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The Moyie Leader Jul 27, 1907

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Array 8AYE - YOUR *  WATCH  ' PROPERLY REPAIRED  BY  W. H. WILSON, Jeweler,  CRANBROOK.  .,y ������ Y*--7."-;,*f s^tysrl  * S!*. 'J"i5-*." '������;?��� I  /,  .^7 \xU^~Jh  i / "'.?/l  tiATw T-r.rr�� etes *-,'*  SCIENTIFICALLY . EXAMINLF-  BV  '  St-  W. H. WILSON, Optic-ten-^'-  '*  .CPvANB&OOK.*    ��:"   V  VOL. 10, NO 16.  MOYIE, B. C, JULY  27. 1907,  i��.  &aA YEAR.  "4?  ?*^ ^^S5* V-*-" 'eSf'eSftar  Elite Enameled  Ware  SEAMLESS, RIVETLESS.  The 'superiority of "ELITE" ware; its wearing  qualities, attractiveness, and its beautiful finish,  have been quickly recognized by .every' woman in  ihe kitchen. Nothing in "ELITE" ware is seamed.  All wire'and flat handles have been substituted1 by  extra strong "Roll Handles;" all welded on the articles. Wc guarantee "ELITE" ware to give, satisfaction. .   .- ��� ��� -  IMPORTED   DIRECT FROM   AUSTRTA.  CAMPBELL'S  R.B. LINZEY.  JEWELER  All kinds of repairing done.   English watches a. specialty.  Store on Victoria street, opposite MaeEachern & Mac-  - . - donald's store,  &. :-5>s5Ss$sdaai*5>dS5:5a'*?99-5'-j->9*si  | LOCAL ASSAYS        I  5-***��'?&*'SS&*5S��*i>aa��'53iS->��.*&=��:5&-*��  Dr. Harvie was in Cranbrook  Monday.  Dan "Mcintosh attended the  Calgary fair.  Ed. Desaulnier was in Cranbrook Monday.  The Moyie Water company has  paid a dividend.  Mrs. W. P.'White is up from  Spokane on a visit.  Harry Gamble has moved his  family from Rossland to Moyie.  Chas. Farrell is home from  Spokane, where he spent a week.  On Thursday, July 13th, a son  was born to Mr. and Mr3. P."  Hartiga  John Fraser is- back from a  prospecting trip through West  Kootenay.  Mrs., Whitehead and daughter  Ida left Thursday for their ranch  out in Alberta.  Frank'Johnston of'the Moyie  hotel was transacting business in  Cranbrook Tuesday.  Mrs. Conrad, and children are  home from Missoula, Mont., where  they "have been for two* or three  months. " -  Geo. Hunt has returned to  Moyie after an absence of several  years, mo3t" of which- time he  spent in California.  A. G. Monkhouse was laid up  for several days with an injured-  WKUE   TO  PILEDRI-Vl^Q.-  ON CAMBRIAN  S>  All in Readings for  Operating.*  to work imium  Fourteen   Men    Are  on   the  Payroll, and More will  Soon Be Added.  Fourteen men are now1 employed  on, the Cambrian mine at Moyie.  Tnisis'the mine owned by the  Black-MacKay company, -the  name of which is to be changed  by due process of law to the Cambrian Mining Company^ Limited.  The boiler and hoist are installed and the piledriver'is ready for-  use. The piledriver is built on a  raft and the frame towers to the  height of 60 feet. Pilk'will be  driven out into the lake for a  distance of 250 feet,' ab which  point there is 60i feet of water.  Here a water tight casing will be  built and sunk to bedrock, and  the work 'of- sinking -the "shaft  proper     proceeded, .with    The  K9S599S*53��a'��9��'��'53SSS9*:J>a9S  I   ,"GENERAL FLOAr     f  R 9'&*5'>93��e^'J��a'*��a'59&9993&S9��S  * New York city has 105 banks.  The labor troubles at Cobalt are  almost settled.  Cranbrook will celebrate Labor  Day, Monday, Sept. 2.  -Itissttted   that   Calgary now  has a population of 20,000.  "Nelson's Fruit Fair will be held  on September 18th, 10th and 20th.  New York has more miles of  street railway tracks -than any  other city in the world. '  'Constable C. W. Young, of the  provincial police ab Nelson has  put his resignation in _the hands  of the department after service  of over ten years.  (;  * feggmiffiBaiSearaa^^ e-waaffi  There will be a' monster drilling  match at Butte on' Labor Day.  The first prize will be $1 220, -second $500, and 'third $250. / Perhaps there will be additions to  these prizes, the dispatch adds. ."  The greatest fire in Victoria's  history occurred Tuesday afternoon, destroying fivo blocks and  many detached buildings, involving a lo3s of a quarter of a million dollais.  ,     AN ARMFUL OF TIES, snch as wo are offering, is not ,  too much to buy.   You doubtless. have seen'many ties,'*  Come and see prettier ones here.   The colois mn from the\  almost sombre to tho brightest   gorgeousness.   The    styles  are varied enough for any taste.  " '    BETTER LAY IN  a stock "for tho prices 'are not all  what wo considor   adequate.    We are very doubtful if we-  could duplicate our stock today for the same money.'  MacEachern .& Macdonald  Cack Fiom the East.  Beale & Elwell  For particulars about the   ' ��� ,  "Cranforook Firebrick & Terra Cotta Co-  shakes, SI EACH.  13,000 shares only on the. market, of which a-, large quantity have -already been sold.   Get in now...  ' ���  ' 'MOYIE, B.;.C.  foot, he having stepped on a nail steel   a^oe f��r tlie casing .is here  while working at "the conentrator.'an(i tlie timber for it is>-'on   the  - Paul Jensen, who has been con. J way from Nelson. " The driving of  fined  in the Cranbrook hogpital the piles will be, begun next week,  for several mouths, is again able'andtll8re wil1 ba ^slackening in  * ' the work from" now- on*.". -When  CRANBROOK.  s  Teas, Coffees,  Confectionery  Grocer's Specla|tl  AND  Calgary Milling Cos Flour  J. W. FITCH.  ^-oki rftsfe-rfz-rf* i*,^jCzj��zj^i5J!Li^JS��/-5r.'*5* .&^&& &J&-&^&^.& s<&  ij-j Y  -"'������tt���7��� MOYIE'S-LEADING���IIOTEL7  Hotel Kootenay  ' The best of accommodations   -  for' the Traveling Public.  Large and Commodious Sample Kooraa. Billiard Rooms.  t McTAVISH & CAMERON Proprietors.  ��������' zjr-7$s-7$x w fiXT^srwr-w W W ^'i^W WWWW WW *ii^W ^-z$s-7$v w %  ^ THE ALL ^  AMERICAN SHOE.  ���We havo 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 and- sec these lines  ."hefore purchasing elsewhere..  E. A. HILL,  THE   LEADING   LADIES'AND MEN'S   FURNISHER. ���  to be around, and will probably  soon be able to come to Moyie.  Mr. and Mrs. James Whitehead  wish through the Leader to thank  their many friends in Moyie for  their kind assistance and sym-  pathy during their recent bereavement. , *  John Gibbons is back from Hed-  ley, where for the   past   year   orj  two ho was ruuning a hotel.    He j  aud his wife spent   a  day   here.  Mr. Gibbons was at one time chef  at the Hotel Kootenay.  F. R. Morris, sheriff's deputy,  was here Wednesday conducting  the auetion sale of some pigs,  chickens and a mule and cart,  which were until recently the  property of Thos. Batt.  Methodist Church. Service tomorrow evening at 7:30 o'clock.  The Rev. Wm. Roulton's subject  will be: ���''The Unchangeable."  An anthem will ba sung by the  choir. ;  Mrs. L-xBonte, the lady barber,  left this week for New Westminster to see one of her children,  who is seriously ill. She w ill be  away for two or three weeks.  Her barber shop will be open  every evening from 7 o'clock, and  will be in charge of O. B. Forrest.  James Roberts, secretary of the  Miners' union' wishes it announced that tliere will be a public  meeting held in McGregor hill  next Wednesday evening at 7:30  o'clock to discuss tho in ibfcer of  starling a co-operative stora in  Moyie. Ho says all interested  are cordially invited.  the shaft   is   ready  for  sinking  three shifts will be* employed.  Mining under water is an old  and a well established enterprise.  At Cape Breton there are immense  collerierbeing workecf-under' the  ocean." These submarine mine3  cover a thousand acres and are  being increased steadily. The  mines are entered at the shore,  aud the operators follow the vein  benea-th the water for more than  a mile. It might be.expeeted that  the weight of the - water would  force its way into the * mine. # The  bed of the ocean is as tight as . a  cement cistern. A sort of fireclay  lines the submarine roof of the  mine, and the sediment above is  held in place and packed down by  the water pressure until there is  not a crevice nor a drop of water  from overhead. Tho same thing  is"beih^don��rat~Nahiam(roirVanr  couver Ialand, where coal saams  are being worked for mile3 under  the bay.     Was Badly Injured.  John Houston, who i3 now at  Prince Ripert, advises his friends  not to go thero until next spring.  H9 believes, however, that" Prince  Rupert will in time be a socond  Vancouver.  yA".concentrator .with a daily  capacity of 500 ton*- has been ordered for the Broadview mine  near Camborne. ' The" big mill  will have a daily output of about  90 tons of shipping ore.  Where Is PeckMacSv/ain?;.  Lord Sholto Douglas.  jgz_sAi w ^i-'vv,vx' -v�� *v *0* ��v- ^vi"**vx*^vs W ���<v:r**vs~*'v-t~zvs  h.  W W 'vs^!vx7'<vi~'Jvx W /'i  Imperial Bank of Canada.  SAVINGS ACCOUNTS.  J' 4r-t^U���^,.'^��WW^1^��*fly  ��� ij       "        ���   "    . -    . INVITED  y   - - -      -,--      ..  \      Interest paid quarterly.  "j.    CRANBROOK BRANCH.  I     ���    ' '" J, F,'M   PIMKHAM, Manaao"?.  Lord Sholto George Doulgas,  brother o�� the 'Marquid of Queens-  bery, visited Creston last week  after an absence of several years.  He was delighted to witness the  strides Creston had made since he  was last there, and expressed the  opinion that the district generally  had a great future. . Lord Douglas was the guest of his old  friends, Mr. and Mrs Ed. Mallan-  dainc, at Loretta ranch, during  his stay.  In a blasting accident at No. 3  Lake Shore last Tuesday night,  Tom Summers was severely injured in the face and body.- The  sight of his right eye was totally  destroyed, but it is thought that  of his loft eye can bo saved. He  was taken to Cranbrook and theu  to Spokane to an eye. specialist.  The case is a particulary' sad one,  and the sympathy of the whole  community goes out to he and  his wife. Wm. Preston who was  working with Summers at. the  time of the accident, received a  severe shaking up, but was more  fortunate than his partner.  ',-Wm, Gallup is now at Keller,  Wash., where .ha has charge of  the Seal mino. Gallup is one of  the best miners in the country,  and his many old friends in Moyie  will be pleased to learn of hi3  promotion.*  The list . of survivors of the  Columbia disaster now includes  100 names out of a reported total  of 267 persons on board. Three  dead bodies have been recovered.  Ninety-seven persons are unac-  counted'for.  Chinese are now employed as  porters on passenger trains on the  main line of the C. P. R., it being  their work to look after the colonist-and���first���class^coaches.-  They wear a brown uniform and  have their queues cut off.  - George Pu3hee and Ilirry Melton got into an altercation at  Craubrook one d>iy last weak, and  Pushoe gave Maltoa a terrible  beating and kicking. Pushes was  arraigned before Judge Auderson  and was sentenced to six mouths  in the Nelson jail.  Miss Kennedy the Winner.  The Cranbrook Herald has  hatched a scheme whereby water  is to be drawn out of Moyie lake  through a syphon and deposited  near Cranbrook, tliun making an  artificial lake. Simpson ti certainly a dreamer,  Five young ladies from Cranbrook took part in tho elocution  concert, which was held in the  local Methodist church last Saturday, evening, and the handsome  silver medal was won by Miss  Kennedy, stenographer in G. H.  Thompson's law office. The  judges were Mi3.s Nicholson, R.  Campbell and Chas. A. MaeKay  and everyone was satisfied with  theii impartial decision. Tha entertainment was fairly well attended. Tlie young ladies wore  chaperoned by M:*.-*. J. F. Smith  Cranbrook.  At Pullman, Wash., the other  day a warehouse of the Standard  Oil Company caught fire and tho  animosity toward John D. Rockefeller, head-of the oil trust, was  shown when, instead of assisting  to save the oil, several onlookers  expressed a hope that all his property would burn. Siouta of  "help save everything but Rockefeller's property," were heard.  The Consolidated Mining nnd  Smelting Company of Canada,  operating the Snowshoe mine near  Phoenix, and which recently acquired tho copper properties of  the Phoenix ' Amalgamated ' together with a large bunch- of  other mineral claims, is rushing  development work. Superintendent Charles Biosol oE tlio S.-iow-  shoe has charge of tlio new operations.  Mr. EJwards, Truste?.  Last Tuesday the editor of the  Leader    returned    from   a three  weeks' trip to the oast, visiting'  Montreal,   Valleyfield,    Huntingdon and   St.   Auicet,, the   latter  town being the place of his   birth,  Naturally enough we found many  changes after an  absence- of --23  years, and: the prosperity-which  is prevalent in the west ".ha3- also  had its telling effdet there/D iiry-'  ing is the chief ^indu-j try, and , the  farmers   are -' bdeomin g'- wealthy.  Their butter and cheese   factories  are run mostly on- "the , co opai a-  tiye plan, and they find   a   muiy  market for   their  product   at   a  good figure in Montreal.  At Montre.il we ran across Dave  Moore, for several yeai s ore purchaser    for    the  Trail   smelter.  Dave was until recently in "Spokane, but is now figuring on going  into   busin3ss   iu   Montreal.     Iu  Montrealalso we met Eidie and  Georgie    Desaulnier,     sou    and  daughter of El ward   Desaulnier  of Moyie.   They   have  been   attending college, but aro now   taking   their   vacation.      