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The Moyie Leader Jun 29, 1907

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 --SAVE.  TOUR    WATCH  PROPERLY REPAIRED  BY    ,  W. BL WILSON, Jeweler,  '.      CRANBROOK. -       *"  '���'.  �����.. *.<^.��^��-. ������-  HAVE YOUR EYES"  SCIENTIFICALLY   EXAMDOT^;  BY   '  ���  ;W,H. \VlLSO& Optician  -      CRANBROOK. ,  _?-���-'; rt-Atel  jtr- ;    3;* ��� -���:'���,I  jy;  VOL. 10, NO 12.  MOYIE, B. C., JUNE 29. 1907,  S3 A YEAR  J*55??*5^ ^^S^S** '^'^'e^'rS^  ��^^Sj5"_:  PREPARE   FOE  BY GETTING  Inrigged, Outrigged, and  well feed Out.af  3VEO  - ^i^^^^it^ ���<5i���'5^��5'',5^^������,5^/,5a>���  ���Sis  ���.-IUB^LfflZEYj\  ���JEWELER  All kinds of repairing done.'   English patches a specialty.  Store on Victoria street, opposite MaeEachern & Mac-  ~ ���-..-'    donald's store, ��� ' -  WRITB-TO  Beale &E  For particulars about tho  Cranbrook Eire-Brick & Terra Cotta Co-  \ '    * SHAKE-i.Sl EACH.    .  1{5,Q00,. shares onlyon-the market, of which" a largequan"  ity have already been sold.   Get in now. - . .    -.  '. -"   Y.::,-.v- -    .-:_,. Y    ���-MOYffif-Br-C..'  OBANHEOOK  Teas, Coffees,  Confectionery'  Grocer's Specialties  AND  Calgary Milling Cos Flour  jf #; FITCH.  F   ��*j-*>r.  '   7 Y    MOYIE'S   LEADING   HOTEL.... ��  Hotel Kootenay  The best of accommodations  for the Traveling Public.  Large and Commodious Sample Rooms.  Billiard Rooms.  McTAVISH & CAMERON Proprietors.  jtfls-zjrTprTor /$s-z$s-z$s-7$*** /^-/js* *tjr7js- z$s-z$-.-/$s-zy-* t^W W^i^ ��  .-w'  THE ALL  AMERICAN SHOE.  We have secured the agency of this American high  class shoe. - -*'  We have a splendid range of them in  Patent leather,  in Oxfords, Bals and Bluchers.   Call ai  before purchasing elsewhere.  E. A. HILL,  THE   LEADING   LADIES' AND MEN'S   FURNISHER,  see these lines  it ���^*^sr'i-}r^.-v* *v- *&** -v www w w^^w^^  Imperial Bank of Canada.  SAVINGS ACCOUNTS.  tp. 2^.wlWW W Wi-  i  INVITED  Interest paid quarterly.  cranbrooe; branch.  I. F, M/PINKHAM, Manager.  JT  ��  !  I  ���*sft**u��  ��2'5S5'5*S'$S'*iS9'��3&S9��aS3SS^fi!  |  .      LOCAL ASSAYS I  .(. $  ���a.*3s.9ss5^ss$^ss$ss9ss^i5a>*-v  ' James .Cronin is down at "Vancouver.      ^_  There is a letter at the Leader  office for Chris'Featherstone.  R. Campbell is building a boat-  house for his launch.  Mrs. Harry Stewart and children  are homo from Spokane'*,*  P. J. Bonne*.' has returned from  his trip to Spokane.  Chas. King, tho carpenter, has  returned from Vancouver.  It is now the open season for  swimming in the lake. *.  The" Moyie school was closed  yesterday for the summer holidays.  Hugh  Macdonald   came   down  from the Sullivan mine yesterday.  Part of tlie lumber is   ou the  ground for tho new Presbyteria n  church.   -      t-    .  ': The Lady barber shop will be  open Sunday forenoon -and Mon-  forenopn.     - ."" . -    ..  'Geo. ,* L.. Lucas > returned to  jMoyie this week with his wife and  two daughters'-   _^_        '   * Philip Conrad' was transacting  b.usiness in Cranbrook the first of  the week.  MacEachern, & Macdonald received their.new delivery wagon  from the east this week.    "   -  Mrs. McCreedy and daughter  are up from Bjnnera Ferry visiting with Mr. and Mrs. .Alex Mac-  Farlane.  ����� Services were held in the  Catholic church last Sunday by  Rev. Father Choiriel of Cranbrook.  Chas. Peterson has opened a  barber shop in the'old Leader office on lower Queens' avenue..  --'Sandy" MacFarlaue.will '.begin  work on his new residence next  week.  -It will bo" 22x2i feet in  size.-=> ���  .--������ * -   *- ��� -���.������--���*.  Methodist church. Tomorrow  at 7:30 p. m. Rev. Wm, Boulton  will preach, using as his subject:  "Come."  -    ,    .  V. Desaulnier has installed a  gasoline motor in his boat, and  will probably take part in the  races next Monday.  * Mr. Sowerbutts has returned  from his outing in -the" Boundary  country and is now employed as a  carpenter at the St. Eugene.  FOR RENT���Two furnished  rooms. Inquire of Mrs. Hollister  Near Conrad building.  The newly elected officers of the  I. O. O. F. will be installed at  thpiir regular meeting next Tues-  day evening.  The editor of the Leader will  leave for Montreal   next   week,  and will be absent about  three  weeks.   J.   Peck  MacSwain   will  have charge of the paper.  From present appearances Goldie Stewart of the Moyie Drug  and Stationery Store will have tho  best dressed window for Dominion Day.  R. B. Linzey is opening a'watch  repairing establishment in the  place formerly occupied by W. P.  Bromley. He will be ready for  business about July 1st.  Miss Jonuie Smith is home from  her vieit to the prairies.  Mrs. E. O. Kamm left today for  Nelton, where she will meet her  sister, who is coming from the  coast. Tliey will return to Moyie  uext week.  Jack McTavish and wife , Thos.  Rader and wife, Chas. Farrell,  Thos. Lennihan, Fred Lindsay,  Peter Davis and Jas. Garden took  in the circus at Cranbrook Men-  day.  Ben Evans came over from Mul-  lan, Idaho, this week to take a  position as shiftboss at the St-  Eugene in the place of Ban Fox,  who is leaving next week for  Spokane. Mr. Evans has been  working at tho Hunter near Mul-  lan.  FOR RENT���Furnished rooms  for housekeeping. For particulars apply at this office,  READY POR    ,  *'���"'' ������SINKJNh:  Chas. A MaeKay Doing Good Work.  IB  * _j  ^  Pile Tramway   Will, Be Biiilt  Out Into the Lake About'-*  *.     250   Feet. ,r **  &9999999��93>99B��999^9i&99^ti  1  '    GENERAL FLOAT       ��'  ���"3^S9SSS9-��SS-i��&a-9.$3k5d^3SSSa^  Miners are requested to stay  away .from Goldfields and Ton��-  pah, as tnere are three nien for  every job.  * Word has come from the .coast  that John Houston will take up  his residence in Vancouver. He  was registered at.a Victoria hotel  last Saturday.  Y It is announced that the labor  organizations of the Boundry district are about to start two large  co-operative stores, one in'Phoenix  and the other in Grand Forks.  Chas.    A. ��� MaeKay   is  making  good progress with .his project to  sink a shaft and mine under the  bottom of Moyie lake,    He now  has a force of inen setting np the  100 horse power boiler on the lots  of the company near the shore *of  the lake.-'  The compressor,* hoist  and pump are how on their "way  here.   The compressor will come  from    the   Arlington  mine, near  Erie, the  hoist  from   the Allis-  Chambers Co.,   Nelson,   and  the  pump   from, the   Eureka copper  mine near Nelson.   Three carloads  of timber will come   from Nelson  and  two .from  the   Moyie  mill  which will be' used in the   shaft.  Mike McGrath of Nelson will have  supervision of the* piling.   A pile  tramway will be built out into the  lake for a distance of 250 feet and  at the end of this the shaft*' will  be sunk.   This will be a two 'compartment      Cassion     shaft . of  the regular standard dimensions,  and will be built of solid' timbers  bolted together.   Fastened to the  bottom of these timbers will be a  steel shoe weighing about-Jthree  tons.   By means of this   and. additional-weights the wooden-.sh.af t  will be sunk through -the  gravel  and clay to bedrock.   It will then  be fastened and cemonteil to ,'the  bedrock and a water tight shaft  will be the result.   Two rafts will  be anchored, one to the north" and  one to   the  south  of this shaft,  which will be used as windbreaks.  When the shaft to bedrock is completed the water will be pumped  ont and the work of sinking  will  be   begun   in .earnest.     As   the  waste is hoisted is will be dumped  arouud  the   shaft   and   iu time  there will be a solid dump to the  shore.  The starting.of this work will  be the means of putting additional life in the town, and the development of-this-property���will_be  watched with keen interest. ' Mining under water is not at all au  experiment. There are many  places where it is carried ou successfully, probably the nearest  being at Naniamo, where there  are tunnels running for miles under the bay.  , C. D. Blackwood, mining recorder, at Nelson has wired his  resignation to the department at  Victoria and ia entering into partnership with T. G. Proctor in the  fire, life, and accident insurance  businos, the style of the new firm  being Procter & Blackwood.  Wigens' Celebrated  ' The transfer of the Hume hotel  atNel3onfrom J. Fred. Hume-to  George P. Wells is completed.  Mr. Wells takes possession on  July 1st, and will place' Belville  Tomkins, late manager of the  Sfirathcona, in charge as manager  of the Hume. The purch ase price  is withheld.  The Methodist Conference.  *Are' Now Ripe.  Wo are his agents, and during the season we will handle  his fruit. Hie strawberries are superior in every way to  any grown in B. O. '  Tney are of the finest flavor, of good color, clean and  free from sancf, and as they reach hear the day they are  picked, you-get them as fresh as if they wero grown in your/  own garden; " *    ���  In Wigeu's strawberries you get ,oue-fottl*th more fruit  than "in any others.   Test a basket and be convinced.  Berries for preseiving will soon be ready. Let us know  what you will require so that we will be able to cater to  your want. , .       _,  MacEachern & Macdonald  .* The Celebration.  Got a Ducking.  Dan Goupill, Oscar Josted and  Ben Nelson got a ducking in  Moyie lake - Thursday afternoon  by the swamping of the sailboat  which thoy were out in. The lake  was a little choppy but did not  appear to be unusually rough at  the time the boat weii.t over. The  three men clung to the rigging  until rescued by a small boat, and  they were landed on terra fir ma  thoroughly soaked, but still in  the ring. The boat which up3et  is known as the Glen Campbell  yacht. A year ago it behaved in  a similar manner, and nearly  drowned two men.  The sixth annual Methodist  mseting of the East Kootenay  district w^s held in the Moyie  Methodist church on . Thursday  afternoon last. The representatives were as follows:  Rev. W. L. Hall, B. A. B. D.,  Fernie,  R-av. J. H. White, D. D., supt. of  missions.  Rev. Robt. Hughes, Cranbrook,  Riv. D. W. Scott, Creston,  Rav. E. C. Fakeley, Coal Creek,  ~"Mr.-Wui''Thomas, -layin an, Coal  Creek,  Rev. F. Tipping, Kimberley,  Rev. Wm. Boulton, Moyie,  Mr. E. A. Hill,   layman,   Moyie.  Mr. 1L.11 was chairman and  Mr  Hughes financial secretary of che  convention.  The u3aul business oC the district was transacted. Provision  was made for tho mission  fields of East Kootenay, also arrangements for the missionary  and educational anniversaries.  Arrangements were'also made for  revival services to be held  throughout the district-during  the onsuing year. After the meet-  ing_all the representatives enjoyed  a_siimpfcious_supper_p_coy_h]ed_by_  tho ladies of the church, to whom  a vory hearty vote of th'uiks Avas  accorded at tho close. Then followed a unique feature in tho  history of Moyio. At S o'clock ia  tho evening an open air service  was held opposite the Hotel Kootenay, at which all tho reverend  gentlemen before mentioned took  part.  Au expression of appreciation  for tho general hospitality, hearing and attention given by the  gathering was rendered by several  of the re /erend gcntl- men, aud  one is inclined to think that they  left Moyie on Friday greatly impressed with tho goodwill of tho  townspeople.  Good weather is all that will be  needed for the success of Moyie's  Dominion.Diy celebration next  Monday. The co'mmittees have  been busy during" the past weok  and by. this evening they will  have everything in shipshape for  ths observance of Canada's ��� natal*  day; ,       ' ,        '    ,  The hose race between- the two  local teams will in all probability  be tho most interesting event.  This will be * called shortly after  one o'clock. According to present  indications the team3 will lino up  as follows:  MILL TE.M.  r, E.^O_l*Limm",.capbainj.,T :_  D. A. Ayres,  Dan McDonald,  Herb Lo res  ir. Scott,  Mr. .Wilson,  S. Wormington,  hydrant   man,  II. Stewart, hydrant man,  Sam Potter, breaker,  Jas. Grant, nozzle man.  '*" "J   ���      miners' team.  A. J. Bishop, captain,  M. E.'Burke,  P. N. Tilleard,  B. MacEachern,  Frank Clarke,  Albert Gill,  Wm. Sullivan,  ;, Jos. McLaren, hj drait man,'. ���  Fred Ege, , "        " '   '. '--  i Mr. McQuade, breaker,"  M. McNeill, nc zzle man,  This year the .drilling  contest,  will be more interesting than ever.  There  will' be  at" least/three*'  teams competing.    The men will  drill 10 minutes instead of 15 as  heretofore. "   *  The tug" of war with" a $q0-  purse and the boat races and  the other "aquatic sports will give  the people the worth of ����� their  money. . -^  ' In the evening a big dance will  bo given in aid of .the local tire  brigade. Tho committee for thia  was appointed after the, official  prograrue were printed. The committee ia composed of R. Campbell, C. A". Foote, E. L. Ilutt, M..  