^-Take  ths coast cities," he continues,  ���'.ind especially - Vancouver, and  you will find that a large portion  of her population, and some of  the man highest in professional  standard*, is made up of men  from that very country," The  communication is lengthy and we  have not the spice to print it in  full. Moreover, we have no desire  to enter the controversy.  eye.   She is waitiug to give you  a cheque,"  Male Visitor ^(despSringly)���-  "No she ain't. She's waiting to  get one from me,. .That's my  wife."   Itest Modlolno   In   iho   World   for   Colio  i       and   Diarrhoea.  "I s find Chamberlain's Colic,  Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy to  be thobe3t romedy in the world,"  says Mr. C, L. Carter of Skirum,  Ala, "I am subject to oolic and  diarrhoea. "Last spring it seemed  as though I would die, flnd'l  think I would if I hadn't taken  Chamberlain,s Colio, Cholera and  Diarrhoea Heraedy. I havn't been  troubled with it since until  this week, when I had a very  severe attack and took half a  bottle of the twentyflve cent size  .Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and  Diarrhoea Remedy, and this morning I feel like a new man." For  sale by the Moyie Drug & Stationery Co.  Cranbrook tfiiirt District���District i>,f. E��gt  ,.'  Kootenuy Southern Division '  Take notioe that Dbrid'Juhu Elmer of Kiugt.-  RBte, U. C,. occupation hotel peeper; Jnteuds  to amilv for -permission to*- purchase tlie  following described land:��� Commencing- at a  ������oat planted on the bank af tlio Moyie river at  thu northwest corper of lot. 6123; thence south  .20 chains; thence west 20chain:!: thence north  to the Moyie river; theucc down stream to point  commencement, and containing 40 acro.s more  or lens.    .   -  DAVID JOHN EfcHER  Duled this 10th day of June. tl��07,'  I  O. O. F.  WIMey Lodge No. 4-1.  .Meets TuR3clay evening3 in ItfeGrogor  hull on Victoria street. Sojourning  Odd Fellows cordially invited.  W'. H, LAIRD F.J. S.MYTTI,  Noble Grand. Secr'y.  St. Eugene Lodge No. 37.  K.-of P.  Meets evsry Thursday  evening    in   McGregor  hrtll-at-S-c'clock���-Visiting brother5, invited.  C. A. 1'oote," ?, J Smyth,  Chancellor Cum. K. R, and S  DR. F/J3. %ILES,  ' "    '      '���'--    UV* ���   ���   -'  Prajibrook^ B, G.  George H. Thompson,'  '    - B41.RJSTKR,      SOLICITO  tury Public, &c. ���  CRANBI-tOOK,      Beii'ibh CbLtMBU  ���"LLTl'S'^TAKD TCGL1H1K."  You to buy out*- trousers and other  garments, and we "make good" our  asseron t'nt f->r (Stlye, fit, quality  and price " - - ^   ���  YOU CAN'T DUPLICATE.  OUR   GARMENTS. *  It's a broad assertion but provable.  Our bpet citizens wear our. clothes,  They are walking proofs of all''we as-  s**rf, Our "trousers sale" is a '.'special."   Don't miss it.  ��� Cleaning,  .  pressing- done.  repairing" and  CJ. FOOTE  MOYIE, ;  B. C  W, R. BEATTY  Embalmer and Undertaker,  -������  Pbone'89.      ���'���������������-   -    CRANBRO.OK  Moyie   Miners'   Union  No. 71 VV. F; of M.   *  Meets in McGregor hall every Salur-  ijny  eveniuK.      Sojourning   members  nre cordiiilly invited to HtU'nd.  Jas McTjuuc-*- Jas.  JKohh'ktb,  i'lis.-l.5-!-. . Kecruiary  St.  Joseph's  Convent.  ���    NELSON, B. C.  /  irSoarding and D.iy School conducted by the Sisters of St. Joseph, Nelson  B. C. Commercial and ' business  courses a specialty. Excellence and  swift progress charactehize each department. Parents should write for  particulars. One month assures the  public of the .,thoroughness of the  Sisters' methods of teaching. Terms  commence January, April aud Sept.  Pupils are admitted during term.  II   McKILLOF  ASBAYJIII-t  BUY.(y.OUIl  P. BURNS & GO  JUST.JIECEIVED A SHIPMENT  '       OF     ,  Tobacco  F"i. lait <g-t.Ki.dL  FROM  A B. Stewart  & Co,  nelson;  B. C  BO'  YEARS-  EXPERIENCE  Trade Marks  Designs  Copyrights &c.  