Both  are  taking   great  interest   in   their  work, and Eddie, who is taking a  commercial    course,    expects -to  graduate   next    year.     We  are  deeply indebted to Eddie for his  kindness in showing us over the  city and in helping to   make our  stay_there as.pleasant as_possLble.  While      coming      west    Mike  Sheady    boarded    the    train at  Wabigoon and   rode with us as  far as   Kenora.     Mr.   Sheady   is  still building   railways,   and   has  beon very successful.   He is now  on several  large   contracts   with  the C. P. 11., who are double tracking their lin(-\between  Winnipeg  and Fort William as fast as possible.   Mr. Sheady is no longer iu  partnership with Malcolm Grant,  and the latter is now out in  Montana doing some   contracc - woik.  We stopped oft for a day at  Winnipeg, and it buiog Sunday  went to church.  Wj3a tha elitor of the L*jiier  went east sonio three  week's,, ago ,���  Ii3 left the piper in charge of Mr.1'  J.   Peck   MtcS,vaiu,    famad, .'fitieY  world over as a printer, ^poet aiici  philosopher.   But Feck's* stay-.at',  the halm   wa3   brief, "and' up tj  th.3 hour of  going   to  p^esi'l-aY;-'  >y(ho reabouts are even entirely-tiar   *  known  to   U3.   GraVe-fears  /are'  entertained for his safety.'f'Many  theoi ic3    are > ad vanceil, for ..hid  sudden .  disappearanco. j '-.When/'  last seen ho was at-Kingsgate-aricl*  .was headed,south."    May "be^he -  was   thirsty and  simply -"strolled -  down to-"Dutch Jake.s". at Spok--.���  ano for a schooner'of beer.   Then  again he may ba on  the trail of  soma "good  news 'itom3" with - a'  "scoop" in sight.     Bat  probably-  something.moreseriou- has   happened to   him.     Could   hj   htve  been kidnapped, like Charlie R'jdH,r  Eddie Cudahy or Ellon Stone, aiit'l  be held for ransom   in some wild  cavern near  Bonners Eeriy?     Or.  has soma bold, bad man mardare-i--  him for his money (ae was known-  to havo a roll when he lofc here)  and thrown his body in the'Moyie  river to be devourel by the fiahes'-*-  ApparenLly time alone only can  solve the mystery.  Building  Boom.  Now residences are being built  by Alex MacFarlane, W. A. Boyd  aud Mr. Chamberlain, and tliere  is a likelihood of several more  being built this summer. Never  was there such a demand iu  Moyie for houses.  Bowser Is. the Choice.  ���W. J.-Bowser-of-Vancouuer���has���  boon sworn in   as  Commissioner  of Lands and   Works at .Victoria  and tho   by-election  will   bo held  next   week.     It  is not  thought  there will be any opposition.   Mr.  Bjwsor has  for  saventeen  years  been a resident of Vancouver'.   H��  was born in Rextou, N. B , in 18013,  which   makes   him    under   fcrty-  years of ago.     His   eurly   educa--  tion was received at   Mount  Alii-,  sou   Academy,  Sackville,   N.   l'<,  after which tlio young man  went,  to Dalhousie University   at  Halifax.     There   ho   to>..k   a   genernl  cjurse in art, and   later   in   1890,  graduated as bachelor of laws  in  tho same class with Hon.  llichard  MuBride, Promior of   Biitisli   Columbia.    Ha was admitted td tlm  bar   of   New  Brunswick   iu   the  same year, and a few mouths  or came to Vancouver^  lati-  Knocked Oui By Heat..  ���I'M   r  At tlie  annual  soluvA-clectioi*.;  held hut    week   G.   if.   EJwarcis  was ol'-ctr-d t.:'ii fee to iii'jr;c-u.l   i'.  Smyth,   whj-v   torin   ������xj*-i:(*j.  K. A. li.ll wu" ro "IjqYJ mils-j-*.  Tako   tlio l'nutinn^tur'H Word for lt.   Q  Mr. F. M. Hamilton, postmaster  at Chorryvalc, Tnd., k'jeps also a  stock of general merchandise and  patent medicines. 11 -3 sny.-:  ''Chamdorlaiii'd Colic, Cholera unci  Diarrhoea Remedy is standard  hero in its line. Tt. nav*.*r ia.il-* to  lyivo natiifauuiou and we could  Luudly afTo'd lo fco v/ithuut it.'  I'm1  -������'..lo  by   the. M 5vk- 3>;"j.^   -a*  tii'.-i'-jnory Co..  At Philadelphia last week tha  parade of the B. iiievolont anl  Protective order of Elks was.  marked during its progress by,  tho prostration from heat ofau  army of persons, estimated by  the police and hospital authorities at 2590. Never h��n then**  been such a wholesale prosUvitiou  of people in tlie ciiy. For; six  iioui'd the police, ambulauci*-, sur ���  gf-ons nnd tha R:d Onus nuis****  vvi-ro k*'i.'c. on t!..o run, look-in*,?  ufler pei ������'>:i��> who cullap.-od v;ud��i  tho icorohinu ray-s of tha oun, aud  largely becAu-jo u/.thsir exuolleut  .-���cTvii*--, but OzU j.u<3 ro-ralt*-'/*-  I-iLuJy,  -'-���I  ���     7*'  * \,   ",*���'-  '*V*>I  ') t- "- i> TV J-J  *       r T*jK|  4 .  .    'X   -y  "V.-   rL}/i,  '.'   4.   r-5'-**.'.'!  ' -  'ii'i  .'���    r-  1 -'���'  '- . u "A  '-r ?  ..' c.t t.i\  "'   ������- ������ ^>*.  , ���   ... I.   -t.  �����tJL , <ti.iLt4yuttiJi.Ji��u.-i.iiai~4tJ.,e.  THE LEADER, MOYIE, BRITISH COLUMBIA.  r ���v*5*# ���  X-tJiS'i'  ES-Ss.-i'HSV  Beverly of  ���V* ��� I*5-*!.  teal ��d (aw        S*f��v.Sk  <��  H  (Continued)  CHAPTER XXV.  OLD the lantern higher, Bev"���  In the fury of the fight he  remembered the risk and Importance of not mentioning  her name and stopped short He was  fighting fast, but warily, for he realized that his present adversary was no  mean one. As the swords played back  and forth in fierce thrusts and parries  he spoke assuringly to Beverly: "Don't  be frightened! As soon as.I finish with  this fellow we will go on! Ab! Bravo!  Well parried, my man! How the deuce  could such a swordsman as you become  a cutthroat of Marlanx?"  Beverly had been standing still all  this time, holding the light high above  jer head, according to her lover's orders, for she knew now that such ho  -was and that she loved him with all  her heart She was a weird picture  standing there as she watched Baldos  fighting for their lives, her beautiful  face deathlike in its pallor. Not a cry  escaped her lips as the sword blades  ���wished and clashed. -She could hear  the deep breathing of the combatants  In that tomb-like passage.  Suddenly she started and listened  keenly. From behind her, back there ln  the darkness, hurried footsteps were  unmistakably approaching. What she  had heard, then, was not the scurrying  of a rat. Some one was following them.  A terrible angulsb seized bei tautl**-!*  and nearer came the .'^u; F-U^ ���'Oh,  Baldos!" she. screamed in terror.   "Another ls coming!"  "Have no fear, dear one!" he sung  out gayly. His voice was infinitely  more cheerful than he felt, for he realized only too well the desperate situation. He was penned in and forced to  meet an attack from front and rear.  He fell upon his assailant with redoubled fury, aiming to finish him before  the newcomer could give aid.  From out of the gloom came a fiendish laugh. Instantly the dark figure of  a mail appeared, his face completely  hidden by a broad slouch hat and the  long cloak which enveloped him. A  sardonic voice hissed: "Trapped at last!  My lady and her lover thought to escape,* did they!" The voice was unfamiliar, but the' atmosphere seemed  charged with Marlanx. "Kill him,  Zem!" he shouted. "Don't let him escape you! I will take care of the little  witch/never fear!" He clutched at the  girl and tried to draw her to him.  "Marlanx! By all the gods!" cried  ' Baldos in despair. He had wounded his  man several times, though not seriously. He dared not turn to Beverly's aid.  - The scene was thrilling, grewsome.  Within this narrow, dimly lighted underground passage, with its musty  walls sweating with dampness and  thick with the tangled meshes of the  spider's web, a brave girl and her lover  struggled and fought back to back.  To her dismay, Beverly saw the point  of a sword at her throat.  "Out of the way, girl!" the man in  the cloak snarled, furious at her resistance. "You die as well as your lover  unless you surrender. He cannot escape me."  , "And if I refuse!" cried the girl, try-  ' Ing desperately to gain time.  "I will drive my blade through your  heart and tell the world it was the  deed of your lover."  Baldos groaned. His adversary, encouraged by the change ln the situation, pressed him sorely.  "Don't you dare to touch me, Count  -Mar!anr.-Iknow-you I'^-she hissed���"I-  know what you would do with me. It  is not for Graustark that you seek his  life."  The sword came nearer. The words  died in her throat. She grew faint.  Terror paralyzed her. Suddenly her  heart gave a great thump of Joy. The  resourcefulness of the trapped was  surging to' her relief. The valor of  the south leaped Into life. Tbe exhilaration of conflict beat down all her  fears. "Take away that sword, then,  please!" she cried, her voice trembling,  but not with terror now. It was exultation. "Will you promise to spare  his life? Will you swear to let him  go, If I"-  "No, no; never! God forbid!" Implored Baldos.  "Ha, ba!" chuckled the man In the  cloak. "Spare his life! Oh, yes, after  my master has reveled ln your charms.  How do you like that, my handsome  goat hunter?"  "You infernal scoundrel! I'll settle  you yet!" Baldos fairly fumed with  rage. Gathering himself together for  a final effort, he rushed madly on his  rapidly weakening antagonist.  "Baldos," she cried hopelessly and In  a tone of resignation, "I must do lt!  It ls the only way!"  The man ln the cloak as well as Baldos was deceived by the girl's cry. He  Immediately lowered his sword.' The  lantern dropped from Beverly's hands  and clattered to the floor. At the same  instant she drew from her pocket her  revolver, which she had placed there  before leaving the castle, and fired  point blank at him. The report sounded like a thunderclap In their ears. It  was followed quickly by a sharp cry  and Imprecation from the lips of her  persecutor, who fell, striking his head  with a terrible force on the stones.  Simultaneously tliere was a -groan  and the noise of a limp body slipping  to the ground, and Baldos, victor at  last, turned in fear and trembling to  find Beverly standing unhurt staring  at the black mass at her feet.  "Thank God, you are safe!" Grasping  her hand he led her out of the darkness  Into the .moonlight  Not a word was spoken as they ran  swiftly on until they reached a little  clump of trees not far from one of the  gates. Here Baldos gently released her  ��� hand. She was panting for breath, but  he realized she must not be allowed to  risk a moment's delay. She must pass  the sentry at ��nce. ....  After she bad been restored, the  promise of Yetlve to protect her, whatever happened, comforted her somewhat. Y -. ���"   .  "It must have been Marlanx," moaned Beverly.  "Who else could it have been?" replied the princess, who was visibly excited. ���  Summoning all her courage, she went  on; "First, we must find out If he Is  badly hurt. We'll trust to luck. Cheer  up!" She touched a bell. There came  a knock at the door. A guard was  told to enter. "Ellos," she exclaimed,  "did you hear a Bhot fired a short time  ago?"'  "I thought I did, your highness, but  was not sure."  "Baldos, the guard, was escaping by  the secret passage," continued the princess, a .wonderful Inspiration coming  to her rescue. "He passed through the  chapel. Miss Calhoun was there. Alone  and single handed sbe tried to prevent  him. It was ber duty. He refused to  obey her command to. stop, and 'she  followed him into tbe tunnel and fired  at him. I'm afraid you are too late  to capture him, but you may���oh, Beverly, how plucky you were to follow  him! Go quickly, Ellos! Search the  tunnel and report at once." As the  guard saluted with wonder, admiration  and unbelief he saw the two conspirators locked in each other's arms.  Presently he returned and reported  that the guards could find no trace of  any one ln the tunnel, but that they  found blood on the floor near the exit  and that the door was wide open.  The two girls looked at each other In  amazement They were dumfounded,  but a great relief was glowing ln their  eyes.  "Ellos," inquired the princess, considerably less agitated, "does any one  else know of this?"  "No, your highness; there was no one  on guard but Max, Baldos and myself."  "Well, for the present no qne else  must know of his flight. Do you understand? Not a word to any one. I  myself will explain when the proper  time comes. You and Max have b<>��n  very careless, but I suppose you shoKd  not be punished. He has tricked us all.  Send Max to me at once."  "Yes, your highness," said Ellos, and  he went away ~wlth his head swimming. Max, the other guard, received  like orders, and then the two young  women sank "limply upon a divan.  "Oh, how clever "you are, Yetlve,"  came from the American girl. "But  what next?"  "We may expect to hear something  disagreeable from Count-Marlanx, my  dear," murmured the perplexed but  confident princess, "but I think we  have the game in our own bands, as  you would say in .America."  -Have you the wrftchword?" he  eagerly asked.  "Watchword?" she repeated feebly.  "Yes, the countersign for the night  It is Ganlook. Keep your face well  covered with your hood.. Advance  boldly to the gates and give' the word.  There will be no trouble. The guard Is  used to pleasure seekers returning at  all hours of night."  "Is he dead?", she asked timorously,  returning to the scene of horror.  "Only wounded, I think, as are the  other men, though they all deserve  death."  He went with her as close to the gate  as he thought safe. Taking her hand  he kissed It fervently.    "Goodby!   It  won't"be-f6r~long!"~aua-disappeare~d;  She stood still and lifeless, staring  after bim, for ages, It seemed. He was  gone. Gone forever, no doubt. Her  eyes grew wilder and wilder with the  pity of it all. Pride fled Incontinently.  She longed to call him back. Then it  occurred to her that he was hurrying  off to that other woman. No, he said  he would return. She must be brave,  true to herself, whatever happened.  She marched boldly up to tbe gate,  gave the countersign aud passed  through, not heeding tlie curious  glances cast upon her by the sentrj*,  turned Into tho castle, up thi5 grand  staircase and fled to the princess' bedchamber.  Beverly, trembling and sobbing,,  threw herself In the. arms of th;* princess. Incoherently she related ull that  hnd; happened, theu swooned.  Y" ' '   (To Be Continued)  Canada and tho States.  Time's whirlie-ig brings many  changes; none st-'aneer than tli/*- entirely enlWod relations of C^-'fla  with the-United Stiites. .Fifteen"-years  ago Canada seemed to have no f'ltu'p  outside absorption by the Un:t-5d  States; sho was a suppliant for fise.-'l  favors which-would give her nn-en  trance to the magnificent marl*5**! on  her southern, border. But America  was an overhard bargainer, and the  tariff wall from Oregon to /.'Mai no  grew, higher.nnd higher. Tt was sharp  medicine,'but' gave Canada just the  tonic that was needed .to hrnce up  her nation*-*! spirit, and develop her  resources. Instead of to the easy market to the soi'th, Canada diverted her  energies to the east and '*> the west  She is now in the position of grant-  ing'fiscal favors rather than soliciting  them. Tn her trade w:th the' Mother-,  land and the Pacific she finds abundant outlet for the illimitable re  pources thnt have scarcely be-in  scratched. Here is the opportunity of  the century���if .the'.Imperial Government carl rise to the'height of it  Valve of Woods For Charcaal,  The different woods which nre to be  used in mnt.-inp charcoal may be estimated ns to their relative value by  this rule: Of the'oaks. 100 parts will  yield 23 parts of charcoal: the beech,  21; the elms. .the.apple and the white  pine, 23; birch. 21; maple. 22; willow,  13; poplar, 20; hard pine, 22. Ali  charcoal used in-the manufacture ol  gunpowder is made from either willow  wood or elder wood.  GAELS WANT FREEDOM  SCOTS   IN   LONDON   HEAR   HAR.  ANGUE AGAINST GOVERNMENT.  Country Sick of the Union and Would  Threw Off^ the Brutal English Yoke  ���Fiery Orator Says Gaels Are In  Danger of Being Crushed���Scotland  Wants a Nation's Freedom���Anglicized Scotsmen No Use to Gaels.  The Gaels in London met. recently  in solemn conclave to discuss the future of "Gaeldom." which is Gaelic  for Scotland.  There were two score of them, ol  whom nearly half were "bonnie lassies,'.' and they gathered in the fine old  Scots Corporation Hall in Crane  court. Fleet street, where, beneath  the massive royal arms, such phrases  wore hurled about as "feudal system  of the -Sassenach," and "hideous fabric of a foreign power."  Mr. Gillies, a Gael who has crossed  the ,'Twecii, read a paper in English  on the Gaelic movement, in which,  with a gravity worthy of Bernard  Shaw, he scarified his brother "Anglicized Scots,". bitterly lamented the  "denationalisation" of the modern  Highlander, and made a fierce appeal  for the revival of the Gaelic language,  the re-Gdelicization of Scotland and  the throwing off of the brutal English yoke.  He referred with dreadful scorn to a  tiowspaper which had _ ventured to  make fun of the Gaolic movement.  But he' v.as ;ust as scorrjful of the  Soottish newspapers- -"or rather, the  English papers published in Scotland, "aa he called them.  He lashed those "Anglicized Scotsmen" who he said, take only a sentimental interest in the Gaelic movement, and give it "spasmodic and unreliable" nid. He declared that the  people in Scotland who do not speak  Gaelic are only fit to be called "North  Britons," nnd are "on a par with the  Chinese soldiers at Weihaiwei, who  used mongrel pidgin English."  The English Government, composed  of Anglicised Scotsmen, were no usp  to the Gaels,' and would crush the  Gaels out, imprison br deport them  if they thought they were in earnest.  The Gaelic language is, he added,  the ."secret power" by which Gaeldom  would forge the weapons, which - would  "break into as many fragments as a  potter's 'ver.sel the hideous fabric of  "a foreign power."  "Scotsmen   are   sick   of  the   un'on  and wish  to be free," he cried, and  he looked forward to the time when  Ihey would achieve the national inde-  -endencc for which Bruce fought anil  'nUace died.  His Dire Threat. -  There was determination stamped on  his. brow.  "Refused, eh!" he hissed, snapping  his words like the explosions.of a uio  torcycle. "Theu I shall turu^on the  gas."  The beautiful girl swooned. When  she recovered sshe found him sitting  in an easy chair reading the sporting  IIO'.VS.-  "Ah. you di-In't turn on the gas'after  ���ill. did youV" she asked in trembling  tones.  "Yes. I did." lu* replied coldly.  "You���you tinned on the gas, Har-  >ldV".  "Of conrso I did. How could I light  :t if I didn't turn it on?"  Awl.thi-u she ��**ked his forgivene5-*--  r.Kl accepted him on the spot.���Detro  I'riliune.  ....... .      The ijoke Was on Her.  A woman member of the bar, in New  York gives to our correspondent the  following correspondence with the reservation that no names shall be quoted.  ' I am one ot' the few women," she  sacs, "who can see a joke even if aimed at myself. I do not feel that in this  case I came off first best."  The first letter was from a man lawyer and was as follows:  Dear Miss Blank���We agree to the compromise as proposed in your favor of thla  date. Not because your client has a just  right to such settlement, but from the  fact that we do not care to open,a contest with a woman lawyer.  To which this reply was sent:"  Gentlemen���I note you-s .agreeing to ���*  settlement,' although I .cannot congratulate you on your gallantry in begging the  question. Like the original Adam, you  seem Inclined to hi-de behind a woman-*  petticoat  And the following letter closed the  correspondence:  Dear Miss Blank���If you will turn to the  early pages of Genesis you will" discovel  that Eve did not wear a petticoat.  Round-Up   of   Wester'n   Cattle.  The biggest round-up organized for  five years has started south from  Lethbridge to work the whole country  from northern Montana to the Big  Bow and the Cypress Hills to the  Rockies. Cattle have drifted so far  from accustomed - ranches that th6  work of gathering' in will be much  heavier than usual. There will be  eight wagons, each with its complement of eight or fen riders, and theii  fifty or more saddle horses! They  will gather all the cattle belonging  to the larger ranches into different  bands, and the calves will be branded and dipped. The calf crop wil)  be the lightest in years.  Feeding Weanling  Foals.  Feed  the  weanling  foals ' liberally  and see that* they  have constant access to pure, running water, so that  they  may  be  kept  growing  uninterruptedly. It is good economy to givf-  foals of that age the best quality, both  of early cut, well cured hay and clean  sweet, plump kerneled ears, ground oi  crushed,   and   mixed   with   the    bes!  qtfality of wheat bran in the propoi  tion of one part bran to two parts n  ground oats.  Dock the  Lambs Early.  One of the gravest mistakes ami  most needless ones a Bhepheid cai  make is to leave the docking of thi  lambs till they are large or severa  months old. This trimming busines*^  can be attended to when the lamb  are young and before heat and flie.-  make^thejob an unnecessarily painfu-  and risky one. Wi en lambs-are a \e\  days old, the tails can be taken oi  with scarcely any pain and with n<  risk whatever.  A few days later the other work cai  >e done, and all will be well. To defe-  'his is only to make a harder job of ii  md a more risky one, and often i.  lock of lambs is set back by it full:  t month's growth. If done early, th*  Minbs will notice it but very little  and if the weather is favorable, not  ���^ all.  One  kind  of  underwear,   and  -only one, fit* right,  wears out slowest, and satisfies you from the day you  buy it   That kind is trade-  muled (as above) in red, and guaranteed to you  by stores that sell it and the people who make it.  Made in many fabrics and styles, at various  pneevin* form-fitting sizes for women,  men and children.*   Look for the  -PEN-ANGLE. m  BRITISH [ E JPLE ARE COMING.  Most Desirable Immigrants Are Being  Received  by the Dominion.  An analysis of Canada's immigration returns for the past two years  and a comparison with tlie figures, of  immigration into the United States  emphasizes the superiority of the class  of immigrants now corning to Canada, and answers the statements  made in some quarters, notably by  Premier Roblin in his recent speech  at Picton. to the effect that if the  present ratio of increase in the number of foreign-born immigrants is continued for a few years Canada will  soon be overrun by citizens who haye  come from foreign lands and who will  be able to dominate Canadian politics. The facts are that Anglo Saxon  immigration is increasing at a much  more rapid rate than immigration  from other Kuropean sources, and, as  compared ��� with the United States,  Canada is getting a far larger proportion of'her new citizens from the  countries considered most desirable n9  sources of supply. For the last fiscal  period ending March 31st, British immigration totalled 55.791. an increase  of 13,170 over tho same period of 1905-  06, while continental immigration totalled 34.217. an increase of 14,001  The increase5 in F.iwlish immigration  -was 37 per c-^nt and in Scotch immigration'.3-1 por cent.  Comparison With United States.  * *  As compared with the character ofthe immigration into the' United  States. Canada has also much cause  for gratification. The countries considered ni��st desirable from an immigration viewpoint are Or*at Britain  and Ireland Austria Hungary, Belgium. Servia. Monteneero. Denmark,  Franne, 'German Empire, Norway.  Sweden, Switzerland. Australia, Tasmania and Now Zealand. From the^e  countries the United States" received  for" the. fiscal year 1G05-06 thirty-eight  per eont.. out of a total immigration  of 1.100.735;. while from Italy alone the  percentage was 2.r), and from Russia,  including Finland, en mo 20 per cent,  of the total.- From Russia and Italy  therefore came last- year almost half,  the whole American immigration.  During the same period Canada received out of a total immigration of  189.0(54 no loss than 56 per cent-, from  the favored countries, from Italy only  four per cent., and from Russia and  Finland only two per cent. From-the  United States Canada received thirty  per cent, of the entire immigration for  the year, while the United States got  in return from Canada and Newfoundland combined less than one-half of  one per cent.- of her entire immigration.  LEGAL   ADVICE.  A Story Showing How Foolish It Is ti  Try to Get It For Nothing.  A young lawyer, moved Into a town  where there was only one lawyer before���;th old judge.  A close fisted old farmer thought  there was u good chance to get some  logal advice from the young man  gratis, so he dropped into his office,  told hiin how gltfd he was that he had  come Into town, because the old Judge  'was. getting superannuated,, and contrived In the course of bis talk to get  the'legal information he wanted, and  then bidding him good morning, he was  about to lea-*** when-the; young miin  asked for bis fee. "What for?" said  the old man. "For legal advice," re-  plied the young lawyer. "How much-  is it?" "Five dollars.". The farmer  declared he would never pay It, and  the'young-lawyer told him if he didn't  he would sue him. So the farmer  trotted down to see the old Judge,  whom he found hoeing In his garden, and said, "Judge, I went this  morning Just simply to make a neighborly call on that young scamp of a  lawyer who lias Just come Into town  and''he charged tne $0." "Served you  right." said the judge. "You'd no right  to go to blm." "Well, have I got to  pay It?"' "Certainly you have." "Well,  then, if 1 must. 1 must. Good morn-  \ Ing." "Hold on," said the judge.  "Aren't you going to pay mc?" "Pay  you. what for?" "Why, for legal advice, of course." "What do you  charge?" "Ten dollars." The result  of which was the old fellow had to pay  $0 to the young lawyer and $10 to the  old one.  Moral.���Don't try to get legal advice  for nothing.���Exchange.  THE HUDSON BAY ROUTE.  A Blanket Charter Kept In Abeyance  by.Rival  Railroads..  The utter blockade' of eastbound  freight on all the railroad lines of the  Northwestern States and Western Canada has given great impetus to the  agitation for .a short route ' to Europe by way of Hudson' Bay, says  Agnes C. Laut, in-The American Review  of Reviews.  