Torpy, F." J. " Smyth,' aud-'*Chas.  Livesley., The djtnca will be in  Morley hall. Dancing will coax-  mence about 9 o'clock,  Had a Narrow Escape.  Wm. Barse, a carpenter employed at the St. Eugene, had a  narrow escape-from being seriously injured while making some repairs in the mill Thursday, afternoon. One of his trouser.lega got  caught on a set screw of a shaft  and kept.winding until most of  his clothing was torn off. Barse  had the , presence of mind to  grab another shaft and hung on  until 'the mill was closed down.  He received only a few bruises,  but he had an almost miraculous  escape from death,  Le  ��v.ng  for Sp kane;  Geo. W. Orchard, who has boon  manager of the Porto Rico Lumber  company at Moyie for the past  year and a half, has rosignid his  position, and will lcavo next weok  for Spokane where he has purchased an interest in tho Interstate Rubber company, which was  recently organized in that city.  A successor tb Mr. Orchard ha3  not been appointed, lt has been  hinted, however, that probably J.  A. Dewar, tho general manager,  will personally supervise tha affairs at the Moyio plant for a  whilo. Moyie will rcgrot very  much the departure of Mr. aud  Mrs. Orchard, and they will leave  here with a host of warm personal  friend-*.  Do Not Neglect the Children.  .       t.  At this saason of the year the  first uunatural loosones-* of. a  child's bowels should have immediate attention. The best .thing  that can be given is Chamberlain's Colic Cholera and Diarrhoea-  Remedy followed by castor oil as  directed with each bottlo of the  remedy. For sale by tho Moyie  Drug and Stationery Co.  Come to Moyie, Dc minion  day  Vk'55**. .-^(.���'���^���^V.^S.'^K ���'���V-'**. .**V.��H..-^- .^k.-  Si-^'esr' at*'-^''t^-��te--^'-^.r.t^'.Jff.^-SSr4<  yyfeyyv?*'?  .'����..^,x''*��v,*v,��>v2,Si3k'*J!t5JV  Day*  H09 FOR MOYIE I  i  w  ��  w  w  w.  w-  w  fo  fo  fo  w  MONDAY, JULY 1, 1907  IN PHIZES  IN PRIZES  GRAND  WATER CARNIVAL  Hose Reel Races [open  to  the world];  water  (Moy:  races;   Walking   the    greasy  Miners and Children'!- Sports.  pole;    Caledonian,  ITALIAN   BE ASS   BAND   OF   FERNTE  DANCE    IN   TIIE   EVEXLNG  Come and spend a day at tlio most picturesque sp ot in  America, We have tlie finest body of water in Canada for  boating, fishing, swimming, etc., 6tc.  Reduced rates on all trains from east, west, north, south  H;  DIMOCK,  President  E. A.  See.-Treas  P. F. JOHNSTON  Vice-President  4V    <{>T'ep-\  .-*-.-. fc  ' "-*���*> V I THE LEADER, MOYIE, BRITISH.COLUMBIA.  (Continued)  At last he strode* beneath a lamp not  far away. He looked up, but of course  could not see her against the dark wall.  For a long time he stood motionless beneath the light She could not help seeing that he was dejected, tired, unhappy. His shoulders drooped, and there  was a general air of llstlessness about  the figure which had once been so full  of courage and of hope. The post light  fell directly upon his face. It was  somber, despondent, strained. He wore  the air of a prisoner. Her heart went  out to him like a flash. The debonair  knight of the black patch was no more.  In his place there stood a sullen slave  to discipline.  "Baldos!" she called softly, her voice  penetrating the dripping air with the  clearness of a bell. He must have been  longing for the sound of lt, for he started and looked eagerly in her direction.  His tall form straightened as be passed  his hand over his brow. It was but a  voice from his dream, he thought  "Aren't you afraid you'll get wet?" asked the same low, sweet voice, with the  suggestion of a laugh behind it With  long strides he crossed the pavement  and stood almost directly beneath her.  "Your highness!" he exclaimed gently, Joyously. "What are you doing out  there?"  "Wondering, Baldos. Wondering  what you were thinking of as you  stood under the lamp over there."  "I was thinking of your highness," he  called up softly.  "No,,no!" she protested.  ., "I, too, was wondering���wondering  what you were dreaming of as you  slept for you should be asleep at this  hour, your highness, Instead of standing out there in the rain.;'  "Baldos," she called down tremulously, "you don't like this work, do you?"  " "It has nothing but darkness In It for  me. I never see the light of your eyes.  I never feel the"��� \  "Sh! You* must not talk like that.  Ifs not, proper, and besides some one  may be listening. The night has a  Oiousand ears���or ls lt eyes? But listen: Tomorrow you shall be restored to  your old duties. You surely cannot believe that" I had anything to do with  .the order which compels you to work  at this unholy hour."  "I was afraid you were punishing md  for my boldness. My heart has been  sore���you never can know how sore. I  was disgraced, dismissed,.forgotten"���  "No, no; you were not! You must not  say that Go away now, Baldos. You  wiH'ride'with me tomorrow," she cried  nervously. "Please go to some place  where you won't get dripping wet."  "You forget that I am on guard," he  ���said, with a laugh. "But you are a wise  counselor.    Is the rain so pleasant to  you?"  "I have an umbrella," she protested.  "What are you doing?" she cried in  alarm. He was coining hand over hand  up the trellis work that inclosed the  lower veranda.  "I am  coming to a place where I  won't  get  dripping   wet,"   he   called j  softly.  There wasa dangerous ring in  his   voice,  and  she' drew  back in  a  panic.  . "You must not!" she cried desperately."This Is madness! Go down, sir!"  . "I am happy enough to fly, but cannot. So I do the next best thing���I  climb to you." His arm was across tho  stone railing by this time, and he was  panting from the exertion, not two  Iteet from where she crouched. "Just  *>ne minute of heaven before I go back  ���t^the^ba'dowfTof eafthYI am happy  again. Marlanx told me you bad dismissed me. I wonder what he holds in  reserve for me. I knew be lied, but It  Is not until now that I rejoice. Come,  you are to shield me from the rain."  "Oh, oh!" she gasped, overwhelmed  by his daring passion. "I should die  If any one saw you here.-** Yet she  spasmodically extended the umbrella  so that It covered him and left her out  in the drizzle.  "And so should I,M responded ho  softly. "Listen to me. For hours and  hours I have been longing for the dear  old "hills In which you found me. I  wanted to crawl out of Edelweiss and  lose myself forever In the rocks and  crags. Tonight when you saw me I  was trying to say goodby to you forever. I was trying to make up my  mind to desert I could not endure the  new order of things. You had cast  rae off. My friends out there were  eager to have me with them. In the  city every one ls ready to call me a  spy���even you, I thought Life was  black and drear. Now, my princess, lt  ls as.bright as heaven itself."  "You must not talk like this," she  whispered helplessly. "You are making me sorry I called to you."  "I should have heard you If you had  only whispered, my rain princess. I  have, no right to talk of love���I am a  vagabond, but I have a heart and lt Is  m. bold one. Perhaps I dream that I am  here beside you���so near that I can  touch your face���but it 13 the sweetest  of dreams. But for lt I should have  left Edelweiss weeks ago. I .shall never awaken from this dream. You cannot rob nie of the joys of dreaming."  Under the spell of hla passion she  drew.nearer to him as he clung strongly to ���'.he rail. The roses at her throat  came so close 'that he could bury his  face In Uicin. Her hand touched his  cheek, and he kissed its palm again  and again, his wet lips stinging her  blood to the tips of her toes.  "Go away, please," she implored  faintly. "Don't you see that you must  not stay here���now ?"  "A rose, my princess���one rose to  kiss nil  through  the  long night," ho  whispered. She could feel his eyea  burning Into her .heart With trembling, hurried Augers she tore loose a  rose. He co*.��_t not seize it with his  hands because of the position he held,  and she laughed tantalizlngly. Then  she kissed it nrstnnd pressed Itacalnst  nib'-mouth.-. -Ills lips and'teeth ciosea  over the stem, and the rose was his.  "There are thorns," she whispered  ever so softly.  "They are the riches of the poor," he  murmured, with difficulty, but she understood.  "Now, go," she snid, drawing resolutely away. An Instant later his head  disappeared below - the rail. Peering  ovor the side, she saw his figure spring  easily to the ground, and then came the  rapid, steady tramp as he went away  on his dreary patrol.  "I couldn't help it," she was whispering to herself between joy and shame.  Glancing instinctively out toward the  solitary lamp,' she saw two men stand-  lug In its light. One of them was General Marlanx; the. other she knew to  be the spy that watched Baldos. Her  heart sank like lead when she saw  that the two wore peering intently toward the blacony where she stood and  where Baldos had clung but a moment  before.  "/ ��hould die if any one saw t/oix here."  "' CHAPTER XXII.  Ifl IHE shrank back with a great  I ^^1 dread in her heart. Marlanx,  |L J| of all men! Why was he in the  ' ' park at this hour of the night?  There could be but one answer, and  the very thought of it almost suffocated her. He wis drawing the net with  hls_own hands, he,was spying with his  own eyesY, For a full minute it seemed  to her that her heart would stop beating. How long had he been standing  there? What had he" seen,or heard?  Involuntarily she peered over the rail  for a glimpse of Baldos. He had gone  out into the darkness, missing the men  at the lamp post either by.choice or  through pure good fortune. A throb of  thankfulness assailed her heart. She  was not thinking of .her position, but  of bis. .  Again she drew stealthily away from  the rail, possessed of a ridiculous feeling that her form was as plain to tho  vision as if it were broad daylight. Tho  tread of a man impelled her to glance  below once more before fleeing to her  room. Marlanx was coming toward  the veranda: She fled swiftly, pausing  at the window to.lower the friendly  but forgotten umbrella. Vrom below  came the sibilant hiss of. a man seeking to attract her attention. Once more  she stopped to listen. The "Hist!" was  repeated, and theu her own name was  called softly, but imperatively.   It was  ana* again? only CTcdinfe blflSETo wak6  fulness with a start  The next morning she' confessed to  herself that her fears had been silly.  Her first act after breakfasting alone  In her room was to seek out Colonel  Quinnox, commander of the castle  guard. In her mind she was greatly  troubled over the fate of the bold  visitor of the night before. There was  a warm, red glow In her face and a  quick beat In her heart as she crossed  the parade ground. Vagabond though  he was he had conquered whore princes  had failed. Her better judgment told  her that she could be nothing to this  debonair knight of the road; yet her  heart stubbornly resisted all the arguments that her reason put forth.  Colonel Quinnox was pleasant, but  ho could give Beverly no promise of  leniency ln regard to Baldos.'. Instructions had come to him' from General  Marlanx, and he could not set them  aside at will. Her plea that he might  once more bo assigned to old time  duties found tlie colonel regretfully obdurate. Baldos could not ride with her  again until Marlanx withdrew the order which now obtained. Beverly swallowed her pride and resentment diplomatically, smiled her sweetest upon  the distressed colonel and marched defiantly back to tho castle. Down in her  rebellious/insulted heart she was concocting all sorts of plans for revenge.  Chief among them was the terrible  overthrow of the Iron Count. .Her wide  scope of vengeance even contemplated  the destruction of Graustark if her end  could be obtained in no other way.  Full of these bittersweet thoughts,  she came to.the ca3tle doors before she  saw who was waiting for .her upon the  great veranda. As she mounted the  steps, a preoccupied frown upon, her  fair brow. General Marlanx, loan, crafty and confident, advanced to greet her.  The early hour was responsible for the  bright solitude which marked the place.  But few signs of life were in evidence  about the. castle.  She' stopped with a sharp exclamn-  tion of surprise. Then scorn and indignation rushed in to fill the place of astonishment She' faced the smiling old  inan with anger in her eyes.  (To be Continued)  TOWNS WITH TROUBLES.  London's trouble is her fog.  Tokyo's trouble is earthquakes. In  her worst 200,000 residents were killed.  .The mistral is the trouble of Marseilles, an east wind that increases the  city's death rate 50 per cent.  Calcutta's trouble is cholera, and the  bubonic plague Is\the trouble of Bombay. Each city pays to her trouble an  annual tribute of 9,000 souls.  Bagdad's trouble is the "Bagdad button/' a sore that, attacks practically  every- resident and visitor, leaving a  button shaped permanent scar.  