Anyono Bcniilm; n sUctcli nnd description maj  quickly ii.ecrlnln our opinion free wnctnor an  Invcnllon Is probnbly piitoiiuiblc. Communications strictly conUtlcntlnl. Ilimilbnob on Patents  Bunt free Oldest nuenry for security! patents.  Pitp.nts taken ihroiuh Mui'u & Co. receive-  trcclai-nutlet, without clinrc-e', lutlio  Scientific Jfwericam-"  A h.indsnmely lllnstfaKw! -vfonKiy. I.nrzeatjclr  cul.ition of nnv solentlflo Jnurnnl. Terras, %6 s  year   1 our months, $L P-nlbyall n-n-mealern  AVO. I) THE STORM ' OP EE-  GKET AND SELF-REPROACH'  often caused by the use. of inferior  or ad altered drugs, Do your buy-  ing w'xVre  , ,*  ONLY PURE DRUGS ABE SOM>  -You cannot aiford to take  chances in such a seriOs matter.  .Even if you had to pay na. more  for our drugs than others charge  they would be worth it, -But you  won't. Our prices are just as  moderate as is possible for first-  class drugs.  The Moyie Drug  arid Stationery Co,  " ���AND���    -  BACON  GREAT STOCK  REDUCTION SALE.  *  We arc-overstocked to tho extent of**$20,000, aiid  this* surplus must be reduced.  WE /WILL  PAY ���  K&LPWAY FARE  " Any person purchasing. $15 worth of goods' -ai  sale prices, providing not more than half is groceries, will have the price of their double fare ticket  refunded.   ��� . ���-,������.  Granbr ook Go Operative Stores  LIMITED.  tmmm'ivmsiiax  ���>&.  ^99999999&999eeGe*eGe$999999*9999999999999999mMiW99&i3  _[    5;   k  ,:     ,,   ';       f eP.'F. J0EMS10M.  . --;, -'    "  Thxa Hotel is New and well Furnished Th��,  Tables are Supplied ;with the Best "the  Market affords. :The Bar is Filled with  theii est Brands of Liquors; and Cigars.  HEADQUARTERS FOR'COMMERCIAL  AND MINING MEN  .BJUTISII COLUMBIA    i  BCft^g ���g-s-s.ee-c'S-e-sggegegeasaa-S'figgs&aa 9S999^9d<c���eee^n-v  f  MARKETS  In   all  the   Principal  Cities and   Towns  in  British Columbia.  MOYIE,. B. C.  CANADIAN  '/YK:.pA^:IF'fC;  SUMMER  Excursion Rates  EAST  From   Moyie'  $52.60" tb  Winnipeg,  Tort Arthur,  81. Paul,  Dulutli,   "  St;  Sioux  Louis  City  $Co.OO  i$64.0o  $78.50  32.55  "7.7 " '$84.00'  ' * ��� -$04 00  . $101.8o  ON SALE <"  AUGUST 8, 9, 10  Chicago  Toronto-   ---  Pttawa   "       s  Moiitrea,    . i  St, John's  Halifax  --'    TICKETS  JULY 3, 4, 5  SEPTEMBER 11, 12, 18  PIrat-lass Bound Trip. ��<> dnyg IJmlt  ' Corresponding reductions from  all Kootenay points,.. Tickets av-  alable for ��� Lake Route, including  Meals and^Berths on lake steamers  Through rates quoted to. any station in Ontario, Quebec, or Maritime Provinces on application.  Full purticularfl on application to local agents or write.  J. Attwood, Ageit, Noyftj.  J. S CARTER, E. J. COYLE,  BiBt, Pass. Agt Am't 'Genl, Peas, Ajjj  -    KeUon, Veiiconver.  Moyie B  As mida by the present brewer is   admittedly   tbo  -BeBtvBeerin-EasrKootennyYWiliriir^BesfMaH and-  the Purest Spring Water it is unexcelled /or quality.  Inaiut on having Moyie Beer.  Bottled and Draft Beer.  i  i  JULIUS MUELLER, Proprietor,  *    - ������ MOYIE, B. C,  wmmsmt  O. F. DESAULNIER  " DEALER IN  lAl&UFl  PEOMPT DELIVERY.  aueeos'Ava.     MOYIE  ,,E,G. GWYNNE  Oigafs,   ,   Tobacco, Confctionery  '   .. ' Fruits, Elc  ��� * *    FAB BELL BLOCK,  ���THE���  1  DESACLNIH-R JJKOS,    iTops.  Lar-;e earn pie room in connection  with house for commercial men. Best  of accommodations.  Hpa-lqimrters   (or   Commercial and Mining Men.  Ql'M.'XB  AVKKPE, MOYIE,    B. 0 '  STOP AT THE  COSMOPOLITAN  WHEN IN  CRANBROOK  E. H. S1UAI.I., nanttger.  Good rooms, good tables and bar_  and first class sample rooms,  Wm. Jewell-  Express and General .qeUvery Business. Livery and  Feed Stable.  Leave Orders .at  GivynnV-6* Store.  MOYIE     ,,.   -.jBntisb ColumV


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