Any schoolboy looking at a globe  knows that distances east and west  are shorter towards the pole than towards the equator. From Japan to  Liverpool by way of San Francisco  is 11,000 miles;by way of Seattle, 10,-  800 miles; by way of Vancouver-Mont-  -ruah-lO.OOO-Nby-way-Oi'-Prince-Rupert-  ���-the new Grand Trunk terminus���  and Montreal, 9,300 miles; by way of  Prince . Rupert and ' Hudson Bay,  3,275 miles.  Take a map and look at.the Atlantic  seaports. New York and Montreal  are both on the broadest belt of America���both at the greatest possible  distance from the western shipper.  Look at the little fur post of Churchill, up on the Hudson Bay. It is from  1 500 to 2.000 miles nearer the western,  shipper than New York or Montreal:  The snokes of a wheel running from  San. Francisco and Denver and Salt  Lake and Portland and Vancouver  and Edmonton to a hub at Churchill  are just half as long, as the spokes  of a wheel running from these points  to Montreal or New York.  That is the fact as to distance. It.  means that a railroad to Hudson Bay  would cut the haul'of the big-transcontinental roads in half and move  Liverpool 2.000 miles nearer western  shippers. One hardly needs to add  that such a project has been and will  be furiously" opposed by eastern seaports, and railroads that feed those  seaports. For twenty-five yeaTs railroad projects from Winnipeg to Hudson Bay have simply- been blanket  charters smothered" and kept in abeyance, by-rival railroads, but a change  haa com5*-   .       , . ���  Fire Extinguishers.  The first successful fire extinguisher  was invented and operated b.v one T.  Phillips of London, in tlie year 1849.  This apparatus, while * success-at putting out fires, was commercially a failure. - ��� .-   -T^m^tW^.  THE  POSTAGE  STAMP.  Order In Which It Was Adopted by  Different Countries.  The first postage stamp seems to  have heen used in Paris In 1653. but  the "service in which the stamp was  used was only local and soon failed.  On May C. 1840. the first regular postage stamps were Issued In England.,  .Various local forwarders of letters aud  postmasters In this country Issued  -stamps as early as 1841. Tbe first to  do-so was A. M. Grieg's City Dispatch  -Post, which was sold'to the government in August^ 1842. Blood & Co. of  Philadelphia __sqld stamps in 1841. and  the postmasTers of Baltimore, New  Haven and New York of 1845 also-sold  stamps. ���-���   ���  !ln 1S47 the government took up the  business, but Brazil ln 1843 was ahead  of the United States in taking up the  stamp end of the postal business.. Tho  other principal countries, followed in  this order: France,' Belgium and Bavaria- ln 1849; Hanover, British Guiana, Prussia, Spain and Switzerland ln  1850; Italy! Denmark, Baden, Wurttem-  berg. Saxony and the provinces of  Canada ln 1851; Chile and the princes of  Turin and Taxis (who had the postal  monopoly .In Germany) in 1852; Portugal In 1803; India and.Norway In 1854;  Uruguay and Mexico ln 185C; Russia  and Newfoundland in 1857; Sweden in  1858; the Australian colonies early tu  the fifties; Greece, in 1801; Turkey In  1803; Ecuador in 1805; Egypt in 1806;  Bolivia In 1807; Paraguay in 1870.  The International postal union was  formed in October. 1874, and went into  operation on July 1, 1875.  ECZEMA'S ITCH  IS NEVER ENDING  Except By Active and Psrslstenf Treatment With the  Great Eozenra Cure,  Dr, Chase's Ointment  ������-...- ��� v  When left to itself, eczema runs on'  indefinitely,, causing    keen    distress '.-  from itching and covering the body  with sores that refuse to heal.  , Even with    careful   treatment, ec-  xema is obstinate in yielding to curative measures,  but the regular ah-1  persistent use  of  Dr.  Chase's  Ointment is the most .certain, means   of  overcoming this torturing disease.  Internal treatments for eczema  have long since been discarded, except.the use of medicines to regulate  the bowels and enrich the blood,  while local applications are used to  relieve the itching and heal the sores.  It is the remarkable success of Dr.  Chase's Ointment in the care of eczema which has given it world-wide  recognition as the standard ointment  for itching skin diseases  Mrs. Robert Clendenning, Welland  Station, Out., writes:  "For three years my daughter,  Fanny, was afflicted with eczema in  an intense and persistent form, and  fpr nine days,she was totally blind.  The burning/itching   and -disfigu.-e-.  ment  were horrible,  herY entire face  being completely    raw    for; months,  and-the distress   so   great that sL'e  could not sleep. Y  "The best efforts, of two eminent  physicians' failed to even mitigate  her awful suffering.. -One; day when  I was low-spirited over my daughter's condition Dr. Chase's .Ointment  was recommended to "me, and to our  surprise Fanny was helped' with .tlie  first box and she has since been entirely cured by this treutment.  "Her face is now as smooth as a  baby's and she is in splendid health.  The credit for this cure is entirely  due to Dr. Chase's"��� Ointment, and I  cheerfully.; give you permission -���*>.  state my .daughter's case, hoping that  it Ywill lead .many others to secure  ��� he same good results.".  .  There are a score of ways in.'which.-  Dr. Chase's Ointment, with its extraordinary soothing, healing properties,  is useful in every" home; 60 cents "/J  a box, at all dealers, or. Edmanson,  Bates & Co., Toronto.  A  Helpful  Motto  Father���You should learn to ke-op  everything in its place, my son.  Arthur���Well, won't you tell ma to  keep her slipper on her foot?���Illustrated Bits. ,  Minard's   Liniment   Cures   Distemper.  . His wife- -If you are not going to  take any vacation this year, why do  you spend so much time reading  summer resort booklets and circulars?  Mr. Meekun���It makes me realize  what a self-denying hero I am, my  dear, to stay* at home in order that  you and the girls may go away c;id  have a good time.���Chicago Tribune  Cholera morbus, cramps and kindred complaints annually make their  appearance at the same time as the  hot weather, green fruit, cucumbers,  debarred from .eating these tempting  tilings, but they need not abstain if  they have Dr. J. D. Kellogg's Dysentery Cordial and take a lew drops  in water. It cures the cramps and  cholera in a remarkable manner and  i3 sure to check every disturbance of  the bowels. j.  Tlie owner * a ranch in one of l.'.e'  arid regions of tlie groat west was-  entertaining an eastern relative. Ha  showed ..him over his bioad' acres,  spoke of the difficulties that*had been  overcome in making the desert blossom as the rose, and' outlined Ms  plans for the future.  "But is it possible," asked the vis  itor, "to make more than a bare liv.  ing on such land and in such a climate as this?"   ���  "It is. I have made considerab'y  more than a bare living"on this land.''  "I am glad to hear it, Cyrus. Ih-jn  you have something laid by. for a  rainy day, have you?"  "Not exactly," rejoined. the ho[*t.  with a laugh. "On the contrary, with  the help of an "occasional rainy dav,  I have managed to lay something by  for the dry days."���Cleveland Xeadar.  ' T-T Good Wax.  A good wax can be made for sealing  pickle jars or sauce bottles by f*rst  shredding down a little white wax  very finely and then mixing it with  one-third of its weight of resin. This  should be of a light color, so that the  result when both Ingredients are slowly mixed together over the fire is that  of a white sealing wax. This can be  kept any length of time and only requires reheating before it Is used.  How the .Pendulum Was Found.  Like many of the commonest mechanical instruments in daily use, the  invention of the pendulum is due entirely to chance. Galilei, when under  twenty years of age. was standing one  day in the metropolitan church of Pisa  while'some painters were at work* oh  the ceiling of the church. A suspended  lamp which was hanging before the altar was disturbed in some manner, and  the scientist was struck with the'al-  most perfect regularity with which It  swung back and forth. The Idea of  measuring time by such an instrument  found Instant generation ln bis brain,  and he completed the system In use to  this day.  A Soft Answer.  A canny Scot was being shown over  a man^o'-war for the first time In his  life and, beiug- interested* In all he  saw, plied bis guide with all sorts of  questions. The marine seemed particularly, to luterest him, and. going up  to one, he pointed to the "grenade" in'  the marine's cup and asked what it  was. Tlie marine looked at him In  surprise. "Don't you know what that  is?" he asked. . "Why, that's a turnip,  of- course." "Aeh, mon," replied the  Scot impatiently, "I was no axln'  aboot yer head."  Flattering, but a Knock.  "Even with tlattery." said Mark  Twain at a dinner, "you can't please  some men. I remember when I was a  reporter in Virginia City there was a  doctor! liked���1 had camped once on.  Lake Tahoe with him���and in an obitu-',  nry I decided to give him a curd. I>  wrote, 'Dr. Sawyer was culled In. and  under his prompt and skillful treat-,  ment the patient died Monday.' But.  Dr. Sawyer, somehow, wasn't pleased.":  An Insinuation.  Mrs. Ginger���How dare you talk to  me in that way? I never saw such  Impudence. And you call yourself a  lady's maid, do you? The Maid���I wus  a lady's maid before I worked for you.  mn'um.  W.   N.    I'.    No.   6"  The  Trouble   With  Clover.  One of the "serious difficulties confronting the progressive farmer who  would maintain a crop rotation in'  which clover forms a-part is that en-  lO'-ntered in* the serious winter killing of his clover, and this is a coii-  dition that is often encountere/' in  many sections of* the north. Ivith  clover seed that is worthy the ciaine  costing all the way from $9 to $11  per bushel the sowing of very much  of it looks to the average farmer like  a good deal of a speculation. True  ���considerable benefit results from a  ploughing under of the first season's  growth, but this is inconsiderable  compared with that which comes from  taking off a crop of hay and ploughing under the second growth in the  early fall, ft is hoped that -the hardy  Siberian alfalfa, seed of which was  secured by Prof. Hansen, will he  adapted to the north central states  and serve as a substitute for the red  ver, which is always profitable  ���> i* doas .i_i winter kilL  Cream Apple Pie.  Make an apple pie in the usual manner. When cooked take from the oven.  Cut out a ring of pastry from'the middle and (ill up with a nice thtyl* custard. Arrange nn oruauieut of paste  over the whole, brown In a quick oven,  sprinkle' with powdered sugar and  serve either hot or cold. Enough for  six persons.  ��� Too much care cannot be exercised  to cool the milk quickly and keep it  cool, as cleanliness and cold nre the  two main factors in the production- of  milk that will keep sweet for any rea-  ponahle time. Add to this a healthy  herd of cows and healthy attendants  and we have a summaiy of the necessary requisites for the production and  care of clean milk.  A Cure for lever arid Ague���Par-  melee's Vegetable Pills are com  pounded for use in'any climate and  they will be found1 to preserve their  powers in any latitude. In fever and  ague they act upon the secretions  and neutralize the poison which lias  found its way into the blood. They  correct the impurities which find entrance into the system through drinic  ing water or food and if used as a  preventive fevers are avoided.  A  proof  of  Germany's  rapidly in  creasing wealth is that, while in 1HJ'{  2,440,000 paid  income' tax,  last yoar  4,390,000-paid the tax..  Itch, Mange," Prairie Scratches and  every form of contagious Itch on human or animals cured in 30 minutes  by   Wolford's   Sanitary.. Lotion.  No fewer  than .sixteen  articles  ol  the last Hague  convention relate to   K*  the treatment of prisoners of war.  Only those who ��� have had experience can- tell the torture corns caus9.  Pain with your boots on, pain with  them off���pain night and day, but  relief is sure to those who use Hollo-  way's Corn Cure.  Counsel (addressing the judge, after he had got his client, a thief, acquitted in the face oi. strong evidence���Your honor, I would be ,{  ohliged if you would order that this  man be not released' from custody  until tomorrow.  Judge���Certainly. But what is  your reason?  Counsel���Well, you see, the road  near my home is rather lonely, -. nd  as my client knows quite well that I  shall have monej' on me, he might  possibly lie in wait for me.���Bon  Vivant. ���  THE RECORD  CALORIFIC  Our warm air heat producer for churches and large  public buildings, possesses.a very important feature  in the fact that it has two air courses���the air travels up  through both the inner, and outer castings; i All producrs  of combustion  and completely  *  come in direct contact with  surround the hot air columns,  thus making the largest amount  of heating surface to every  square foot of grate surface  ever achieved .in a warm air  heater. The flue construction admits of heat being  forced direct to the most  distant and most exposed  part of the building to be-  warmed. 