Madrid'strouble Is the solano, n summer wind from the southeast. It is ex-  reedlngly hot and la accompanied by  blinding, choking clouds of dust so  that notwithstanding a temperature of  105 or lit) degrees all .windows must be  ������losed.���Philadelphia Bulletin.  HEALTH  NOTES  FOR JUNE.  ���x*V ������^:-l^'.MSS_:f:%-:.?y:-:-i  EXHIBITION PRIZE LIST.  In   Horse   Section   Canadian   Breeder  Put on Footing With  Importer.  The prize list of the Canadian National Exhibition of Toronto is just  out. Many changes are made, making  it more .convenient for reference by  exhibitors. The regulations are changed 80 that all animals exhibited in  the live stock sections must be registered in the Canadian Herd registers.  In the horse section the Canadian  breeder 13 put on a fair footing with  the importer. Tlie directors have endeavored in every way to protect and  encouTage Canadian-bred horses." The  prizes in the breeding classes of the  horse section have been increased over  $G00. Several new classes have been  uddecl, especially the one for strings  of tun horses, which is expected to  be one of the features* of 'this year's  exhibit. In the harness, hunter and  jumping classes-the'prize list remains  the same as ���.lust' year, including the  King Edward Hotel Cup, which is  again being' given for tlie best horse  in the'.runnbonnt class.  Tn the speed division the prizes  have been increased by $1,000. A new  class bus been, added, providing for  iiorses that are not fast enough for'  Uie ''free-for-all/' but/ that are .too  speedy for the 2.30 classes. The conditions are the same..  Tn the cattle section A. T. Gordon  of ConibHciuseway, Scotland, has consented to:.judge the Shorthorns,'..which  ia the Ifircvst class in this section.  The prizes in Uie Herefords and the  ���riolsteins have been considerably, increased.  . The peneral ai'rangement throughout  the priy.p list Una year is alphabetical, so Hint the "finding of any section  is made easy. The aggregate amount  of the prizes is '539,000, not including  the $3,C00 given in the speed department. This is the largest purely agri-  cntural prize list on the American  Continent.  STOMACH   TROUBLES  OF  LONG  STANDING  When Doctors' Treatment Failed this Severe  Case was Entirely Cured by  DR. GHASE'S KIDNEY-LIVER PILLS  Spring Catarrh'l�� a  ed - Spring    disease.  well  The  defin-  usual  symptoms  are  bottle of  Pe-ru  given  -na tak  above.       A  en in time  will   promptly'  arrest  the  course  of the   disease  Catarrh.  known  as  Spring  A Lesson In Ornithology.  A gentleman who rather overvalued  ilmself,.looking at a case of birds, said  o an ornithologist whowas with bim.-  WhatIs that bird?"  That/A said the of'her, "is a magpie"  "It's not my idea of a magpie," was  he rejoinder.  'Teihaps not," replied his friend,  but it's God's idea of a magpie."���  louse Beautiful.  An American Necessity  When the Presbyterian General  Assembly condemns tlie Sunday  newspaper it censures 99 per cent of  its membership. A resolution  against the Sunday breakfast would  be equally effective.���Portland Ore-  gonian.   " ' ,  Kea'i Minard's Liniment in the House  A friend may well be reckoned tlie  masterpiece of nature.���Einerson.  THE  WAY  TO THE  WEST  to'.'the'-'.East and to the South is via  tlie Canadian Northern Railway.  Through daily trains .between ��� Ed���  monton, Winnipeg and St. Paul.  Dining and Sleeping Car services  are unexcelled. CompaTtment Library. Observation cars between  Winuipeg and St. Paul. Have you  sec-"1, the great Saskatchewan'Valley  with its fertile farm lands? If not,  let us suggest a trip' out. there this  summer. Any agent will be pleased  to furnish'.- information, or write C.  W. Coor'ir. Asst. General Passenger  Agunt, Winnipeg.  "Agriculture' gives employment to  7,800,000 persons in France, or one-  fifth of the population:  PREMIER OF NEW  BRUNSWICK.  beyond the power of woman to^kee-p"  from laughing. It struck her as Irresistibly funny that the Iron. Count  should be standing out there In the  rain, signaling to her like a lovesick  boy. Once she was inside, however, it  did not seem so amusing. Still, it gave  her an immense amount of satisfaction  to slam the windows loudly, as if ln  pure defiance. Then she closed the  blinds, shutting out the night completely.  Turning up the light at her dressing  table, she sat,down in a state of sudden collapse. For a long time she  stared at her face in tho mirror, ghe  ���aw the red of shame and embarrassment mount to her cheeks, and then  ���he covered her eyes with her hands.  "Oh, what a fool you've been!" she  half sobbed, shrinking from tho mirror  as if it were an accuser.  She prepared for bed -with frantic  haste. Just as sbe was about to scram,  ble ln and hide her face in the pillows  a shocking thought came to her. The  next instant she was at the windows,  and the slats were closed with a rattle  like a volley of firearms. Then she  Jumped into bed. She wondered if the  windows were locked. Out she sprang  again like a flash, and her little bare  feet scurried across the room, first  the windows and then to the door.  "Now I reckon I'm safe," Bhe murmured a moment later, again getting  .into bed. "I love to go to sleep with  the rain pattering outside like that  Ob, dear, I'm so sorry he has to walk  all night in this rain. / Poor fellow! I  wonder where he is now. Goodnessl  It's raining cats and dogsl"  But in spite of the rain she could not  go to sleep. Vague fears began to take  possession of her. Something dreadful  told her that Count Marlanx was on  the balcony and at her window, notwithstanding the ralnpour. The fear  became oppressive, maddening. She  felt the man's presence almost as  strongly as If he were ln plain view.  He w^s there; she knew it.  The little revolver that had served her  ��� so valiantly ut the Inn of the Hawk  and Raven lay upon a stool near the  bedside every night Consumed by the  fear that tho window might open slowly at any moment she reached forth  and clutched the weapon. Then she  shrank back In the bed, her eyes fixed  upon the black space across the room.  For hours she shivered and waited for  the window to open, dozing away time  Cochineal.  Cochineal, so..'much used for coloring  table jellies and also given, to Infants  as a -domestic remedy for whooping  cough. Is the whole Insect of a class  .'���ailed : coccus, but only tlie females are  tjscd.'Y Why? Because the Insects v.ro  ���.���aptured by suffocating them with the  'inuke of fires below the trees on which  rimy live, and as the males have wings,  while the females have none/the gen-  douien take to flight when the atmosphere becomes unpleasantly _w_ann,_  leaving their ladies to tlieir fate.  Warnings.  Mrs. Stubb���I notice .so many married mm save the receipted: milliuer  iiills What use do they make of thein?  Mr. Stubb���Charity. Mrs. Stubb���Charity? Mr. Stubb���Yes; they are Bent  uround to the bachelor clubs to warn  any reckless member who might he  thinking about plunging into the sea  of ma tri mony.  Her Postscript.  "Why does lv woman always add a  postscript to her letter?"  "Well," answered the ungallant  wretch, "she probably figures out In  her own mind what her letter has  made you think and then tries to  have tbe last word/J,  The Trouble.  Jones���I understand there ls trouble  between Mrs. I'oet and ber husband.  Smith - Yes. He couldn't sell his  poems, and she couldn't eat tbem. so  sbe left him.  Tbe man who gambles Is a deluded  fool, but the man who gambles when  he continues to lose Is a colossal foot-  Henry Sutphln.  "Alzen" Versus Cast Iron.  A new metal which has attracted considerable attention In Germany and  which gives promise of becoming of no  little importance to many branches of  iudustry has received the name "al-  zen," the name being a compounding  of the first letters of aluminium and  -sine, of which lt is composed. It Is  claimed that lt equals .cast Iron in  strength, but that it is much more elastic, and that it has a great superiority  over Iron in that it does uot rust easily  and takes a very high polish.  A    MOTHER'S    GRATITUDE.  Mrs. V. v Chcoret, of St. Benoit,  Que.', writes as follows': "Itis with  feelings of the deepest gratitude that  I write to tell-you what Baby's Own  Tablets* have done for my baby.  ���When I began giving him the Tablets  he was so thin aiid wasted that he  looked like a skeleton. His digestion  was poor ; he was constipated and  cried day and night. I got a box cf  Baby's Own Tablets'   and   from   the  first-they-did-him���a_great_deal of.  good. His food digested better ; his  bowels worked regularly ; his sleep  was natural ; he stopped crying and  began to grow fat. I got another box  and am happy to say before they  were all used he "Was in perfect health  and is now a plump rugged child. I  always keep a box of Tablets in the  house and would advise other mothers  to do the same." The above is a fair  sample of hundreds of letters that  come from all parts of Canada praising Baby's'Own Tablets. - The Tablets cure all the minor ills of babies  and young children,'and are absolutely safe/as they do not contain one  particle of opiate or narcotic. Sold  by medicine dealers or by mail at 25  cents a box from Tlie Dr. Williams'  Medicine  Co.,  Brockville, Ont.  Hon.' Clifford  W.   Robinson  Succeeds  Premier Pugsley���His Career.  tion. Clifford .W. Robinson, thene*w  Premier of New Brunswick," was born  near Moncton, September 1, 1366, a  son of William J. and Margaret Tren-  holni Robinson. He was educated in  the public schools, and graduated B  A. at the University of Mount Allison  in 18S6. The ensuing three years he  was employed as' bookkeeper with a  .\Toncton firm, but resigned his position to take up the study of law, and  in 1892 he opened his present officc-  in Moncton, where he has since followed his profession with success.- In  1S05 he was elected Town Councillor  of Moncton, and. in 1897 was elected  Mayor of the same city by acclamation. In 1397 he was elected by acclamation a member of the New  Brunswick Legislature for the county  of Westmoreland, and has been one of  its representatives ever since.  In the 1896 Dominion election Mi.  Robinson contested the county of  Westmoreland against H. A. Powell,  and was defeated by fifteen votes. He  was chosen'Speaker of the New Brunswick Legi=*.lat��ire in 1901, which position he" filled with great satisfaction  till March, 1P07, when he was chosen  Provincial Secretary to fill the place  of the Hon. L. JS-Tweedie, who resigned to accept the Lieutenant-Governorship, of the province. On the resignation of Premier Pugsley to contest the vacant seat in St. John he  was chosen his successor.  Doctors failed to cure Mr. Do Cour-  cey because they were satisfied to  treat the stomach instead of getting  at the cause of trouble in the liver  and bowels.  The most complicated and deep-'*  seated , digestive troubles yield to  Dr. Chase's Kiuney-L.ivei* i'His, because of then* direct and combined  action on. the liver, kidneys and  bowels. We are' coutinually receiving such letters as the following in  regard to, the failure of mere stoni-  acn  treatment *.  Mr. Patrick De. Courcey, Midgell,  lot 40, P.E.I.. writes: 'For some  time I had stomach trouble, and was  scarcely able to do anything at all.  i was treated by doctors/but they  did not seem to do me any good. A  friend advised me to try Dr. Chase's  Kidney-Liver Pills, .and I did so, to  very great advantage, for my old  trouble has disappeared, and, though  past middle age, I feel young and  hearty again. I hnve great faith in  Dr.  Chase's  medicine." '"'  Another interesting case of liver  derangements and stomach troubles  is that described iii this letter: :  Mrs. James Monteith, Saurin, Sini-  coe county,. Out., writes: "I have  used Dr. Chase's Kidney-Liver Pills  tor liver complaint, biliousness and  terrible sick headaches, and have  found that they are more effective  than any treatment 1 ever tried.  They cleanse the system thoroughly,  remove the cause of pains and aches,  and make you feel fresh and strong  again. Dr. Chase's Kidney-Liver  Pills aro also excellent for stomach  troubles."  By means of their direct and specific : action on the liver���causing a  healthful flow..of bile���they regulate  and enliven the action of the bowels  and ensure good digestion in the intestines. At the 8111110 time they  stimulate the kidneys in their work  of  filtering  poisons  from  the blood.  Dr. Chase's Kidney-Liver Pills,  one pTll a dose, 25 cents a box, at  all dealers or Kdimmson, Bates &  Co., Toronto.  After the Service.  Deacon Wigg���Now, that was a finished discourse.  Farmer Wagg������ Yes; but, do you  know.  I thought it nevei  would be.  The Modern Shark.  The modern shark; is - deteriorating.  