107  WRITE FOR CATALOGUE     -  THE RECORD FOUNDRY & MACHINE CO.  1 Founds, .t MONCTON, N.B. & MONTREAL,?.Q.  Sales  Branches at  MONCTON, N.B.;  RONTO,   ONT.;   WINNIPEG,   MAN.;  VANCOUVER,   B.C.  MONTREAL,      P.Q.;    TO-  CALGARY,    ALTA.     and  FOR THE   NOON-DAY   LUNCH  NOTHING SO SATISFYING AS  It is whole wheat steam-cooked, -shredded - and baked and com-  pressed-into a wafer, presenting greatest amount of nutriment in  smallest bulk. Delicious as a toast with butter, cheese, marmalades and  beverages.  >  Always  ready to serve.    Crisp,    tasty , and    nourishing.  All Grocers.    13c a  Carton; 2 for 26c.  I-Ql;  >H.1WWVV|.,  "WIlA-W    ������SJ'-    = THft LEADER, MOYIE, BRITISH COLUMBIA.  ���-WESTERN  CANADIAN  EDITORS  A Series of Articles Describing their Lives, their Alms  and their Influence.  62  F.  H. SCHOOLEY  F.  H. SCHOOLEY  Editor and Proprietor of the Lacombe  Advertiser  To Sunny Alberta the lure of the  Golden West has been steadily calling the homeseeker from distant  fields. They have come from the  Mother Country, Continental Europe,  the Antipodes; and Eastern Canada  and the United States have also contributed' their quota to the constant  stream of settlers who are rapidly  filling up this _ Western province."  That the population is decidedly cosmopolitan can be readily believed,  and those who have a personal knowledge of the general class of people  who are now of the West, will admit  that it has a generous share-of the  brain and brawn that contributes' to  the highest elements of Canadian  citizenship. In the building up of  this new province the large numbers  who have been attracted across the  border from the United States have  been a most important factor.  Adaptability,' genius and enteiprise  are the accredited characteristics of  the average American, and he has a  strong tendency to "make good" no  matter what may be his position in  life. Certain it is that not a few have  attained success in this new country  and have become identified with  many of the leading industrial undertakings. It is not surprising,  then, to find that many Americans  have engaged in newspaper work,  and that they are -publishing some  of the brightest of 'our provincial  weeklies. Among the number is Mr.  F. H. Schooley, editor and proprietor  of .the Lacombe Advertiser, of whom  this article is particularly concerned.  Mr. Schooley was born on a farm  in Warren county, Iowa, in 18G6. In  1870 his father forsook the farm to  take up the practice of law, and in  1872 entered the journalistic field,  purchasing a half interest in a weekly  newspaper at tlie county seat. At a  very early age Mr. Schooley evinced  a great deal of interest in the printing art, and when he was but six  years of age it was his particular delight to stand on a high' stoo.1 and  set type from reprint copy.' At the  age of fifteen he was offered and  'promptly accepted a position as  "devil" in a country newspaper office, and afterwards completed his  apprenticeship in a job printing office  in Des Moines. Iowa. After working  some two years in Des Moines he  entered into partnership with his  father, and purchased a country  weekly, The Advocate-Tribune, at In-  dianola. Iowa. He was identified  with this paper until January, 1902.  In April of that year Mr. Schooley  moved to Alberta, where he took up  land with the intention of remaining  out of the printing business. In this  determination he had not reckoned  with the subtle fascination that the  printing office, has for every true  member of the craft, and, as might  ���be-expected~tlie���desire-to'~return���to"  his accustomed sphere of labor was  not to be resisted. Within an interval of one year he had acquired a  half interest in The Lacombe Advertiser, and in June, 1903, he took over  his partner's interest. Since that  time Mr. Schooley has continued to  be editor and proprietor of The Advertiser, andhas been eminently successful in producing a paper that  has a distinctiveness of appearance  that commands more than passing  attention. The paper enjoys a liberal  advertising patronage, ������ and has an  ever-increasing' circulation throughout  the wide territory it serves.  ;  ENGLISH SPAVIN LINIMENT removes  ���11 hnr-1, soft or calloused lumps nnd blemishes, from horses, blood spavin, curbs,  splints, ringbone,- sweeney, stifles, sprains, sore  And swollen thront, coughs, etc. Save $50 by  use of one bottle. Warranted the most wonderful  Blemish  Cure  ever  known.  Fifteen Egyptian students are to be  sent every year to England to complete their'education as engineers,  doctors, .lawyers and professors.  The oldest newspaper in the world,  the King Pao, or News, of the capital  of Pekin, will celebrate its five-hundredth anniversary this year.  Stops Hair  Falling  Ayer's Hair Vigor, new Improved formula, will certainly  stop falling of the hair. Indeed,  we believe it will always do this  unless there is some disturbance of the general health.  Then, a constitutional medicine  may be necessary. Consult  your physician about this.  Does not change the color of the hair,  The reason why Ayer's Hair Vigor stops  falling hair is because it first destroys the  Sirms which cause this trouble. After  is is done, nature soon brings about a  full recovery, restoring the hair and  scalp to a. perfectly healthy condition.  ��� ���JttiaJsTtmaS.Q.AmO*. XOTrtll.Kua^-���  RIOT AT OXFORD.  Truncheons  and   Fire  Hose  Used   In  ~ Fierce Fight.  Consequent on the great excitement  caused amongst the junior members of  Oxford University by the gaining by  Cluist Church of the headship of the  river, and the great success of Mer-  ton in the beat races, an attempt was  made to set fire to the stand erected  upon the pageant ground, which ad-  loins Christ Church meadow and Mer-  ton fields. The design had been anticipated, and precautions had been  adopted a force of police, reinforced  by (members of the Volunteer Fire  Brigade, who attended with one of  the:r steam fire-engines, having been  engaged by the committee. Bonfires'  wni-n lighted as usual by the under-  prndnntos in the Merton fields, and  when the available fuel grew scarce a  rush was made by two or three hundred of ''lem for the planks and other  mi.terinl nn the other side of the  river. On end^nvoring to cross "the  hri*"- " iv received a check, but only  n"*"5**ontnrilv. A large number of punts  'ver<* broupht down by a detnehment  of th5*55 ottni**'rinii force from Magdalen,  and ���hoqe. h-Mrp massed tnsrether, en-  pj,f*-i ��v,<> nndorirradufltes to get in the  rear of the nolioe, who were defend-  inrr, fVin hn'riim The fire brieade were  tlinn o"rv,mr,ni��d. nnd' directed their  houp "tinn the crowd, but owing to  the -t-'i nf pi-citemont of the yountr  m*>n. fMit hnd "no effect in stoppine  fhp -.4~v, ���44j ^ free fiirhr ensued. The  nolipi *" *<*j compelled to use their  trnnphonna. and consenuently fell  b5*"5'-*. rnrtfininiT their exertions to nn  pndpnvn** tn m-pserve the grand <<tand  M��jiTi"-iiilo. ihn crowd swan-ned over  tho irrm-inA put the hoie. nnd set fire  to thp "ocretarv's tent, the flames he-  ing fpd bv a lartre numbpr of chairs  nnd 4,%" irtnan *!mher lving about the  ground. Snvprnl attempts were affpr-  wi"*'- --Aa to train n fontine on the  stand, but the fl ,>men ir-vintr replaced ������hpir hoop the' ns'-nilnnt5* were  either w"*hed off or thrown off by tho  police. The PTitement lasted until  so-" nftpr midnight, when the unnV>r-  gradnntpq crrodnallv dianorsed. havinp  commi*,*'>'' rinnnqfre to the extent of  RPTrurol Vinndrn/i pounds.' No arrpotq  wptp madp and ,it wnt o"lv owing *o  the fnrbenrancp of the nolice that the  ennqoouences were not much morr  seri^'iq.  THE QUEEN'S VIOLETS.  Her Majesty's Gracious Act to Little  Invalid Child.  A beautiful story was told some  time ago by all ';the London newspapers of a recent incident in which  the principals were the Queen and a  workman's child. The little girl,  whose name is Violet Victoria Veld'-.u,  is suffering from consumption, and  was taken to the Catholic Apostolic  Church in Camberwell to be blessed  before entering the Brompton Hospital. In chinch the Princess Victoria's  illness was - announced, and praysrs  were offered for her recovery. <��n  returning home the child wrote a little letter of sympathy 'to Her Real  Highness. The reply was unexpected.'  One evening a carriage drew up it  the door. What followed is told'must  vividly by our contemporary in Mrs.  Veldon's words:  "Well, what 'should he do but  knock   at our  door.  " 'Does Mrs. Veldon live here?' savs  he, taking off his hat.  "'Yes,' I said. For the life of me  I couldn't make out what it meant'  "Then,  the  Queen's  sent  this.'  ���"And he handod me the basket of  flowers you see standing in the window. For the moment T was'too taken aback to understand."  "'The Queen?' says I.  '"Yes, her Majesty, has sent thpoe  flowers, and this note to your little  girl.'  "Before I knew where I wn�� he had  gone, leaving me with- the flowers in  one hand, and the note from the  Queen and the Princess in the other."  Tn a large white and gold-enamelled basket was a perfect wealth of  tulips, sweet-scented'lilies of the val  ley, delicate ferns, and one perfect  bunch of violets, the-little invalid'o  name-flower. So, with the inelushr  of her Majesty's favorite lilies, an  act gracious enough in barest outline wns beautified into one of th-wp  delicately personal courtesies which  have rooted the royaMamily deep '���**  the hearts of the peoole. MY. and  _Mrs._V_eldpn Jistribute_d_the_ violet?,  among their friends, -keepsakes of  their little girl and her Queen.  . s > ��� �������  TURKEY  BROILERS.  How the  Poults  May Sometimes  Be  Disposed of to Advantage.  People living in locations where it  would be very embarrassing to care  for large flocks of roaming turkeys  during the late fall may yet raise  large flocks of poults to broiler size  and then dispose of them at a splendid profit before they can become a  nuisance to the neighbors, says Mrs  R. E. Florea iti Inland Poultry Journal. Good prices may now be obtained for turkeys at any time of the yea>  the February, March and April markets often bringing, more satisfactoiy  returns for hens and late small torus  than the holiday markets. In regard  to the'selection of breeding stock, the  hens should be strong and healthy,  of medium size. Do not have them  abnormally large. Indeed, I considei  overlarge hens so unprofitable thai  weie I compelled to use either undef  sized or unnaturally large females 1  would choose the former as givinp  me the bast chance, for in that caso  I could be reasonably sure of eggs and  chicles in numbeis. Most of the large  hens produce but fow eggs and mostly  infertile.  I prefer pullets that will weigh  without being fat. simply in pood laying condition, about 17. pounds each  at laying time. Such pullets will  grow into mature hens of 21 and 22  ���pounds each, which is the best weighl  for  profitable  hens.  The male should not be too large in  proportion to the females of his yard.  If your females are small and you  wish to improve your stock, by all  means secure a medium-sized male  for the fiist year. This advice is  worth heeding, as it may -save you  disappointment and logs. The male  should be a cockerel, and if he is pure  bied and has been bred right���that  is, with plenty of constitutional vigor  ���the offspiing fiom this mating will  prove sufficiently large to justify you  in saving the nicest pullets to keep  over, * and then secure a large male  for the second  mating. N  The White Cochin. -  A great many persons who are familiar with the good natural polnte  of the Cochins (Buff, Black, White  and Partridge) often express astonishment at the remarkable falling off in  popularity of these varieties of a  noble breed. The cause is not hard  to find. One glance at the accompany  British  Divorce Suits.  The latest British civil judicial statistics, those for 1905, have just been  issued. They show the first decrease  since 1899 in legal proceedings, the  decline being from. 1,518,527 cases in  1904 to  1,473,919.  Among the most interesting features of the report is the Bection dealing with matrimonial suits, of which  there were -921. There were 752 petitions for divorce,,which, although 32  more than in 1904, were considerably  fewer than in, the prece'ding years.  Husbands' petitions reached a total  of 429 and "wives 323.       Y*  Of, the marriages dissolved 33.23 per  cent, had lasted from five to ten years,  39.43 per 'cent! had "lasted from tun  to twenty years, while 10.89 per cent,  had existed for at..least twenty, years.  Another feature of the statistics is  the steady growth of imprisonment  for debt, 11,427 debtors having been  committed, the highest number for  ten years.  Trial   Delayed  Eight  Years.  Eight years after the crime was  committed Thomas C. McLelland was  charged, at Edinburgh, the'other day  with murdering his aunt, Jape Broad-  foot, at West Mains, Wigtownshire.  Since ��ien he has -been.confined in  Perth criminal "asylum. He, recently  recovered his reason, and on being  liberated was at once rearrested.  