In ages gone by there were ferocious  sharks, such as''would make a mouth  ful of you without blinking, seventy  feet in "length. Plenty of their teeth  have been found which are live inches  'long, whereas the highest of, the teetb  ^belonijlng'.to sharks that exist at the  present day are one and a half Inehe*-*  'ong..  The old Roman theatre at Orange,  France/was broken into, and the  burglars carried. away a bronze statue weighing a quarter of a-ton.'  An End to Bilious Headache���Biliousness, which is caused bv excessive  bile in the stomach/ has- a '"'-marked  effect upon the nerves, and often  manifests itself by severe headache.  This is the most distressing headache  one can have. There are headaches  from colds, from fever, and from  other causes, but the most' excruciating of all is the bilious headache.  Parmelee's Vegetable' Pills will cure  it���cure it almost immediately. ���- It  will disappear as soon as the Pills  operate. There is nothing surer in  the treatment of bilious headache.  Won the  Hopping Bet  Capt. Bragge bet an athlete that  he could hot hop up a certain long  flight of steps two at n time. Tlie  athlete took tlie bet and made thu  tr-al. But there ���were forty-one steps  to the flight,: and therefore after  making twenty hops the man found'  that he had lost. Ho paid up, but  accused Capt. Bragge of sharp practice.  "Sharp practice!" said Bragge, indignantly. "Well, I'll make tho  same bet with you that I can do it."  The other, expecting to win back  his- money, assented. '  Capt. Bragge then- hopped iip forty  steps in twenty hops, and, hopping  back one, finished in the prescribed  manner and won the' bet.���The Tatler.  Great Things From Little Causes  Grow���It takes very little' to derange  the stomach. The cause may be  slight, a cold, something eaten or  drunk, anxiety, worry, .or some  other simple cause. But if, precautions be not taken, this simple cause  may have, most serious consequences.  Many a. chronically debilitated constitution today owes its -destruction'  to simple causes not. dealt with in  time. Keep the digestive apparatus  in a healthy condition and you will  be well. ' Parmelee's Vegetable Pills  are^_better than any other for .this  purpose..  Britain's Debt to France. '  One of the chief debts to France is  that she nourishes our ideas/trans-'  forms them, makes them her own,  just as she transplanted and transmuted the flower of the renaissance  in an earlier day. With -all our national vanity we never dispute the  parentage. It is only territory and  di' *omatic prestige and commerce  about which we quarrel with our  "sweet enemv."  Back Talk.  "No. I wouldn't join that club. It's  loo full of stupid; idiots."  "You're".'mistaken.'-'There's'.'.always  room for one more."  LACERATING THE RICH.  Somo Good  Never's.  Never lelui the back against anything  that is cold.  Never begin a journey uutil after a  good break fas I lias been eaten.  Never fail to keep the back��� well covered, especially between the shoulder  blades; also the chest well protected.  Never breathe with the mouth opeu  in sleeping in a cold room, but establish a habit of breathing through the  uose.  Never ride in an open carriage or  near the open window./of-n train for a  moment immediately after exercise of  any kind. It is dangerous to.health  and even to life.  Never go from, a warm atmosphere  Into a cooler one without keeping the  mouth closed, so\that the air uiiiy.be  ���vanned In its* passage, through the  i>osv before it reaches the lungs.  British   Cabinet    Minister's    Plan   to  Reform the "Smart Set."  _Mr._Augustine^Birr_ell_yentLu_red_rei  "Preparations for reconstructing the  Chinese navy and the docks are proceeding, money being collected for  that purpose from each province.  Minard's  Liniment  Co.,  Limited.  Gents,���I have used your MINARD'S LINIMENT in my family and  consider it the best medicine obtainable.  Yours truly,  ALFRED   ROCHAV,  Proprietor Roxton    Pond  Hotel, and  Livery   Stables.  Irate Parent���Here! What is - all  this noise?  'Bobby���Please, papa, we are playing trains, and I am the locomotive.  Irate Parent���You are the locomotive, eh? Well, I think I'll just  switch you.���Illustrated Bits.  "Well, have you made , .enough  money to retire on?"    -  "Better -yet���I've made enough to  stay up all night on."���Cleveland  Leader. ' -   ; -  Ask for.Minard's and Take'No Other-  ".Well, ,  anyhow,"    said    Cassidy,  "the  new    miii    is    fitted     up fine.  Shure,    everything's     in     its    right-  place."  "Not at all," replied Casey; "whin  I wint through there th' other day t  seen a lot o' red buckets marked  'Fur Fire Only/ an', faix, there was  wather in , thim!" ��� Philadelphia  Press.  CORRUGATED  ������- ..white. i-"on.'i5nict..c-..'.  ME-TAliLICRODFINGC?  '..���.'   ,'. 1   ���:--.4.t.'l BI LT CMS,.'���.-���.,.���;.������ .������*���.'  :<���"��� Y^WlNNiPEC YY.;-.Y-,  ll,.FlYCyiI^dS  The Return Address.  It has beeu found that misdirected  letters, with the return address wrirteu  ou the back of the envelope, have been  sent to the dead letter office. The ruling  of the postoflice department Is that  clerks cannot be expected to look ou  both sides of an envelope and that the  proper place for the return address Is  the upper, left hand corner of the face  of the envelone.  .'yKTOSI  #(��111!  Prions. ��dlo w".  cently to assume the mantle of tlie  saint whose name he bears, and lectured the '-smart set" on their ini  qui ties.  He was discoursing affably on poli  tics at a banquet of the Bradford Lib  eral Association, and brought out th<  aphorism: "Those who are wise al  ways luave their mind on the great  body of the people."  "The 'top' may be disregarded," h<  said. "Tlieir conversation, I suppose  is banal, yieir taste is low, and then  width is groat. We can afford to dip  pense with  them.  "I have no particular sympathj  with tlie Rev. Father Vaughan an<'  that class of divine who is always at  tacking���and perhaps gaining notori  ety from so doing���the habits of th��  idle and   worthless rich.  "I agree that they need a mission  ary. but T am afraid that the public  ity given to their sins is a thing the-,  enjoy  rather than otherwise.  "T would prefer a divine who woul<  shut them up in real reformatoriet  where they would lacerate themselvo  with a very stiff kind of wire rope  and take it out of themselves in thai  way."     ���  Then Mr. Birrell contrasted the n>l  with the great body of the people. Th<-  tastes of the latter are slowly and  steadily improving, he said. . They  are looking; for 'refinement ..in theii  entertainments, and they are becoming more temperate,  In the King's Pockets.  Some curious hunter after strangt  tritles asserts that he is enabled to list  the contents of King Edward's pock  ets���that is, the ordinary contents.  In his waistcoat pocket we are' told  the King carries a gold pencil case  a cigar-cutter, the key of a secret  coffer, .a watch kept regularly timed  by Greenwich nnd a handful of gold  pieces, among which there is some  J times silver. Edward VTI. also car  j ries about him a thin pocketbook, t<.  contain notes or observations he  wishes to- remember.  In the winter he carries his glove."  In his overcoat pocket; in summei  he alwnys carries them in his hand  never dropping them into his coa-  pocket, as is the habit of some care  less men of fashion.  His _\fnjesty also usually carrie."  about with him a small box of sac  charine tablets, though usually those-  who entertain the monarch know verj  well his habit in this respect, so that  nearly everywhere he goes he finds- !  this substitute for sugar, which, by ,  hi- doctor's orders, he is not alio*--5**--** 1  ^JTHE RECORD  FURNACE  Is fitted  with   the   improved  Record  Triantfular Grate���the -most  perfect furnace grate on the market'   Of the four  triangular grate bars, each bar is operated  hy the use of a handle applied to eithe^  of the Two centre bars.   To remove this  handle after shaking is impossible  until  the grate bar. has been returned  to its  original position, flat and  in  place, without any of the cogs  sticking up.  The result is that  the bars are always flat under  the fire and that it is impossible  for lumps of coal to drop through  and be wasted.   The Record  Triangular Grate can be entirely  removed   from  without  without  lying on stomach or  bothering with a light.       104  Write (or Catalogue. .  THE RECORD FOUNDRY & MACHINE COt  ifoundrlest-t MONCTON. N.B. & MONTREAL.RQ.J  Sale* Branches at MONCTON, N.B.; MONTREAL, P.Q.; TORONTO, ONT.; WINNIPEG, MAN.; CALGARY, ALTA. and  VANCOUVER,  B.C.  YOU  MAY "-THROW  PHYSIC TO THE   DOGS"   WITH   IMPUN-  ITY   IF   YOU   BREAKFAST.ON  W. 'M.    U.    No.    642  It It a natural food, full  of nutriment and easily  digested. Its delicate,  porous shreds are converted' Into healthy tissue and red blood whon  the stomach, rejects all  other  food.  Ifs  all-in  the  Shreds."���BISCUIT   for   Breakast;    TRISCUIT   for  Lunch. All Grocers���13c, a Carton; 2 for 25c. THE LEADER, MOYIE, BRITISH COLUMBIA.  Celluloid Starchneeds  no cooking just  cold water and 'tis  ready. 'Twon't stick,  yet gives a -better  gloss, with less iron-  rubbing, than any  Btarch you know.  Its price is little.  Your dealer sella it.  .Try it this week.   204  i Celluloid M  RIVALS THE RAZOR!  New  The  Thoughtful   Chauffeur  "Puinpen had a fender placed on  the front of his machine."  "So he wouldn't run over people,  I suppose?"  "Not at all."  "What, then, waa the reason?  "Why, tbe last few times he  knocked people down he damaged  his radiator." ��� Cleveland Plain  Dealer.  Itch, Mange, Prairie Scratches and  every form of contagious Itch on human or animals cured in 30 .minutes  by   Wolford's   Sanitary   Lotion.  Silas Hardacre���Yes, every Tuesday and Thursday night_ is "ripping-up night" with the-ladies' sewing social in this town.  City Drummer���Indeed! And what  do they rip up?  Silas Hardacre���-Carpet rags, pedigrees and the absent members.���  Chicago News.  If attacked with cholera or summer complaint of any kind send at  once for a bottle of .Dr. J. D. Kel-  logg's Dysentery Cordial and use it  according to directions. It acts  with wonderful rapidity in subduing  that dreadful disease that weakens  the strongest man and that destroys  the young and delicate. .Those who  have used this cholera medicine say  it" acts promptly, and never fails to  effect a thorough cure.  The late Lord Ritchie was not renowned as a wit, but a few years ago  he scored against a pompous peer  ��� who resented* the inclusion of a  middle class commoner .in the cabinet. They met at an "official" dinner, given on the eve of the opening  of parliament, and when they were  introduced tbe peer regarded Mr.  Ritchie superciliously, and quite irrelevantly introduced the subject of  the sugar' trade, in which Mr.  Ritchie was commercially interested.  ."Quite an interesting business  said the peer, playing with his eyeglass.  "Very interesting," the minister  assented.  "How much sugar goes to the  pound, Mr. Ritchie?" inquired the  peer,  with  a slow,  insolent smile.  "A pound of sugar and a pound of  oakum weigh exactly the same, my  lord,"  replied Mr. Ritchie..  The peer turned away with an  angry flush. One of his relatives  had recently been convicted of fraud.  ���London Answers. ' ..  I" HOW'8 THIS T  WiTSlIB* One Hundred Dollars Reward  for any case of Catarrh that cannotN.be  cured  by  Hall's Catarrh Cure.  F. J. CHENEY & CO., Toledo, O.  * Wo, the undersigned, have known F. J.  Cheney for the last 15 years, and believe  him perfectly honorable ln all business  transactions, and financially able to carry  out any obligations made by nls Arm.  Waldlng, Klnnan & Marvin,  Wholesale Druggists, Toledo, O.  Hall's Catarrh Cure ls taken Intornally,  acting directly upon the blood and muo-  ous surfaces of tho system. Testimonials sent free. Prlco, 76o. per bottlo.  Sold by all Druggists. *..'..,_  Take Hall's Family Pills for Constipation  A   New   Microbe   '  The list of microbes continues to  grow steadily. That of whooping  cough must now be added to the  list. Dr. H. Albrecht, of the Wilhelm hospital, the other night.spoke  on the subject before the Vienna  Medical society, declaring that he  had discovered the specific agent  that caused the complaint. There  had for some time beon a suspicion  that a kind of bacillus was at the  bottom, but Dr. Albrecht felt himself able to assert that the whooping  cough bacillus was identical with  that of influenza. The doctor was  able also to give a number of interesting details of his experiments and  their results, which seem to be on  parallel lines with work done by  Drs. Bordet and Gongon, of tho  Brussels Pasteur Institute.  Invention   For   Shaving���Magic  Powder Does the Trick.  To abolish razors a "shaving powder" has been invented by Mr. With-  erington, of London, England. The  powder, made into a paste and rubbed on the most stubborn beard, is  said to act like magic. All that remains is to wipe it off, and the chin  is as clean and smooth as alabaster.  At a demonstration given at Cannon Street Hotel, Mr. Frank Richardson, the eminent whisker hater, was  present. Here is his description of the  scene:  I have just seen whiskers harvested,  and I never saw anything like it before.  Provided I receive certificates that  the "shnvees" are alive and happy a  Jlveek hence. T shall expect the Prime  Minister to make me a member of the  Cabinet.  It would be only fair to reward me  when my desperate campaign against  ,,.��,-��� ��� ,_,, jin(j en(-ed in their annihilation.  A crowd of journalists (mostly  clean-shaven), jealous barbers (all  carrying protuberances on their  chins) and other intellectuals fought  their way into the room where the  exhibition was given.  Six nervous men sat on n platform.  The master of ceremonies distributed  n white paste over the several beards.  Even moustaches were attacked by  thip ruthless person. Thus the labor  of years was sacrificed to make a  journalists' holiday.  "Off-Shoots Filleted."  When the paste had been doing its  insidious work for some minutes���  durinq which no one .had dared to  breath?���four or five dozen desperate  men brokp into the historic place, saying that they were determined to be  in'at the death 'These were clearly  some of the people who had been  rendine my books, and had been en-  raped   against   whiskers   by   my  elo-  The Daste was sprayed with water,  then two or three beards were scraped off with a naper-knife. Everyone  ���.nninnd-v* and congratulated the patients on th*5"5 improved aspect. Theii  employers will probably double their  ���!fli'"-i��s They said they felt quite  convalescent. .   '  One man had the southern wing ol  his bush removed with a thing like a  earden Rpnde. Another had his off-  ���ihoor* filleted. -~  Then they broneht up a man with  ori7P-fed whiskers and abolished  them with a few well-directed swoop5*^  Whereupon I fled to^ circulate the  news of the splendid victory.  Paupers In a Palace.  "A ������dructure which, in many of its  letails. is equal, if not superior', to  iny nnhloman's mansion in the land  ���ind could vie in many respects with  jmw of the most expensive hotels in  London."  Such "-i5? tho description pjven by  E t*1 "-.hh. on behalf of the Ratepayers' Association, of the new Hammersmith Wort-house and Infirmary at  Wormwood Scrubs at the opening of  the Local Government Board inquiry  into certain  charees of extravagance  T*5- bnildinp, which is-estimatefl to  have cost $1,307,630, was elaborately  dp"'"-ih'��d bv Mr. Robb.  T> the whole of the administrative  block thev entered between handsome  =o--*r-r\i fitted with pitch pine and  olate glass, on n floor tiled with mo  snic ����d surrounded by a dado of encaustic ware of the most expensive  *?rt type.  The cooking apparatus had cost at  the >������>���<�� of $15 per pauper, and the  cost of supplying electricity per pau  per was from $10 to $12.50 per an  num.  T'* kitchen blazed with four brasp  r-Wtroliers. fitted with five, light?  each. In every corner or vestibule  that,a light could be carried it had  been done.  A ������"���oTn 0f duplicate wiring had  been introduced, and he was credibly  informed that when alterations were  MT^WtnUen at Buckingham Palace a  few vears since, this system of du  nlicate wiring was suptrested, but re  iec*��d on the score of expense.  The dining ha'l was almost baronial in its style. It was like a cathedral or ch-'^el. The light was softly  diff'*=ed throuch stained-plass windows. Tho whole apartment was equal  if not superior, to most of the dining  ha"- to be seen in the colleges at  Oxford.  BimmM  Zam-Buk is compounded from pure  herbal extracts, is highly antiseptic and  applied to a wound or sore kills all bacilli  ana disease germs whioh otherwise set up  festering, blood poison, eto. It heals outs,  burua, soalds, bruises; and cures ocsema,  prairie iteh, galtrheum, poisoned wounds,  ulcers, eto. All stores and druggists sell  at 50a. por box, or pott free from Zam-  Buk Co., Toronto, for price. 0 boxes  for $2.60.  Send lo, stamp for trial box.  HUNT FOR TREASURE.  In  Minard's Liniment Used by Physicians  Tree Fountain.  An extraordinary curiosity Is to bo  seen In the Swiss village of Gunten, on  Lake Tlnin. It takes the form of n natural tree fountain, the water flowing  continuously from a spout high up In  the tree. About twenty years ago tho  water from a spring wns conducted  through n shaft, nnd the supply plpo  was directed through tho cut trunk of  a young poplar tree which was rammed  In the ground. After n short time the  trunk rooted, brunches followed, and  now there ls a splendid top growth.  Fine Care  Fine Hair  It's fine care that makes fine  hair I Use Ayer's Hair Vigor,  new improved formula, systematically, conscientiously,  and you will get results. We  know it stops falling hair, cures  dandruff, and is a most elegant  dressing. Entirely new. New  bottle.   New contents."  Does not change the color of. the hatr.  A  -Poraola without5, bottla  %     Show f�� to jtna  -*��� dootoj  ���boot it.  hour1  yCiS^isEz:  How High Are the Waves?-  "Wave3 mountain high" is a com;  mon phrase,. without which . no de  scription of a storm at 'sea-would be  absolutely complete. Unfortunately  for the romancers, a naval architect  named Bertin has recently been  measuring, by scientific means, the  exact size of these watery mountains.  \ccording to the report of his investigations given in The Chicago News  Ihe longest wave that he found measured two thousand five hundred and  ninety feet from crest to crest. Its  height was not more than one-fifth>ol  its leneth. In open water this is as  high as there is any scientific' record  of. although it is possible that in the  ���Southern seas the waves, may be at  'imps even larger. In shallow water,  moreover, the height of- the wave5*  is much incieased, a foity-foot one  ���Mimbinp fo a height of more than fifty,  "fict on stiikinp a shoal. If an ob-  -.Incle is encountered it may ���be  ���hrown up as hiph as a hundred feet.  Thus, solid pi pen water has been  'mown to reach as high as the tower  if the famous Eddystone Lighthouse,  iff Plymouth, England.  How  Emigrant  Was iRobbed.  A week ago. an intending Canadian  emigrant wns robbed of ��16 in Edin-  ���jutgh   by   means   of   the   confidence  '... lie was accosted by ,a plausible  man, who said he had a5farm in Can-  ���ida,   and   was   returning  there,   and  . iL" ���������  fraternizing   for  some  time  he  \,~,..n,i i $100 bill, adding.thnt he had  nn Ui-itioh  money.  He asked -and got  n loan of ��10 to pay his passage, and  with a companion went in-the direction of a bank, ostensibly to sign pa-  '   no'-q   Tlie  dupe  was  asked  to^ wait,  and said he would, his suspicions be-  ine allayed by the fact that the men  I   went towards  the  side  door of    the  hank. They went down another street.  md of course never returned.  Mexico's Climate,  The climate on the west coast of  Mexico for eight or nine months of the  year Is all one could desire.' The rainy  and hot season begins in July and ends  the latter part of September.  Rector Joins   In   Romantic Quest  Ruins of Ancient Hall.  The ruins of Brndley Old Hall, Derbyshire,   which   were   discovered   ie-  cently,  are   being   unearthed,   and.   a  iaige extent of  the  foundations  has  been laid bare. . As yet, however, the  cellars have not been entered, and n  subterranean passage, that for generations has had a reputed existence, has  not been discovered. But the archaeological  interest in  the investigations  is completely dwarfed locally by the  idea  that   hidden   treasure  may     be  found.    The  story  goes  that   Prince  Charlie sent a company of his followers  from   Derby  to  Bradley  to seize  a   valuable   collection   of  plate,   and  that. they   found  some,   but  not  the  whole of" it.   The legend that a valuable hoard escaped their notice, and  remains  buried-in  the ruins  of  the  old hall, has a tenacious hold in the  district,   and  only  the  most  careful  search will dispel it.   The Rector of  Bradley (the Rev. R. H. Tomlins) is  an enthusiastic archaeologist. nnd_ is  taking a working share in the digging  out  of  the  foundations.    The  rector  may be found, spade in hand, some  feet down among old walls^ and mul-  lioned windows.    In the midst of his  work  the  rector told an - interviewer  tbat  they  had  discovered  a curious'  chamber, four or five feet square, the  use of which wns not quite clear. "We  bad  to cut through  the  bricks���and  such   bricks��� before  it was revealed.  Carousal   In  the Cellars.  "It may have;beeo_a hiding-place  in troublous- times, or perhaps a bin  for some of that special old port'with  which  Dr. Johnson wns regaled: He-  was a visitor at the Hall," said the  rector, "and greatly enjoyed the luxuries of the well-laden tables."    The  rector   would   like    to  complete  the  search of the ruins, and to penetrate  the whole range of cellars and passages, but for this funds will be needed.    A  corroboration of the story i.f  the   visit   of   the   young   Pretender's  followers to Bradlev Hall is contained  in Hutton's "History of * Derhy."  published in 1797.    Tt is there stated  that one James Sparks (an emissary  it  is  thought,  of  a Scotch   ministet  who sent a message from Bradley to  Prince Charlie) guided a number ot  soldiers to the old Hall,.then in the  possession  of   Hugo  Meynell.       The  party had a carousal in the cellars  and  eventually  the   Highlanders  decamped, leaving their companion help  -lessly drunk.    Sparks was discovered  the next day by the Loyalists, taken  before a  magistrate, and  committed  He was ultimately removed to York  there tried for high treason, condemned, and executed in 1746.    Locally it  is  argued  that  the   Highlanders  did  not  travel   from   Derby  all   the  way  to a remote place like Bradley, with  the  Duke of  Cumberland's  army  in  hot advance, for the sole purpose of  indulging in  a drunken orpie.    Was-  it the treasure they were after, and  if  so,   did   they   get  away   with   the  whole  of "it? Hutton's  history .statpp  that, before the Prince commenced hi?  retreat nprthward from Deibyshiie hr*  had replenished his war-chest to the  extent of some thousands of pounds  King Promotes Official.  The   King,   according   to   a   recent  issue of The Gazette, has given the  Master of the Horse���the Earl of Sef  ton���a tremendous step in the ordei  of "precedence.  Hitherto the Master of the Horse  has ranked between the comptroller  and the Vice-Chamberlain of the  Household, in the table of precedence  For the future he will take prece  dence  of  the  Speaker,  the  Lords  ol^  Appeal, the bishops and barons, viscounts,  earls,  marquises  and  duke*  and will come immediately after 'he  Chamberlain of the King's Household.  The Master of the Horse has charpe  of all .matters relating to the sovereign's stables and horses and has  the privilege of using any of his master's horses, pages or footmen. His  processional place is next behind the  sovereign.  His dignity, however, depends an  the vitality of the Ministry which  appoints him, for his position is political, and he refres into private life  with the other members of a defeated  Government.  A Maori  Funeral.  A strange scene occurred recently  at Paiihaka, on the West Coast ol  New Zealand, at the funeral of Tohu.  a iamous Maori prophet, who was credited by his followers with the attributes ot divinity and immortality, and  has caused great misgivings amongst  the faithful by dying. A dispute  arose as to whether the body should  be placed in a coffin provided by some  of the dead chief's followers. His relatives objected, and eventually it was  agreed that the coffin should be low  ered into the'grave first, and the body  placed on top ol it. The coflin way  accordingly let down into the giound  and then smashed into matchwood. A  kapok mattress waa then lowered, and  the body placed upon that. Numerous  mats were laid on top of the body and  the grave rilled in. The burial ceremony was a great occasion for the  Maori population, and so much im  portance was attached to it that the  native health officer telegraphed to  the Native Minibter for permission  to have intoxicating liquor at the fun-  oraJ ��� but the request, was not granted  The Corset.  The corset ls a distinctly modern,  contrivance, dating from the rofgn of  Queen Victoria. In the days of 'Viiv-  alry" the armor makers, thinking to  Improve the form as well as tlie life  chances of the militant dames, Invented the corselet, from which the modern  corset comes.  A Penny Saved.  When Benjamin Franklin wrote "A  penny saved ls a penny earned," he  did not mean a penny skimped from  our dally living or from our necessities. That Is not "a penny saved" In  the best sense. It Is a penny stolen  from yourself. A penny saved Is a  penny rescued from waste. An hour  taken from needed sleep Is not an hour  saved, but au hour stolen. An hour  taken from Idle gossip and turned to  some good account���tbat ls an hour  saved. Aud It Is the same way with  our money nud our products. There is  no economy In self denial. It Is.the  duty o'f every man and woman to live  the fullest and best life possible, to  get the most they can out of-life, to  nourish the body and mind .and soul  and to develop them to the .highest  possible degree..: This cannot be .done  by skimping. Economy ls necessary,  but we must not mistake what econ-  >my Is. We must -save the -wastes,  .������top the leaks; but, having.saved, we  .nust put our savings to some good use,  ��rfse we' are like tlie miser with his  ^old���a detriment .to society Instead of  i good.���Exchange. .        .  ,  'Went to Bed For Dinner.  An amusing incident Is told ofthe  absentmlndedness of the late Justice  William G. Kcogh of Ireland. It was  at a bar dinner at his own house, and  be had excused himself from the  guests, who had already, asspmhlpd, to  go up stairs to dress. Time went by.  but he did not reappcur. Th6 company  sat patiently for some time till at  length., when their appetites were getting tlie better of their manners and  they were about to send a messenger  In quest of their absent host, he ap  penred and explained with many apologies that Imagining that he was retiring for. the night he hnd undressed nnd  got Into bed. After an hour's sleep he  awoke, and lt suddenly dawned on-him  that his guests w-ere waiting to dlnf  Willi him,-below.  Refuse "to Re Unh&opv.  A smile is contagious. Perhaps yon,  never thought of that. You knew that  fear was catching, that discontent  traveled like wildfire, that sickness  begot sickness. We all acknowledge  these things, and we all know the  der results. Why not change the  tho'">*ht? W5*5*- not recognize that  confidence in his future, happiness,  a*"-1 pood health are also contagious?  It was-n wise philosopher who said,  "Thoughts are things." It-was a good  philosopher who declared, "As a man  thinketh, so is he." "Practice makes  perfect," is a saying the. truth of  which is axiomatic. . * ',  - Sow optimism, practise good nature,  and you will reap peace, joy, and contentment. No one can make you unhappy it you refuse to be unhappy.  Tr? it. -md "���ee >f it does not work.  A GREAT TRIUMPH  GAINED BY DR. WILLIAMS PINK  PILLS FOR  PALE  PEOPLE  Rest Before Meals.  If dyspeptics would take the precaution of resting before meals It would  materially aid their digestive powers.  Dally naps aro ftood for persons wbo  are troubled by the American disease,  dyspepsia. Sleep is food for the nerves.  Early hours should be observed, nnd  the whole system. Invigorated if recov-  <��rv is vnss^l.  Pleasant as syrup; nothing equals  it as a worm medicine; the name  is Mother- Graves' Worm Exterminator. The greatest worm destroyer  of the age.  15rest Laughers.  The glnnt laughers have been men���  Shakespeare and Rabelais. I do uot  regard Cervantes nnd Sterne as laughers. They arcsmllers. They nre not  Jolly rourcrs and guffawers. They are  uot fat. rotund, jovial hilarities. They  are thin, lean. Ironic smiles. A smile  Is a diluted laugh. Sterne Is a diluted  ttabelals.���James Douglas In M. A. P.  YOU   KNOW  Tbat a a satlsffaofo^y cup-drawing result must  of necessity .depend upon the quality used.'   '  <r     r    sj\  J->(*4  - *��� ���  -4.                f  ^  ,'71<s  -*' '-ir  . '*y|  ���.*>  '-5-,M  .  *������" " Jp  "  r   t'^,\  '        *j-  r' "--M  *"VI  "    -   1  vV  ���*.*.-*���  GREEN TEA  Is Absolutely Puro.   Lead .Paokets Only*   40o, BOo and 60o.  Per Lb.   Highest Award, 8t Louis, 1904.  . *--���* "> 'tl  -.*-' r  . -,'>''���'*''"*!  *Y    i. "-  -'.   ' -" .  t * --_ ". ���  ' *' ' '-'*. I  A* T*n .tr^ws- ri-'rerr.  The Royal Canadian Horse Artillprv  left Kingston last week on a ten davs'  march across country to Petnwnwa. a  distance of ,170 miles. The artillery  ti under command of Lieut.-Col. Leslie.  On the trin bivouacs will be made  at Brewers' Mills. El<rin. Oliver's Ferry. Perth. Carleton Place. Pakenham.  over Sunrlnv. Sand Point. Forrester's  Falls'and Pembroke. The force will  remnin at Petawawa until late in September.  While away Tote T>n Pont bar-  racVc! will be renovated.  "B" Battery, now in Toronto, will  return to Kingston in September.  Comedv Treats.  Willie���My ma is going to take me  to ope ��ome funny movin' pictures.  'Tommie���That's nothin.' My ma  ti goin' to let me see pa make a shelf  tor our attic.  Room to Grow in Alaska  Alaska lias-an area of nearly 000,-  000 square miles and a white population that does not exceed 40,000;  that is to say, explains the Alaska-  Yukon Magazine, only one white  person-for-every_15_squai,e~miles���of  country.  There is plenty of room for the  population to grow without encroaching upon the real estate holdings or  property rights of others. The population is confined to coast towns and  interior mining camps. Thero are  great stretches of country where  there is no sign of habitation nor  evidence that white men have been  there. Often the prospector is several hundred miles from a base of  supplies or from a neighbor.  The Doctors of Mount Clemens Institute Prove the Value of These Pills  in the Case of Mr. S. Harris, Government Inspector of Elevators of  Hamilton, Ont.  From the Star, Dundas, Ont.  We weie much pleased, to see Mr.  S. Harris, the well known Government  inspectat of elevators of Hamilton, ln  Dundas the other day, greatly improved in health and appearance since  the last time we met him. As is  known to many of the Star readers,  Mr. Harris has recovered from a long  and severe illness, and is now quite  able to attend his usual duties; From  this long illness many predicted Mr.  Harris would never recover, and the  fact that lie is once 'more able to go  around very nearly as spry as he did  before he was attacked, is little less  than marvellous to them.  In reply to our reporter, Mr. Harris related the early stages of the attack and subsequent sufferings which  he experienced, and while he did not  court publicity, decided that in   the  public  interest  he  would  relate  the  circumstances of this wonderful cure.  About fourteen months ago Mr. Harris woke up one morning with a stiff  heck; try as he would, and after applying  all   the  remedies    externally  that he could hear or   think   of,*   he  was .unable to get rid of it.   The stiffness moved to the spine and shoulders, then to his hips, until it made  almost a cripple of him, and it   was  with extreme difficulty that he could  get out of bed at all.   As for walking  it was out of the question with him.  The attack became so bad    that lie  was unable to put on either his coat,  vest or hat.    From time to time he  called in various medical men, none  of whom were able to give him much  relief.    It was almost impossible for  him to raise his feet from the floor,  nnd all pronounced his a severe -case  of muscular rheumatism, giving him  little encouragement   as to his ultimate recovery.   However, one medical  gentleman finally   recommended   the  baths, and as a last resort Mr. Harris decided to follow his advice, and  went to  Mount Clemens,  Mich.    As  is customary with all patients,    Mr.  Harris had    to  undergo  a thorough  examination in order to determine if  the system  can stand    this rigorous  treatment. After several examinations  had been made    as to Mr.    Harris'  condition, the physicians there finally  decided    that he    was not   suffering  from muscular rheumatism at all, but  that his ailment was of the nerves,  and told him that   the baths would  do him little or no good; that ho required altogether different treatment.  Mr. Harris    placed    himself in    the  hands of one of the physicians there,  and what    seemed quite    strange to  hiin,  they  did nothing for him but  administer medicine in the shape of  pills.    Shortly    after he    commenced  this      treatment      he      began      to  improve       perceptibly,       and      his  appetite      greatly      improved.       He  began to walk around slowly at first,  but soon was able to get around more  than he could for a year previous. He  was able to put on his coat and vest,  and began to feel like his former self.  His' improvement was  so rapid and  perceptible not only to himself, but to  others, that he was    plied with    all  sorts of questions as to his wonderful  recov.ery. -The medical attendant was  questioned ns to the nature of the medicine which was being administered.  Much to the surprise of Mr. Harris  and_other_patients-there���he-was-told  that it was a well  known Canadian  remedy, Dr. Williams' Pink Pills, and  was advised   to   continue their   use  for a time on his roturn home.   Mr.  Harris is loud in his praise  of  the  wonderful     curative     qualities      of  Dr.     Williams'     Pink      Pills,    and  consented to make his case public in  tho hope thnt he might benefit others  similarly afflicted.    Mr.  Harris    has  long been a resident of Hamilton, being a well known builder of elevators,  as  well as Government inspector of  the same, so that his prominence and  well known integrity is evidence that  he is sincere in the   statements   he  made.  FIRE SUPERSTITIONS.  Curious Customs and Observances to  Avert   Impending  Evil.  In t\te lake land of northern Eng-_  land there is a well known case of a"  fire that has been kept up for three  generations. When it accidentally  went out the householder went to  son-io wood cutters who had lighted  their fire from his, says the London  Daily News, and brought back their  fir-- ��-> his own hearth in order thnt  'he mieht possess, as it were, the  rpp/"I��j of his ancestral fire. Undoubtedly this ari=��s from the old belief that  th" *"v-�� fire is derived from a sacred  source. Then there are many house-  fires wh'Vh pro kindled from ceremonial flres once a year. Thus at  Rurchead all the fires are-lighted from  the "burning clavie," and kept alight  c^ntinno"5*-!v.during .the year, it being considered lucky to keep the  flame fror" tl-m "tq vie'-all the rest of  the vear. This clavie was li-zhted first  of all at a fire of peat made by youths  of the village who were sons of the  original inhnbitnnts. Every stranger  ��*��i riTifJiv excluded from the ceremony and peat only could be used.  The ceremonv takes place on New  Tear's eve, and after the clavie has  been kindled one youth .after another  h<>nr- it in .triumph" around th'e  bounds of the village. At certain  ho"-*- and street corners a' halt iR  made and a-brand is whipped out of  the hurning* clavie and thrown amont?  the crowd, who eagerlv catch its em-  b*i~ niA from them kindle the fires  on ���fcntr hearths. Finally .the remains  of the clavie nre placed in the centre  v">1'"��� if a pile of stones, called the  "Durie,"- and the remaining embers  n>*p distributed to the villagers, all of  whom aftend the ceremony.  J "othpr curious feature of the observance is that the long nail which  fasfpns the staves of the clavie is  made of iron by the village smith, but  the linmmcr must be- a round stone.  Such importance ��� is attached to the  cerpr>v>ny that if the bearer. should  qtnmh1" diirin<r' the perambulation of  the village it is looked on ,as a dire  -,-i-__,:-,��� forotplline disaster to the  place and certain death to the bearer  in the course of .the next year.  There are quite a number of ceremonial fires lighted on St. John the  Bant'-"s eve. In Nottinghamshire  part of the Yule log is kept Till the  fo'lowing year, to be'bnrned upon the  m;"* Christmas eve. The method is  first to put a bit of last year's log  into the fireplace and burn it, then  the fresh log must be put on the fire  nnd allowed to burn for a little while,  ft is then taken' off and burned a  little every night until New Year's  eve. when it is put on the fire and consumed, with tlie exception of a portion which is kept in the house until  next Christmas Day. It is believed  tr"*1 the observance of this custom  will "keep the witch away."  In Cornwall the practice obtains of  men-*---* to the hearth and touching  the cravel (the mantel stone across  the ' - ��� of an open chimney) with  the For->'i"ad, and casting into the (ire  a handful of dry grass or anythinc  picked .P t,,#>* will burn. This fonn1  of "hearth sacrifice" is regarded as  tha most effectual means of averting  ar>v ;">r>pndino evils of a mysterious  nature.  All these customs, in various ways,  nn d-Hvod from the sacred character  wi"   which our ancestors invested fire  * It Was Easy -  The jury had disagreed - and counsel for tho defence was explaining  to a fellow-lawyer. -      "      ".  "Oh, yes, it was easy,",said he.  "How did you managa it?"     '  "Why, I got-two fellows    on,  the'  jury: one owned an automobile and  the other owns    a    horse.    I,  knew' -  these two would never agree! -.    '  A    Soothing    Oil���To    throw    oil   t  upon the troubled waters means to'-'  subdue to calmness    the most boisterous sea.    To  apply Dr.  Thomas'  Eclectric Oil to tho   troubled'  body ,'  when it is racked with pain mean? .*  speedy  subjugation  of  the  most,' re- *  fractory   elements.    It' cures    pain,  heals   bruises,  takes  tho- fire    from  burns,   and  as  a  general  household   "  medicine is useful in many ailments..'  It is worth much. * .   -.",    ��� '.'  7 "��� "���> i**5"'  The German emperor's visit to the  Danish court has been fixed for Sep--  tember.       ��� ��� '".-,'  Minard's  Liniment,  Friend.  Lumberman's  A moment's patience is ten* years'^  comfort.���Greek Proverb. ��� --.,    '.  KNGLISH    SPAVIN    LINIMENT remove!    ,  ad uard, soft or calloused lumps and blemlahet  from horses,  blood    spavto,     curbs,   -splints. , /  ringbone,   sweenoy,   stiSos, -. eprains,   sore   and -\  swollen throat,  coughs,  etc. Save $50 by use ���  of one bottle.  Warranted the-moat wonderful .*  Blemish Cure "!vor knoira.. '.    -' ,..,_  Nearly hali a million deaths from '  plague occurred in'. India during six:.-  weeks.        ' "*���-     . -',*'*  Give Hollo way's Corn Cure a trial Y  It removed ten corns from one pair'  of feet without any pain. .What it*  has done once it will do 'again.  The preliminary census returns  give the number of males in Egypt  as 5,618,630, and females 5,587,675.  Nothing you can wear costs you to little in rati  comfort, teal service and real satisfaction *��  Pjen-Angle  Guaranteed  Underwear  Wtnant-xl to toh by tlw iImIo, by tlu mato Jo  kin. Fotm-ittcd (of comfort ��� ukc; woo I itntrk.  ���won't shrink. Mide in msny ftbnci snd ��tyW��.  at various nficcs, ia fona-Gtrins nut lot wonco,  men sad cluldrea.   Tnda-m_rked ia ltd u tkmti  ''No sale now for any but  St. George's  Baking Powder  Glaal of it, tool I don't get  any more complaints���but lots of  compliments.  So out with these" old lines."    '  Write The National Dniff-Sc Chemical  Co. of Canada, limited, for their new  free Cook-Book. m  Ayer's Hair Vigor, as now made from our i  new improved formula, is the latest, most!  scientific, and in every Way tbe very beat i  hair preparation ever placed upon tbe!  market. For falling bair and dandruff it  is the one great medicine. |  ���JUAt, by th* jr. a Ar** Ok. M-TCll. Jttinv"*-"  Oriontal Tooth Stainers.  The trade of tooth staluer Is peculiar  to eastern Asia. The natives prefer  black teeth to the whiter kind, and thb  tooth staluer, with a little box of  brushes and coloring matter, calls ou  his customers aud stains their teeth.  The Tallest Tree.  The highest tree in the world, so far  as has been ascertained, ls an Australian gum tree of the species Eucalyptus regnans, which stands In the  Cape Otway range. It Is no less than  415 feet high. Gum trees grow very  fast. Tbere ls one in Guatemala which  grew 120 feet lu twelve year*  I.  Yon cannot possibly have*  a better Cocoa than  A delicious drink and a sustaining  food. Fragrant, nutritions and  economical. - This excellent Cocoa  maintains the system in, robnst  health, and enables It to resist  winter's extreme cold  How to Stop Runaways.  Tho policeman had stopped the runaway very nootly. Now, though puffing a little, ho was quite calm.  "It's notlilni5* hi stop n rnuawny." he  snid as he wiped his foam covered  hands. "It Is like Jumping on or otT n  moving enr���dead easy when you know  how. What you want to do when you  see a runaway tPM'Ing toward you Is  not tn stand still, but to run all your  might In the same wny the nng's a-go-  Ing. Then, when it catches np to you,  you grub the bridle and keep n-run-  nlng. Then you are not thrown, you  are not trampled on, nnd In a minute  or two tho horse slows down. I've  stopped n dozen runaways without an  accident It's part of our training, and  the policeman who would refuse to  take a chance would lie disgraced the  name as ii soldier who would refuse to  tight"  Sold by Grocers and Storekeepers  la i-lb. and i-lb Tins.  W.   N.    U.    No.    642  Waked  Him Up.  "Pare!"  The passenger gave no heed.  'Tare, please!"  Still wns the passenger oblivious.  "By the* ejnrulntory term 'fare.'"  said the conductor, "I Imply no reference to the state of the weather,-tho  complexion of tho admirable blond  you observe In tho contiguous scat nor  even te the quality of service vouchsafed hy this philanthropic corporation. I merely allude ln a manner por-  hops lacking In delicacy, but not lu  conciseness, to. the monetary obligation  set up by your presence ln this enr and  suggest thnt without contetnperlng  your celerity with cunctntlnn, you  liquidate."  At this point the pnssenger emerged  from bis trance.  Beauties of  Indian  Emnire.  His Royal Highness, the Prince of  Wales, referring to his fndian visit,  in his speech at the recent Royal  Academy banquet at Burlington  House, said:���"In speaking to this  ���distineuished���company���I���am���bold-  enousrh to suggest a visit to that won-  *���'- r"I laud, which everywhere seemed to appeal to one's artistic feelines  and sympathies. There is ample  scope for the painter in landscape.  He will find, for instance, all the picturesque surroundings of the old-  world customs of the Rajput Princess,  the qunint. peaceful, life of the vil-  loces. the beauty of the great and  silent jungles, nnd the*gorgeous sun-  sot effects of the desert. The student  of architecture will find endless  resources in the earlier Middle Age  buildings, . both Mahommedan and  Hindu. To my mind I have never  soc.i anything more beautiful than  the palaces, mosques, and tombs at  Agra and Delhi���and surely the portrait nainter would find a lafpe and  possibly a profit able field for his talent. I should like to remind you thnt  one of the earliest Roval Academic-  inns journeyed to Tndin more than  120 yenrs titro, and did much work  there, f believe, with some ennsider-  ��<'- ��v",uninrv profit. I have had the  nlensure of seeing one of his most  famous works in tho Church of St.  John nt Calcutta.  "T nm hapnv to think that the  benutiful monumnnts of India are so  well cared for. No one who went to  India could fail to be trrntefnl to Lord  Curzon for all thnt he did to pre-  servo the prcnt nrch'tfcti'rnl treasures of that conntrv. The Princess nnd  T bow enonph to realize how much  wns due in this rosnect to the energv  nnd i "*tic knowledge of our former  Vic.roy."  *  _JNJLSl���ZlN-S  FLY  PADS  Ont pssoket  ham actually  killed a bushel  o-ffllae.  ��� SOLD BY   DRUCCISTS, CROCERS AND GENERAL STORES  lOo. par paoket, or 8 paokota for ISo.  will last a. wholo soaaon.  ym  Nurses'  and  Mothers' Treasure  ���safest regulator for baby. Prevents  colic and vomiting���gives healthful rest  ���cures diarrhoea without the harmful  effects of medicines containing opium  or other Injurious drugs.  flltVUC Mc-at druuHrtortfc  VU** co    Natton-,1 Dru-r & Clwm  Diarrhoea*"i����r.  ' 2  \T'JaW  The Inventor of the Gyroscope.  "Mr. Brennan, whose gyroscope  train seems to be the nearest approach  to n flying-machine yet invented is,"  says Tho London Star, "an Irishman  by birth. As a very young man he  erT,:,~.)',���ri to Australia, and obtained  a plnoe in a department store at Melbourne. The proprietor received a  large consignment of clocks from  England, and found that they had  been damaged in transit. Young  Btennun showed mechanical aptitude  for the first time by setting them  right. From clocks ho advanced (by  stages) to torpedoes, nnd had the su-  prerp" good luck to sell the Brennan  torpedo to the British Government  foi ��120,000. Vast sums of money were  spent on its manufacture, and then,  in the autumn of last yenr, the Government decided to close the Brennnn  torpedo factory at Gilhngham, from  which it has been assumed that ita  day is past."  Sleep  Like a. Top  Don't lie awake with the remedy at  your elbow. To bani$h wakeful-  nest, nervous starts, bad dreams���  to sleep soundly and "waken refreshed���take  Beecham's  Pills  Sold Everywhere.     In boxes 25 cent*.  , When yon h��s paloa  In tbs hmd, back, Uga  snd mtuclM gMir-  allr. strength all gone  soreness sad fullness In bead, wstorjr eyas I  and a general feeling ol lassitude���that's |  iU-the 5,Qnp."    The sure   remedy la  J0HN*feN-T  For Internal and .External use.  Taken on a Uttle sutfkr lt cures grip,  coughs, colds, cranpa, colio. Applied to  cute, bums, bruises, lt Et-rta quick relief.  Established ISIS. 25 A Mo. At droggUte.  L t. JOMNSM sV te. Sosttu-, But.  ��� ***.|  '-."if  '��'1  *   _. A-i '  ������7"^\  . - i-'titrirSU  ���. -*?'.**Y.l  ..;.-y��|  '-��� ������\-txV\  5   ''5rf.-v L  \i-zr- 7j\  s-lfl  r-1* i  .tr*,.-.  '.'*4S| THE DEADER, MOYIE, BRITISH COLUMBIA^.  Published in the interest of the people  of Moyie and East JCootenay.  -F. J. SMYTH, Publisher.  UNION  LABEL  HAYWOOD'S BOOKS IN QRDER.  Run Trains July 1st.  RATES OF SUllBCnlrTION.  One Year -J2-00  SATURDAY, JUNE 29, 1907  .Oar competitions are open to  the world.   '        Moyie is the tho m'meral metropolis of the world.  For   bathing, boating,   sailing  ���ind fishing, come to Moyie.  Next Monday we open a now  chapter in our history by turning  pvei" a maple Jea.f.  The wedding ring that is rightly put on is never allowed to wear  put on the w.vshbo u d.  It ��3 said that Rassia ha*i little  resemblance to other countries.  This will please the other countries.  j  '��"    _  Vancouver World: Whether  Haywood "gets off or nob there  can be no question as to where  Mr. Orchard ought to get off at.  3Jor beautiful location, delightful Bcenery, unexcelled climate and  health seekers' mecca, Moyie has  all other spots on earth backed  ---    Y-i.^ a'--'-' ���-    *: ���   " ���   ���  uver.the dump.  Let-there be nothing too - good  7' ������'-*���.-.-'":���   1 -    -     ' ��� -' .���-.    '  for'our visitors on*Dominion. Day.  f     . -- ���>    '    - -"'i   '      ���'    ���   -     ,    <  ' Every-resident of .Moyie should  act as a committee of one to see  'that this spirit is carried out.  Breathe3' Ithere "a man with soul  so dead  1    -        ,  Who never to himself has said,  v       ;   s '.���   -  ', 1    '   >      ."        ���      -   f  * "This is my own,'my native land.  Western " Clarion: There' is  some difference of opinion among  scientific men as to how a whale  3pouts. Everybody knows hqw a  capitalist spellbinder does it. -  Dominion Day is to' Canadians  what the fourth of July is \p tlie  1 \ *,        ,. *   *���-- *-.' . ��*<    * -    \ .  people of the United States���it is  their-   national   '.birthday.   The  people, of one"'country celebrate  tlieir nation's birthday with noise  and.oratory.   ,Tho people of the  other forego the oratory and have  the  minimum   of noise and the  .  .1    ��� <���   ���'- -.*      *        !-  maximumof outdoor sport.   Both  are happy on their birthday, and  why'shouldn't thoy be?  A strong argument in Hay-  wood's favor is the fact that his  books are in order and the expenditure of every dollar is accounted  for. The prosecution would lead  to believe that Haywood has paid  out hundreds of dollars to Orchard  as compensation for his bloody  work. It did not seem to dawn  upon.the plotters that the books  of the secretary-treasurer are closely scrutinized senii-anually by the  executive     boird,    and  that an  auditing committee at   each   an- -  i'i ,  nual convention is  appointed to  investigate the accounts of the  secretary-treasurer and rn iko a  report as to tho standing of the  man in whose custody the fundi  of the federation are placed.  Again, the secretary-treasurer  must submit to every local union  a quarterly report showing to the  minutest detail the reveni-.es received from all the local anions of  fie orgaiii/.ation, aud like wis 3 the  expenditures and to whom p\i.l.  The secretary-treasurer   can   pay  lio money without drawing a  tt      ���-* ���  check, and the stubs of the checkbooks will show to whom tha  money has been paid. Tf ' Haywood paid to Orchard various  sums of money at different times  of which there is no record, then  it i3 a forgone c inclusion that his  books and bank account will not  balance. The books' of the *or-  giniz.tion, showing to the minutest detail revenues aud disbursements, will tear to piece, the  fram.9-up that has bosu mide to  order for Orchard's recital before  a jury.  Wkere Orchard Got His Name.  After many delays 'and postponements it is now definitely  settled that the "Soo-Spokane"  will begin running over the Spokane International road about July  1st. Already some of the cars  have beeu brought west and are  now in Spokane. J3y actual meas-  urment the new route is 10 miles  shorter than that cf the Great  Northern and is 32 miles less than  that traversed by the Northern  Pacific. The trip from St. Paul to  Spokaue will be the fastest in existence between these two points.  From St. Paul to Portland the  route will be. almost 100 miles  shorter than either of the others.  . The ITernie Ledger rather chides  the editor of the Leader for' mentioning F. E. Simpson as a suitable  man for the senate-   "The Ledger  ~ ���>     j ;.-.','  '       *:       *.   ��� -  aays tlie thing is a preporterqus  cruelty.in disguise. It doe3 not  consider it right to'suggest shutting a young western 'giant up  with a lot of old, broken down  politician*. But tho Ledger 'adds  that all this is the faul't 'of Simpson himself." lie has been so persistently call'tug ' himself "Old  Man" that everybody is beginning  to believe he is really a patriarch  ���with long whiskers.  -+��f-  gt.  Joseph's  Convent.  .   ,'     NELSON, B,C.  "JJoarding and Day School conducted by tho Sisters of St. Joseph, NclBon  B. 0. Commercial and business  courses a specialty,' Excellence and  swift progress-' charades-.ize each department. Parents should write for  particulars. One month assures the  ���public of ' the' thoroughness of the  " Sisters' methods of teaching. Term*  pommlnce January, April and Sept.  Pupils are'adinitted duriuc term.  It was not known until recently  that in Aloyie there 'lives a man  vvho was 'quite intimately acquainted with Harry" Orchard,  and from whom ^he latter took  his name when he changed it from  Littlo. During 1S97 Gdo. W. Orchard, now the local mauager of  the Porto Rico Lumber Co. at  Moyie, was working for tho Say-  ward Lumber company at Pilot  l��ay. Little, who"i*i ndV known  as Orchard, and his alleged wife  were hired to take charge of the  company's boarding house by  John Lynch, who is also well  known here. Wiien--Geo. Orchard  read the following in the Nelson  Canadian a few days ago he immediately remembered' the facts  iii the ca.c:  ��� Mr. Clark of Pilot Bay has  .a theory as to the reason why  Little changed   his name   to  Orchard.   While "he, wns   at  Ptfot   Bay, a" }young   fellow  named Orchard came from the  ���Eastrand_Lictl8~became'J'well���  acquainted'with him.   A few-  months later Little arrived in  - Spokane   and    changed   his  name to Orchard, the name  evidently having   been   suggested by   his'  acquaintance- "  ship with the yonng fellow he  met at Pilot'Bay. '  Our "popular sawmill manager  was the "young fellow" referred  to.   Orchard    now     romembers  Little  (Orchard) quite dibtinctly.  Ih speaking of him  yesterday he  said:'  "Little had a mean, treacherous  look, and a disagreeable disposition. IIis eyes were always  shifting'audhe would never look  you square in the facp. He did  not have a friend in the camp-  Theii he was crooked besides. Cia  one cccasion 1 e bh'ed some men to  cut wood after their regular working hours. Little sold the wood  and then skipped ou,t without  paying" the men'. His wife, as we  thought so then, was well liked  and well thought of by all, and in  this respect differed greatly from  tho man she was living with."  Evory Man Ills Own   Doctor.  The average man cannot afford  to employ a physican for every  slight ailment or injury that may  occur in his family,'nor can he  afford to neglect them, as so light  an injury as the scratch .of a pin  hasbeen known to cause the loss  of a limb. Hence every man must  from necessity be his own doctor  for this class of ailments. Success  often depend", upon prompt treatment, which can' oily be had  when suitable medicines arc kept  at home. Chamberlain's Remedies  havebeen in the market for many  years and enjoy a good reputation.  Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera  and Diarrhoea remedy for bowel  complaints.  Chamberlain's Cough Remedy  for ooii'ghs, colds and whooping  cough,   ' ���  " Chaniberlain'e Pain Balm (an  antiseptic liniment) for" cuts,  bruises, burns,' sprains, swellings,  lame back and rheumatic pains.  Chamberlain's Stomach and  Liver Tablets for constipation,  biliousness and stomach troubles.  Chamberlain's Salve for diseases  ofthe skin. '  One bottle of each of these five  preparations costs but $1.25 For  sale by the MoyiVDrug &, Stationery   Co.  ^NOTICE  C:;mbri>ol. Land District���District or East  ���  ��� ��� Koolonay Southern Division  Take nolice thai David John Elmer of Kings-  W5-, H. 0.',- ofcciiiifitioii hotul keeper, intends  to ap|>lv for. T'erniisslou to lmrehiiie tbe  fullu-Ainq- described laud:���L'ommcucing at a  licit planted ou the bauk of Ibe Mo>ie river at  tlie northwett coiner of lot.C123; thenco south  20 chains; thence west 20 chains: thence north  to the Moyie river; thenco down streum to point  commencement, aud eoutainiug 10 acres, more  or less.        ���     ' - .      '   ���       >  DAVITf JOHN ELlfEK  Dated this 10th day of June. 1U07.  NOTICK.  CRANBROOK LAND  DISTRICT  KOOTENAY   " DISTRICT.  Take KdTicE that Byron C St.  Clair    of  Craubrook, timber  ranger,  will    apply   for   a  specal   timber    lic'euso    oyer  the   foUowuiK'  described land.  Commencing at a post mailed B. C. Sj,  Clair's N. E. post planted on the Wes t Lank  of Moyie Lake, about 2.--0 ft. "East of the S. E  corner of Lot 720'), the Portland *Min eial Claim;  thence West .0 chains, thence South 120 chains,  to P. K.'liil'i, -rhence East-20 chains, to Lot  :*0.?0, them'e Noith'20 chains, thence cast 20  chains, to bank of Moyie Lake, theuee following the lake North to place or commencement,  cont'iinin*; CIO acres mnro ,or less, subject to  the julor right, if auy, of holders of Mineral  claim5! therein contained. " ,  Locator.   SVItON CA.HPBELL Sr. CLAIR.  Dated May 4tb., 1907.       -  <���zs4*��r V-^l  ���^^��*t^3? WI}doy Lodco No. 44.  Meets Tuosday eveninga in McQregnr  hall  on   Victoria  street. * Sojourning  Odd Fellow-- cordially invited.'  A. M'acFakijAne,        F. J." Smyth,  Noble Grand. -    Secr'y.  j/jk Two Whole Days of Pleasure and Sport  MONDAY   AND  TUESDAY  DOMINION  00  .0 9  ^  NELSON, B.C.  LIST  OF EVENTS 'LARGER AND MORE  , ELABORATE THAN'EVER -  M PRIZES  0,000  PRIZES  ^AV       Grand Parade, Children's Sports, Lawn Tennis, Cricket  ���VV  Caledonian Sports, Vony Races, Junior Baseball, Firemen's  jk  Sports, Football, Lacrosse, Trap Shooting Tournament  Grand Street Parade of the Voeckhel and JNoJan Minstrel Show, with their own Brass Band  GRAND AQUATIC CARNIVAL-Boat Races, Launch  Races, Canoe Races, Concluding with an elaborate Pyrotechnic Display and Illuminated Parade. -  The Nelson City Band will be in attendance each day.  Excursion rates from all parts.   Everybody come  HIS ff ORSIIIP TIIE MAYOR, JV. 0, GILLETT, Honorary Chairman  W. IRVINE.'ch.iirman '     '- " G, H0K8TEAD, Secretary  THE CANADIAN BANK  OF COMMERCE  HEAD   OFFICE, TORONTO  ESTABLISHED 1867  B. E. WALKER, President  ALEX. LAIRD, General Manager  A'. H. IRELAND, Superintendent of  '-Branches  Paid-up Capital, $10,000,000  Rest, - - - 5,000,000  Total Assets, - 113,000,000  Branches throughout Canada, and in the United States and England  BANKING  BY 'MAIL-', ��s -  Business may be transacted by mail with any branch _  of the Bank.   Accounts may be opened and deposits  made or withdrawn by mail.   Every attention is paid  to out-of-town accounts.  CRANBROOK BRANCH.   .      F, C. MALPAS. MGR  ������^��� i       i .I i        ������������^���������r  East Kootenay Dye Works.  For all kinds of  DYEING and CLEANING,  Hats, Ties, Gloves, Feathers; Furs, Portieres, TJrapenes, Lace Curtain s,  Doilies, Battenburg, and in fact all kinds of fancy goods., - -  There is nothing large or small, fine or  coarse that we cannot handle,  HOUSTON & WILSON, Props.,  CRANBROOK.  C. H. DUNBAR  --",-! * . .  Barrister, Solicitor] Notary Public, Etc  '*      i  Cranbrook, B. C.  DR. F. B. MILES,  Cranbrook, B, C.  George H. Thompson,  Barbisti'r,   Soucixo  tary Public, &c.  0RA.NBB.00K", '"'" British Columbia  "LET L"S STAKD -TCGElHEll."  You,to buy ous trousers and other  garments, and we "make ' good" "our  asseron that for     stlye,   fit,   quality  and price  '' -  YOU CAN'T DUPLICATE  OUR   GARMENTS.       '    *  It's a broad assertion but provable.  Our best citizens wear our clothes,  They are walking proofs of all we as-  S'jri, Our "trousers sale!' is'a''special."   Don't miss it.  Cleaning;      repairing and  pressing done.  ;moyie,  W, R. BEATTY  Embalmer and,Undertaker,  Phone 89. - CRANBROOK  B. 0  BUY'YOUR  -^Xg'&Vjfi  CO  JUST RECEIVED A SHIPMENT  ''   OF        GREAT STOCK  REDUCTION SALE.   .'-", -  We are overstocked tq the extent of $20,000, and  "this surplus mus.t be reduced,  ' '. .  WE  WILL  FAY  RAILWAY FARE  Any person purchasing $15 worth of gop.ds at  sale prices, providing not morethan half is' groceries,-will have the price of their double*fare ticket  refunded. '   ���  Granbr ook Go-Operative Stores  LIMITED.  HOTEL.  P. P. J0EMS20M  A  | This Hotel is New and well Furnished   The  *       Tables are Supplied with the Best the  MarKef affords. The Bar is Filled with  t^he Best 3rands of Liquors and Cigars,  ���a  a  _  ft  /ft   MOVIE  ft  HEADQUARTERS FOR COMMERCIAL  AND.MINING MEK  BRITISH COLUMBIA*  essefiace -s*s������*���-seee��������e��������3S33ec���-eseS3*aa3aa*9���������ee����*'  St. Eugene Lodge Sn. it".  K. of B.  r  Meets evsry Thurs'Iay  ���.���vening    in    McGie^or  hall at 8 Yclock.   Visiting brothers invited.  C.  A.'Fo'ote, F. J Smyth,  Chancellor Com. K. B, and S  FE.0M  50   YEARS* '  EXPERIENCE  Colic   and I>la rrhoea.  , PaiD& in thestomaeh, colic and  diarrhoea, are quickly relieved by-  he use of Chamberlain's Colic,  Cholera and diarrhoea Remedy.  For sale by the Mryie Drug & \  Stationery Co. H  Anyone ponilliiR a cUctrli Hnd deiorlptinTi innj  quickly iwccrtnin our opinion true whether an  iiiTpntlon lo prnliibly pntpntiiblo. Cornr-innloji-  UonBHtrlcilycrmfldim-ljiJ. Ilandbooli on I'm oats  Bentfieo. Olilest nunncr for scciirliiKPatcnts.  Patonta taken tlirou .li Muim & Co. rooelva  tpccitU notice, without chnrsre. In tha  A. hnndaomoly llluatratott wcenly. I.aniest clr*  culutlnn ol! an-/ prioutUio Jciunml. G'trms, ti a  -���our   four months, (1. Btt d by all no*VBdenlorij  Moyie   Miners'   Union  No. 71  W, F, of M."  Aleets in McGregor hull every  Saturday evening.   . Sojourning   members  are cordially invited to attend.  Jos. McL-vuen*'       Jas.  Roberts,  President. Secretary  L L m  AJSSAYEUB  A B. Siewarf  & Co.  N & Go.3610'*' Bes Yqrif   kelsost,  ,..>, nrti(v> e-^ v. 55M^5WH��>liaaM-- Q.Si- ������^w��j  eteurfi oui��. <i.z r. s^WSttttawE.D. c,  ���3. 0  ATOID   THE  STORM    QF   -RE-  GKET AND SELF-REPROACH  often caused by the use of inferior  or adnltered drugs.   Do your buying  where  ONLY PURE DRUGS ARE SOLD  You cannot afford to take  chances iu such a serioa matter.  Even if you had to pay" us more  for our drugs than others charge  they would be worth it. Rat you  won't. Our prices are just as  moderate as is possible for first-  class drugs., .   -Lr  The Moyie Drug  and-Stationery Co?  -    MAKKET9  In   all   the   Principal  Cities and   To,wns   in  British Columbia's  ��i,  b. a  wmm^m  SUMMER  E^pursian Rates  'east  From   Moyie  i  As mado by the present brewer is   admittedly   the  Best Beer in East Kootenay. With the Best Malt and  tbe Purest-Spring Water it is unexcelled /or quality.  IiiBist on having Moyie Beer,  Bottled and Draft Beer.  JULIUS MUELLER, Proprietor,  MOYIE, B. C,  $52 50  to  Winnipeg,' Port Arthur,  " 'St. Tau], Duluth;'  '���   Sioux' City.  . Louis '    '      $Go.OO  Chicago ' $G4.0o  Toronto     ' ' .        $78.50  Ottav{.a  St  ��82.55  $84.00  $94.00  $101.8o  Montrea  St. John's ' *  Halifrix  -TICKETS ON SALE  JULY 3, I, 5        AUGUST 8, 9, 10  SEPTEMBER 11, 12, l'3  First-lass Round Trip. 06 days limit  Corresponding reductions from  all Kootonay points. Tickets av-  alable fo'v Lake Route, including  Meals and Berths on lake steamers  Through rates quoted to any station in Ontario, Quebec, or Maritime'Provinces on application.  Full particulars on application to local agents or write.  J. Attwood, Agent, Moyie.  J.S 0AP.1TS, E. J. COYLE,  Dii,t, Vkss. Agt At5.'. Genl. Pass, Ag;  Kelboni. * Vancouver.  0. F. DESAULNIER  DEAIER IN  PEOMPT DELIVERY.  Queens'A^re.     MOYIE  E.&. GWYNNE  Cigars,    -. Tobacco, Confctionery  Fruits, Elc  FAEPELL BLOCK,  ���THE���  DJESA.UI/NIER BUOS,   frops.  Large sample rooxa in connection  with house for commercial men. Best  of aoco mmodatione.  Headquarters for   Commercial and Mining Men.  Queens avenue,       moyie, is. o  STOP AT TBE  COSMOPOLITAN  WHEN IN  CRANBROOK  E. H. BJIIAI,!-, Man jeer.  Good rooms, good tables and bar  and first class sample rooms.  Wm. Jewell  Express and Qener-t  al Delivery Busi--  ness. Livery and  Feed Stable.  MOYIE  Leave Orders at  GWynne's Store.  Brit|��h     Colusa!*?.,


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