He now acknowledges that he shot  the woman, but was acquitted on Uie |  ground oi insanity.  Although found not guilty and certified to be sane at the present'time, lie  was again sent to prison at Perth,  to await the King'B pleasure. Tne  next step toward his release will be  the forwarding of a petition to the  Secretary of State for Scotland.  EIliST ritlZK  WHITE   COCHIN  COCK  ing illustration will tell the story.  The bird shown in the picture is the  highest development of the breeder's  art. He won the 'first prize at the  New York show this year. A person  with half an eye can see that a'fowl  so ridiculously feathered cannot by  any possibility ba a first-class utility  fowl. And there can be no question  either that once upou a time���ano  not s�� very long ago either���the Co  chins were among the very best ol  the so-called "farmers' fowls." Il  is merely another of the many examples of too much "science" in  breeding.  / ;  High Priced Beef at Winnipeg.  Beef has gone up in price at Win  nipeg and has reached 83-4 cents pei  pound for tbe best quality. So far  this is what the retailer has to pay  the wholesale man, for, as yet, the  price has been raised -in very feu  places to the consumers. The Jump  -the_me-at~men"say~has"been_ioccasion"7"  ed by the hard winter. There is a  great shortage just at present in good  cattle, and the demand still increases.  There are lots of cattle in the west,  but the quality is far from being the  kind the people are demanding. The  cattle are not ready for beef, and this  condition of affairs likely will continue far some months or until the  grass fed cattle come in. At present  the grass in the country has Dot commenced to" grow, and the cattle will  be of very liUle use until they are  fed r.n the green verdure. This  means that good cattle will not be  coming in in any quantities until the  end of July or the beginning of  August.  A hen'will roo3t out oh a tree all  winter and seldom catch a cold, but  shut her up in a warm house with a  little crack in'the wall and she will  wake up some morning with her eyes  Bwollen shut.. Leave one whole end  of the house open if necessary, but  close up all the small openings. If  a cold is noticed bathe the head with  coal-oil and inject a few drops into the  nostrils.  Growing Chicks. '  As the weather gets warmer it is  wise to provide - plenty of shade for  the growing chicks, for if they are left  to the hot rays of the summer sun,  without any chance of shade, they  will become/thriftless and dieY Give  thern plenty of shady places to run  to, with an abundance of cool water.  for thorn to drink.  Macaroni Is taken from a Greek derivation which means "the blessed dead."  in allusion to tlie ancient custom of  eating it at-feasts for the dead.  Hot Water Bags.'  When a hot water bug ls emptied,  there is always a little moisture left  inside and one will notice that the inner sides cling together, which is not  well for the bag. After emptying,  blow hard Into the bag, quickly screw  in the stopple and your bag,"-"'being  slightly Inflated, will dry quickly Id-,  side, and you will find that the'rubber  will-last much loneer.       ...-.-.  This cold-water starch  ^���j-ft-J/lesB on the Btarched pieces. J  g&yGivea   a   beautiful   gloBs.  ' if Needn't be boiled..yet cannot  'stick.   It's a starch you'll like.  T.rr -It  ��2  MRS. PIMA STOLT, OF   f  APPLETON, WISCONSIN  DAIRY  CLEANLINESS.  "A ntlghbor advised me   to use  Peruna.   I began to Improve at once.'  MRS. EMMA 8TOLT  Mrs. Emma Stolt, 1069 Oneida St.,  Appleton, Wis., writes:  "Peruna has done me a great deal  of good since I began taking it and  I am always glad to speak a good  word for it.  "Three years ago I was in a  .wretched condition with backaches,  bearing down pains, and at times  was so sore and lame that I could  not move about. I had inflammation  and irritation, and although I usei  different remedies thoy did me lo  good.  "A neighbor who had been usi-ig  Peruna advised me to try it, and I  am glad that I did. I began to '-.n-  prove as soon as I took it and I felt  much better.  "I thank you for your fine remedy.  It is certainly a godsend to sick women."  Catarrh of the Internal Organs  Miss Theresa Bertles, White  Church, Mo., writes:  "I suffered with catarrh of the stomach, bowels and internal organs.  Everything I ate seemed to hurt me.  I never had a passage of the bowels  without taking medicine. I was so  tired mornings, and ached all over.  I had a pain in my left side, and tha  lease exertion or excitement made me  short of breath,     h- "  "Now, after taking Peruna for six  months, I am as weil as I ever was.  Peruna has worked wonders for me.  I believe Peruna is the best medicine  in the world, and I recommend it  to my friends."  Making Whale Leather  The Newfoundland fisherman haze  been attempting to make whale leather a commercial product, and re  said to be meeting with some success. The average whale hide covers  a surface of about 1,500 square feet.  A square foot of the hide weighs from  two to five ounces and is priced ns  high as 50 cents. 'The leather is unusually tough and is said to have  great wearing' qualities, and may  therefore be r��dapted to the covering  of furniture, buggy tops and seat3,  and also automobile uses. It is als��  said -that it can be used for boots  and shoes. Leather made from the  intestines of the whale resembles kid,  and is thin and-tough. It will take  color readily, and is to be offered to  glove manufacturers for making the  long-sleeved gloves now worn by women.  jmall Top Paitu Greatly Reduce Chance  For Contamination.  The avoidance of unnecessary  milk  ���.ntainiiuitiuu ls getting to be an old  ibject.    1  do not propose to repeat  trendy threadbare statements.   But 1  nut to cull attention to the fact that  -lost of our dairy products, represeut-  ng iu vniue hunureds of million's of  �� lollars, are n ade on our dairy farms  ���.nd are of inferior quality.   More than  his, most of the Inferiority of quality  .n both farm and factory products is  ���lue to milk co'itamin-ition. The lm-  (.-ortnni-e of t*ieaiilin��*ss of-cows, stable-! nud utuiiHiis lias been emphasized  so often, that it ought to be known to  every one who has eyes or ears.  But one of the newer Ideas of reducing, contamination of milk ls not generally known. - It Is the use of the  small top milking pall. Based on  sound common sense that prevention  Is better than cure, this is the coming  Idea lu sanitary milk production. Remember that half the ordinary, dirt  getting Into milk "Is soluble and that  more than half of tbe teeming millions  of bacteria readily pass through strainers.  To Avoid 8table Dirt.  During the milking dust and larger  dirt particles are constantly settling  Into the pail even though care is taken  to cleuu'the cow and to avoid dust In  the stable ulr.. It ls most reasonable  to reduce the size ot the opening  through which the-dirt falls into the  milk. It should be reduced just as  much as the Interest and patience of  the* milker will permit . Chance for  contamination Is reduced more than  one-third when the'* diameter of the  opening ln tbe milk pall is changed  from twelve to nine inches, and It Is  reduced threii-fourth's when the opening Is changed from twelve to six inch-  ^es. Experience shows that great Improvement can be made without auy  Inconvenience to the milkers. Every  inch of reduction helps.  We have become so accustomed to  ordinary milk for butter and cheese  making that-we fail to realize what  really good milk means for these products. Experiments made by Mr. Hall in  New York show that a larger yield and  better quality of cheese can be made  from sanitary milk than from the product of the ordinary dairy. To his own  surprise tliere appeared to be absolutely no fat lost at tbe press wheu  cheese had been made from 5.5 per  cent "certified" milk.���Professor R. A.  Pearsou in Kimball's Dairy Farmer.  Time Has Tested It���Time tests all  things; that which is worthy lives;  that which is inimical to man's welfare perishes. Time has proved "Dr.  Thomas' Eclectric Oil. From a few  thousand bottles in the early days of  its manufacture the demand has risen  so that now the production is running into the hundreds of thousands  of bottles. What is a�� eagerly sought  for must be good.1  Japan has just placed with the  Krupps a big order for 12-inch guns  for her new Dreadnoughts.  Minard's Liniment Cures Colds, etc  Geronimo, the old Apache chief  who was captured in Indian Territory some time ago, made an attempt  to escape, but was caught a few  hours afterwards.  SUMMER   COMPLAINTS  _ At _the_first_sign_of_illness_during  the hot weather give the little ones  Baby's Own Tablets, or in a few  hours the trouble, may be beyond  cure. Baby's Own Tablets is the  best medicine in the world to prevent summer complaint if given occasionally to well children, and will  as promptly cure these troubles if  they come unexpectedly. But the  prudent mother will not wait until  trouble comes���she will keep her  children well through an occasional  dose of this medicine. " The Tablets  ought therefore, to be kept in the  house -at all, times. Mrs. Charles  Warren, Nevis, Sask., says: "My  little boy was greatly troubled with  his stomach and .bowels, but a few  doses of Baby's Own Tablets wrought  a great change in'him. I would not  be without the Tablets in the house."  Sold by all medicine dealers or by  mail at 25 cents a box fiom The Dr.  Williams . Medicine Co., Brockville.  Ont.  Since Mr. Frohman started a bus  service to convey playgoers between  the suburbs and his theatres, people  are calling him Mr. To-and-Frohm\n.  ���London Opinion. ���- ���..  ���   "  Digby, N.S.  Minard's Liniment Co., Limited.  Gentlemen���Last August my horse  was badly cut in eleven places by a  barbed wire fence. Three of the cuts  (small ones) healed soon, but the  others became foul and rotten, and  though I tried many kinds of medicine they had no beneficial result.  At last a doctor advised me to jse  MINARD'S LINIMENT and in four  weeks' time every sore was healed  and the hair has grown over each  one in fine condition. The Liniment  is certainly wonderful in its working.  *    ���:.-.���:   ���'.. ��� JOHN , R.  HOLDEN.  Witness, Perry Baker.  Dupont. had just undergone a surgical operation, and was lying in his  bed pondering over the expense that  it would, mean, when the ddctor entered. '..'-'".' ���-"'.��� '���':-:.  Y"I will just take your - temperature." he said.    ...:''������     '-  "Quite right," sajd' Dupont, mournfully, "for that -really. is. about the  only thing I have] left."���Pele Mele.  "Speaking- of bad falls," remarked  Jones. "I fell out of a window on le,  and. the sensation was terrible. During my transit -through thev air I  really believe I - thought of every  mean  act I had ever committed  m  ! my life."  ,    "H'm!" growled Thompson.   "Yoa  I must have fallen an awful distftp--*'* I"  I���Philadelphia  Inquirer.  HEALTHFUL, DELICIOUS  and Cleanly. Prepared.,  K-N  -*   ���* -i v  ������ <*_ ej -���v-'***'' ,-i1^  Ijt\\ ,.��*������   r:r  \ 11.   -      -  -r/      i ���*-'  ,   '     i>-  .'-'.'   '>  '"    ''*$#  ,     ;         ,'. S,. i(Jt,  ��� -?-������<:  ���    GREEN TEA  Is alB PURE TEA, and Is rapidly taking the  plaoe of Japan teas.  LEAD PACKETS ONLY.   40o, BOo and OOo Per Lb.  AT ALL flROOERS  ���  r-j:  READY-MADE CITY.  ���BM<  Planting Abandoned Lanes.  Passing through the country .we often  notice long lanes lending from tlie milk  yard back into the pastures. Muuy of  such appear to have- been in use for  many years, until from the "excess of  plant food present there Is scarcely  any grass visible. This practice could  be Improved by making one permanent center fence, wire preferable, and  put up a movable one to one side,  causing a lane of liberal width which  should correspond with size of dairy.  After three years move this fence over  to the other side of the center one.  Plant the abandoned iune two years in  succession to corn fodder. Follow the  next year with grain and stock to  clover; keep on making these three  year rotations, and with but a very  small expense what now., is a coustaut  waste will bo turned to cash.���S. Gordon, Clinton County, N. Y.  ^    A' Hunting Dialogue.  "Do you know cf a dead sure way to  start a good fire with your last match?"  asked a sportsman of his guide.  "Not a dead sure way.exactly," answered the guide. "But I know a way  that I'd be willing to count on.  "No, but a dead sure way," persisted  the sportsman, "a dead sure way to  start a fire with your last" match."  "Well," Inquired the guide, flaring  up, "what is a dead sure way to start a  Are with your last match? That's what  I'd like to know."  "Why, let me see���why, you put some  powder_on_a_dry_plece_of_blrch_bark.  and start It that way."  "But suppose you ain't got any birch  bark nor any powder. How'd you  start that fire with your last match?"  demanded the guide, now grown angry  "Say, what would I be doing startln,"  a fire?" countered the sportsman  "What would I be starting a fire for'*  Just tell me that, will you? What does  a man pay a guide ?3 a day for?"  "What   for?    Why,   to   take   along  plenty of matches.   Who'd expect an.\  body but a muu from the city to g  rambling around In the bush with o'nl;  one match?"  And after the dust had settled It was  found that the bag containing the expedition's supply of matches .had been  lost somewhere on'the last-portage-  Forest and Stream.  Joy In a Tramp's Life.  I have never emphasized sulOclenrly  the trump's disgust ut having "to do  time" lu June. From May till November Is his natural rovlug time;.his box  car vacation. In winter. Jail,'even the  workhouse. Is often more of a boon  than otherwise. However, even thirty  summer days, precious as they are on  Ihe "outside," puss away sooner than  one at first expects them to,: and then  comes that glorious monientYthunder,  lightning, not even a pouring rain can  mar-it���when the freed one is again his  own master. There, may be other experiences in life triore ecstatic than  this oue, but *l would willingly trade  them all temporarily for that first gasp  In the open air. and that unfettered  tread on .the ground," which the discharged prisoner enjoys.���Josiub Flvut  In Success Magazine.  A Muddy Day In London.  It has been calculated that tlie cost  of a muddy day in London iki.something like $25,000. This ls not surprising, says Tit-Bits, when one remembers that no fewer than '���'��� thirty-  two tous of mud are carriedYabout  from place to place on the wheels of  carts and carriages and horses' hoofs.  After a wet day the dry mud brushed  from people's clothing amounts to.fifteen tons, and a very similar, aoiomit  is shaken out, of the door mats. C!t^  mud, however, has its good ipolnt55!.  The shoeblack Increases his elmi.lnjrs  in the muddy weather, and new- sl!!c  bats and dresses nnd boots and'shoes  are each .nnd all the direct outcome o/  its destructive qualities.  Built ot  Galvanized   Iron  In   British  East  Africa.  One of the oddest of towns has just  risen to political distinction. Nairobi,  a Kuropean settlement on the high  plateau of east tropical Africa, has  been made capital of the British East  Africa Protectoiate, saya The New  York Sun.  Mombasa on the Indian Ocean, is  still the most important town commercially in the Protectorate, for its  development on Kuropean lines is advanced and it is the leading seaport  along the coast north of Zanzibar.  The great advantage of Nairobi as  the seat of government is that it has  a central position in the Protectorate,  being 323 miles from Mombasa, and  256 from Port Florence on Victoria  Nyanza, and it is on the edge of the  lofty region where British farmers  are now settling and developing new  homes. ���.     _.A ���       .  The nicknames of "Tin City and  "Zinc City" are applied to Nairobi by  the white men who have visited .it.  There is' not a wooden building in  the  place. ,    ,  Every building waa constructed of  galvanized iron, which was brought  from Europe in sheets ready to be  fastened together to form the walls  roofs dnd partitions of houses The  town came into existence .by the hat  of Sir George Whitehouse, the chief  engineer of the Uganda railroad  Grumbling Britons who think he  might have chosen a more Pjctures-  oue site for the town agree that Sir  -George is a good engineer but say  he has no artistic sense. His white  tents were scattered over the plain  where the town "now stands when one  morning Sir G��orge announced:  "On this spot we are going to have  a large settlement. Here will be the  enteiport of the Uganda Railroad  Here will be the machine shops and  here will live hundreds of our countrymen and thousands of Indian and  native workmen." . -  Everybody was surprised. People  asked the chief why he had selected  this place on the vast Masia- plateau,  where there was not an inhabitant or  a tree.** Why, did he not choose for  the site of his town one of the wooded  ridges within sight of the plateau?  He wouJd have plenty of elbow room  on the flat plan, but it offered no  oth��-r advantages.  "Well." said Sir George, I have  been thinking of this .matter for a  long time and the town will be built  on the plain.  ."There is not room for U on the  surrounding -ridges. Its situation is  first-rate for our purposes. It is high  and beautiful, and the railroad officials with their families can live in  this region in good health, while they  would probably die at Mombasa or  Port Florence.  "This spot is right on the edge of  the territories occupied by tlie Masai  and the Kikuyu, and here better than  in any other place we can manage  these two turbulent tribes. The land  rises rapidly to the north, and there  is the fertile region to which we are  going to invite British farmers.  "Nairobi Creek runs across the site  and supplies the best, of waters. The  nnme of the settlement will be Nairobi. Tlie homes of the offic'als will  be built on these surrounding ridges,  but all otlier employes of the railroad,  with all the shops and other interests  of the place, will be in the town."  So   the   place   has   developed  at a  sreat rote. In December last its population   consisted  of 4,852 persons,  of  -whom-I62-were Europeans;   OPPOSE DISARMAMENT.  Few    Englishmen    Agree    With    It���  Some Favor Larger Armies.  The l.��ntlon correspondent of The  Wiener Tageblatt received 177 an  swers from leading British politicians,  ���-eiieial*- ii!'.'1 ���.tru'.-'s to u ciicular ask  ing fot their opinions about raising  the disarmament question at The  Hajrue Conference.  - Only eleven believe disarmament is*,  practicable, sixteen are violently  against it and the rest are more *.r  less skeptical, including Mr. Balfour,  Lord Lansdowne, Lord Rosebery, the  Duke of Devonshire, Austen Chamber-  lain and Sir A. Conan Doyle.  The Duke of Sutherland prefers ni-  bitration. Bernard Shaw declare5*  tbat'disarmament is fiure nonsense  and that with the assistance of a  progressive income tax Britain could  treble her armaments.-"Why, therefore,  disarm?  Mr. Shaw is against war because  he is afraid, and believes that war  will only come to an end when every  one has the courage to confess himself a coward.  Sir Thomna Lipton wishes Great  Britain to increase her armaments  instead of decreasing them.  Among those who are favorable to  Sir Henry Campbell-Bannerman's pro-  posal are Sydney Buxton, Lord Ri-  pon and Lord Ave bur y, who point out  that Europe has four times the inhabitants of the United States/but forty  times more soldiers. Consequently,  Europe is economically handicapped.  "Charlie's  Day."  Observing   a   time-honored   custom,  the veteran pensioners of Chelsea Hospital the other day gave three cheers  for King Charles II., and each drank  two pints and a half of beer in  his  honor.   May  29,  or,  as  it  is    known  .familiarly   among   the   old    soldiers,  [ "Charlie's  Day,"  is a proud day  at  j the hospital, and the memory of its  royal  founder  is always  perpetuated  j b.v  the  aged   inmates  with  as  much'  J gusto   and   spirit   as  their   advanced  ye;.rs w"-l allow. Having been inspoct-  J ed  bv the  Duke of Connaught,  who  brought  them   a   greeting   from    the  King,  they  responded  to the  Duke's  call for "Three cheers for King Charles II.," and finally gave three cheers  for the Duke himself. The inspection  \  over, the Duke, with a number of offi- j  cets and visitors, made his way to the i  kitchen, where the special dinner to ,  which  the pensioners are treated on  "Charlie's Day" wasJnjpreparation.    I  Its Name  "What do you call that'big,plant  on your front porch. Twiddles?"  "That's a d. n." ,  '  "Eh!   Something new?"  "Well, that may not be the* florist's  name for it, but it's what'I call it" -  "���What docs it mean?".-    .  "See the size of the "thing? , rfow  guess   at  the   weight.   Well,' every ���  time  the mercury drops  I  have  to  carry   the   blamed   plant   into 'the  house.    When the sun shines I iug  it    out   and . put it on the porch.  When it rains I have to set it down  on tlie lawn.   Tha.'.'s why I call it a  ,n-,  lllc n-  stands  for nuisance,  ��� .,, dT".the d- is an adjective.'  ���Philadelphia  Press.  Minard's    Liniment . Cures    Diph-'  theria.  Tliere comes no adventure 'jut  wears to our souls the shape of oar  every day thoughts; and deeds of  heroism are but offered to thoso -tho  for many years have been heroes in  obscurity and silence.���Maeterlinck."  . Useful at All TimesY-in winter -,r'  in summer Parmelee's Vegetable.  Pills will cope with - and overcome  any irregularities of "the digestive  organs which change of-diet, change  of residence or variation of temperature may bring* about. They  should be always kept on hand,,and  pnee their beneficial action becomes  known no one will be without them.  There is nothing nauseating in their  structure, and the most delicate can  use them confidently..  Smith���Fine time we hid at the  club last night, eh?  alf0riTit?y0U bet!   Did-you 8et 10IW  Smith���No.    I "was arrested  before  i  got there and-spent'the night mi  the police station.5  Jones ��� Lucky   dog!   I   reached  home.���Ally  Sloper. '  -  "I hope he'll- reform when you ire  married." '  "I don't." ".    r. * "  "w,1,.y>   ae   spends   every   cent   lie  ���will Ilo I r     i  "I know it, but he. spends it u  me. '���Houston Post. **  $100 REWARD $100.  The teodan ol thi* paper will be pleswd to lean  thmt tho.ro I> st least oa* dreaded dlwaaa tbat nlanoe  baa been able to enre ln all IU ataeea, and tbat la  Catarrh. Hall'a Oatarrh Core la tha onlr poeltlr*  euro now known to the medical fraternity. Catarrh  being- a constitutional diieaae, reoolrea a constitutional treatmont. Hall'a Catarrh Dure li taken In. '  tornalljr, aotlng dlreotlr on the blood and mnooua  ���urfsoej pf the ustom. thereby deatrorlng the fooni-  t?K*Mii�� *"**."������ ani elWog the patient atrength  i/!i- ldl,-��I��Pthe constitution and assisting nature  ��?im.i *.."���* wo^.lc��� Th�� P��*��prlet<>���� have so muoh  RIS* Anltaouratlve powers that ther offer Onefiuifc  ?^iiIJoll*l���J,ora,Vr,0*��'h���� �� fallatoouro.  Ben*  for Hit of testimonials.  Address- F. J. CHENEY a Co.. Toledo, .0.  Bold br drugglsta 76o.  Taku Hall's Family Pills for ooustipaUoo.  The tug Soa Benita, on its way to  Brazil, foundered in the Bay of Biscay  and tlie.crew of seven were dirownjd.  Minard's    Liniment    Cures    Garget  in Cows.  Jamaica has placed    Poitland cement on the free list. -*  One of the greatest blessings to  parents is Mother -Graves' Worm  Exterminator. It effectually expsls  worms and gives health in a marvelous manner to the little one.  The Indian secretary has released  $1,250,000 in gold on which tlie go/-  ernment of India held an option.  Oshawa  Galvanised  Steel  Shingles  The PEDLAR People SSTSS  Oahawa   Montreal   Ottawa   Toronto    Usdon   WUulpsa  You can't afford to roof a  thina; without Oshawa Galvanized Steel Shingrlee.  Good for a hundred year*.  Send lor the free booklet.  Keep Your Liver  working. It's a lazy organ and  needs to be stimulated occasionally,  or it shirks its function. That coated tongue, sallow complexion, sick  headache and pain under the shoulder blade are caused by an indolent  liver. Liven it up by taking a short  course pf  Beecham's  Pills  Sold Ev-tiywhejre.    In boui BS cents.  WILSON'S  FLY  ���very packet  will kill  moro-flies than  300 aheota  ef sticky paper   SOLO BV   DRUCCISTS, CR0CERS AND CEHERAL STORES  10c par packet, or 3 packets for 2Bc  will last a whole season.  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. \tA  Cttrcktt        Mc���*t drug-atom.  VUIC8    National Dro-f ��tCbtm-.  DiarrhoealoUM^,t^  W.    N.    U.    No.   646  1       ������-'J -Aft������U IU.Au  �� *���.n.rH.-n-Mj.etTrum^jt.i.  '-itt. /-t^e*   **i ���^v*(��rs.i��'*if��tsir��i  -'4  ������  THE LEADER, MOYIE, BRITISH COLUMBIA.  Published ia theintereat of tho people  ���ir   - - !       .'-. .if  of Moyie and Eastlvootsnay.  F. J. SMYTH, Puelishsr.  t/NION  LABEL  BA.TBB OF SDB8cr.lI'TI0N.  . One Year .' ?2-����  SATURDAY, JULY 27,  1907  A   lack ' of  houses   is Moyie's  greatest drawback.  % i ���    i   .  Orchard's   confession   is   now  likened to one   of   those   rarebit  'dreams.  Don't marry an automobile  ���wife when you Tiftve'only a wheel-  "ba'rrow salary.  Many    things'' there   bo that  -*     ,  , . % 5    ... ;������      ,i      .    .  maketn trouble, but the chiefest  A,     - 4 . e-. '    ���������  of these are a limber tongue and  a rubber neck.   '   ���Kir.   *���    -'    '".  4     ,    i'5I" F   ���       '_: ..m*   You will feel better evory time  you say a good word for Moyie.  ���Keep boosting.  Several buildings are in course  -of construction in Moyie". "^'Let  the good 'work continue. " Moyie  'should be a city of ho'nies.   "' J  Each year'Mbyie is gaining in  ,.,..." *��� .       ,        ~   -    ���*     vr,i      !  Javor as a summer resort. "The  placid waters of the lake, the cool  'breezes and our exhitirating climate are proving great drawing1  &rds.   ' Y   '���'"   -:'  -    -'-"<"���  <���. ;���' --  ��� *   . A friendly pat on "the back adds,  td'ttie spirit* of good will, not,  only'ih the man who receives it,  :feut also iri the one' that gives   it.  [There should~6e ho time lost in  agitating for a mail service on the  'Sbo'-'Spokane trains, and also Ifor  'the stopping of 'these trains at  ���MoyieYY '*-   i}    Y " .'    ;  .  *o"��   Persons "who live' at Moyie's  hotels' should have no complaint  'as to the ���price'  of board.   Prices  _,*.-*. ,r" -t-    / r "���  'here are as reasonable as in' al-  'most any'part of the east. Any-  'une who does' not believe ' this  Should take'a "trip east and see  'for themselves. ....  ���  This country needs more men'  of the stamp   of   Chas.   A.   Mac-  Kay, p'ro'm'oter'and" 'nunager' of  the ��� Black-MacKay   Mining'  Co.,  tlie coinjjany1 which is sinking a  i ..       ��       ������ ���    '   ''*'-  -shaft-to mine-under���Moyie- lake.  Mr: MaeKay set quietly hnd systematically to work organizing a  a compauy a'ncTraising capital to  carry1 ' on his 'project; and he  lias been most successful in' his  undertaking! From present in-  Uications'he will be the means of  'doublin'g5 Mo-y-ieVpopulation; He  i** certainly to bo commended for  ���jus enterprise' a'nd persev'ei'aiice.  get him to take an interesc in her  remarks failed until she poured  a can of gasoline over him and  touched    it    o��f   with a match.  ���   '       :        ��� . i      11 * '  *   5  This had the effect of stimulat-  ing him to energy aud he ran,  yelling, around' the yard until  the neighbors appeared on the  scene and smothered the flames  with blankets.  CROWS NEST PASS LINE TO BE  - REBUILT  Found a Quiet Spot.  A man went into a store in a  neighboring town and asked iE  he could rest four or five hours,  says a truthful exchange. Tha  proprietor, who had jiidt found a  nest of new born mice in the coffee grinder told him he could and  then asked him why he did not go  to a hotel. "I i m suffering from  ueevqus postiation, an 1 tho doctor said to get a quiet place to  rest and as I sae'you don't adver-  t'se I knew I couldn't find a  qu'e'er place." And with that'he  settled' back in his chair and  watched t'.e swallows build a  liest in the choeso case,  .What Payday Means.  ���yVhf'fc does" payday mean tn  you? This question was asked  recently by the'yanc'ouver World,  and the following arc somo of  the ans'wers:" **  1 '"Nothing; I work for tho old  '    >�� ". ������ ���      ���        -     '<   - ���  man. *  2 "T don't know; I haven' been  home'."   " ���'   ' *        '  3 .-'Thirty days in jail."  �� "It dependa on who sees me  first."'    ' ���'.-���--*      *-*.'    *  5 "Better terms with the land-  lady.  7 "The envelope���she gets the  contents."1    '"' '���''     "      -' '"     '  Plague in  India.  Returns of the deaths from the  plague in India shows the appalling total of i.OGOfiuf for the six  months, ending Juie 30. The  death roll foi" Juno ''was 09,001. '  Will Quit   Printing.  i ��� *     . '��� ' ' Y'   s ..  Fred E. Haines, *wlio has boon a  member of 'tlje Herald staff* for -" the  past five* yfars, and' for nearly a  year before that was in chaise of the  Marysville Tribune for Ihe editor of  the Herald, has 'decided to forsake  the presses and the seductive bdor'oi  the inks and the oils 'of the printing  office, for.,railroading. Owing to nouo  too' -'good'' health, and - next  Saturday severs        "lis con  nection       with   -   the Herald.  This act upon the pirt of Mr. Haines  is the source of extreme' regi'c't on  ihc-part of the management of the  Herald and, every member of the  sl-afi. Fred has been a hard worker,  a loyal partisan- -for the interests  that -he represented, absolutely- tellable at all times; and with his coworkers a great favorite. The Iler-  ���ahl will miss5 Fred, as he had -become  a recognize-d fixture with the office,  and has seen the paper giow from a  small weekly _to_ one ofr _thc largest  weekly papers in. ���' western-Cana'da",  but he leaves with the best wishes of  everyone about the office, who hope  tha'b he will enjoy belter healih in  his new field ami all kinds of prosperity. But any time that he wishes  to rctui n to tho presses and the 'ink  there will bo a position for him at  t'his office as long as'the'Herald is  under * 1hr> present management, pp  wherever the present manager might  be engaged in the printing business.  Winnipeg, July 15.���It is not generally known that the. Canadian Pacific  railway is virtually icbuikling its  Crow**. Nest Pass line from Pincher  Creek' west to Crows Nest Pass with  al view" to geft'ing a shorter and better "roadbed/ ' The'Crows Nest' Pass  line, built originally) to give the mining 'districts of Kootenay access to  the prairie piovinces, has become a  very 'important part of the C. P. R.  system. In the competition between  the C. P. R. Soo system and the  Great Northern for flic trade between  the Twin Cities and the Northwestern)  Stales of the American Union, the  Crows Nest Pass line is a factor of  moment, as the Soo C. P. R. trains  run .over it on their way'from St.  Paul to Spokane and to the Pacific  coast'cities.  The Crows Nest line has thus become a main highway in place of a  branch road. Hence the necessity  for fewer curves, lower grades, and a  better and straighter roadbed.  , 4   Tho Doctor Akiij- frnin IIoiuc -nlion  Mont  Needed,  People are often very much disappointed to Gnd that their family  physician is away from- home  when they most need his sorvices.  Diseases like cramp colic and cholera morbus require prompt treatment, and have in many instances  proven fatal before medicine  could be procured or a physician  summoned. Tho right way is to  keep at hand a bottle of Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea  Remedy. No physician" can prescribe a better medicino for thesfe  diseases. By having ib in the  house you escape much pain and  rfulleriug and all risk. Buy it  now; it may save life. For sale  by the Moyie Drug & Stationery  Co. '   "���   .,t ��� ���  NOTICE.  TAKE IN'OTICI*. tlia'e AWxai-r*cr 1). Mcdonald  of Morrissoy 15. C. Millman, lntentls to applj-  for a-sp'eeinl timber licence over the followiug  described lands:    ���   .     ��� .   ���    .   ��� ,    ��� -  Comnjencln^ at a post planted about a mile  south of the South East-Corner'* of *tlio McDcr-  mid Timber licence ���eiluate about two miles  from the ilk River on Tunnel Creek, saiU Creek  being about'three miles South of liorrissoy,  thence south 40 chains, thence West 1(30 chains,  tlieueeNorth 40 chains, thence East "1C0 chains  to place of commeuceineiit.-  LocatecflTUiJune 1*107 "'  . :    "   ."      "VS. J. Bates Agent for  Alexander D. .McDonald.  usmess  $200 and Up  IS  THE CANADIAN BANK  -  OF COMMERCE  HEAD  OITICE, TORONTO  ESTABUSUED 1807  Residential lots  $50 and Up.  -'- -���--.--   notice'       *;'  Cranliroolc Land DllStrldt���District of East  ���-Kootenay Southern l>lvlsiun*'    c  Take notice that Ilavid Jflti'u"Elmer of Kin"-5--  Kate, H. C., occupation hotel keeper, intend-,  to apply fo/. pei-uii.ssiou to*5, purchase iliu  following desoiilied liurtl:���Commencing at a  post plained ou the bank of ibe Jiojle ilver tit  Ihe uoi th welt corner of lot bI23; thence south  JO chaiuk; thence west 20 chains: thence north  to tbe Moyie rlveri thence down stream to point  commencement, aud containing 40 acres, moic  or-Jesib. .* - ,  ���     -,   , . DAVID JOHN ELMEIl  Dated this 10th day of June. 1W7.  **&7j' Wlldoy *Lo2go No. 44.  Meets Tuesday evening** in McGregor  hull oh'Victoria street.**' Sc.'jourmn*-  Odd Fellows cordially invited.  W. IT.'Lairq    ''     -  JNoble Grand.  F. J. Smyth,  S-eci'y.  St. Eugene Lo<lgo Kn, 37v  K.of P.  Meet5* every Thnrsday  evening in McGregor  liall iu* 8 c'clobk.'' Vi5*-  FARRELL & SMYTH.  Insurance.    Real Estate.    Collections.  Harvey,    McCarter  &  Macdonald.  Barristers, Solicitors, Notaries, Etc.  Cranbrook,   - . -   B. C.  W. P. GURD,  "��� '    ��� t -. -^  BARBISTKlt, SOtlCITOK, "ETO.  CEA.NBROOK. B. C  .  C. H. DUNBAR  Barrister, Solicitor, Notary Tublic, Etc  Cranlbrook, B. 0.  DR. F. B, MILES,  Cranbrook, B, C.  George H. Thompson,  "   Bauribtkb,   Solicito  tary Public, -ib.  ORANBHOOB:,      Brihsii Columbia  W, R. BEATTY  Embalmer and Undertaker,  Phone 89. CRANBROOK  us^k^J^wj  "LET US STAND IGGEaHElt'.'-.  v, "      .     ' * ��� '  Ypn.'to buy ous .trousers arid .other  garments, and,we "mako   good"   out  r   sty  -*!., ,        i     - - �� . ���������  asseron_tii.it -Ior,   stlyo, .lit,   quality  and-price ,-^*      .       . :    ' ���'     :   ' ������  ' -.YOU 'CAN'T'DUPLICATE  ; ''  '-"���'ppg   pARMENTs'. 'C'-'~\  It's a'broitd assertion b^t.provable.  Our best- citwens '.wear.'our clothe5-,  They are walking proofs Qf:all we 'as-  s**rt, Our "trousers sale"' ia a ['special." .iWt-miaVit;-"'     - ��������� "'  Cleaning, . repairing and  pressing done.' ��� , ��� '    ;  - -  C; A. FOOTE  MOYIE, B. C  SURNS &  JUST RECEIVED A SHIPMENT  J* * OF      *' '.     .  .  i-ing bi'.jUiers invited.'  C.  A.-.J'oote, G. n. FjNdl-vy  Chancellor Com. '      K.'R.'and S  T  I'  Mastor Arthur Lutner, our right  hand man,' buckeled into tho' harness while wo wore away and,  withfe'oin'e oii��t,i(Tu lielp, got out  three i-Wues of the Leader. This  {��� peaks well for a boy of 15 and  with only three year?, experience  in a' newa'paper-' office. 'We' are  nlso indebted to P. E. Simpson of  the Cr'a'nb'rbdk Ildrald for machine  ffa't type' supplied,* aiid to Jas.  lloberts E. 0. Kamm aud 6ther3  ��or their Contributions of copy.  The3e men. 'came to the rescue  touring our*ab-3eiice and saved the  iiaper from heing "tlirown 'down"  hy a drunken 'printer,   to whom  ���We hiitj entnisfctid the work.  *.,.     Yt       _i=���^^ T  A  woravn   at  Vancouver   has  U��V\vert thd prablom" of tttining her  iii'unkon, la-'.y   loafer   of   a   hus-  tiand:'   The "story f-^os that'6ne  % '   i  ���    ;'ii-  jtight    the    husban'd,    who had  leased to provide  for' his  fiimily  ���vO*eu't home drunk, and was locked  nut; by his byoirse.   1W then' wont  % j sleep   in th3  back yard,   llis  wifd went out with  th(j  laudable  intention of reading a wifely riot  jj��t to blm. but all her efforts to tionery Co.  KO'I'ICIS.  CRANllllOOK LAND DTSTRTCT  koo'i'k.vav     nivrnici'.  Tukc nollce Hint Klwniil Mnllnivlnlnc, of  Crunbrnnk, opcupntloii Timber Hnre r ImIi-ii.Ih  lonjiply fnriihicc-Iiil Tlmbur licence o\er tlie  folloivlng denerlbeil lands.  CoinmoiiPliiK nla i>n��t plimleil on tlio Wot  hunk of Moyio I.uku ut the N j:, corner of lot  3709.  Tlienco  West   SO  clifUii5*;  thenoo   North  fiO  Oliiiiui: theiife Knst  .SO cluiltis,  Ibcnce   Soutli i  nloiiR tbe west bomirlnry of I ot .1CSJ0 to II,c S  w  coiiK-r thereof, thence following the bike  slioie  topolnlbt ronmeiiretrioiit nnil  ontnlnhii; filO  ncrcs more o'v lee5-, siibject to Iho .prior rights  if any, of noldcrsof m nernl Plalins thri-ein.  '���'       EDWAKD   MAM.ANHAIVI-,'  Byron Cninplinll St. Clnir, AKvnt.  DfttedUth July, 1007.  Host .llcillclliO   In   tlio   World   Tor   Colio  anil  Dlttcrliocu.  "I Cud "; Chamberlain's Colic,  Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy to  be tho best remedy ih'the world,"  s>iys Sir. C. L.  Carter of Skiruni,  Ala, "I am subject to colic and  diarrhoea. 'Last spruig ib s$onied  as though I would dip, and I  think I would if I hadn't taken  Chamberlain,s Colic, Cholera and  Diarrhoea Remedy. Ihavn'tbeen  troubled with it since until  this week, when I had a very  severe attack and took half a  bottle of the twenty five cant size  Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and  Diarrhoea Remedy, and thi.--* morning I feel like a new man." For  sale by tho Moyie   Drug   &  Sta-  Moyie   Miners'   Union  No. ?\ w. F. of M."'  Meets in McGregor hall evory  Satnr-  d��iy eyening.-   . Sfijouniing   nieniber.1*  nre rordiiilly.invited to nlt.Hrid.-  Jos Mc'Luiitn      .   Jas.   Roiiehts,  n>iili nt. ��� Spori'tarv  iBi  ASSAYED  NELSOS",  a. c  50 YEARS*  EXPERIENCE  BUY -YOUR-  ����xxit ��tXld  B. E. WALKER, President  ALEX. LAIRD, General Manager  A. H. IRELAND, Superintendent of  Branches    -N  Paid-up Capital, $10,000,000  Rest, - .- - " 5,000,000  Total Assets, - 113,000,000  Branches throughout Canada, and in the United States "and England  BANKING  BY  MAIL ��5  Business may^be transacted by mail with any branch,  pf 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  ��� ��� ' '���        ��� - ���  East Kootenay Dye Works.  -For all kinds of  DYEINQ and CLEANING,  Hala,.TieB, Gloves, Feathera, Furs, Portieres, Draperies, Lace Curtains,  Doilies, Buttenburg, and in fact all kinds of fancy goods.  There is nothing large or small, fine or  coarse that we cannot handle,  . HOUSTON & WILSON, Props.,  CSANBROOK.  GREAT STOCK  REDUCTION SALE  We are overstocked to the extent of $20,000^' and  this surplus must be reduced...  WE  WILL  PAY  RAILWAY FARE  :, Any person purchasing - $15 worth of goods' at  sale prices, providing not more than half is groceries, will have the* price .of their double fare ticket  refunded. -  Cranbrook Co-Operative Stores  LIMITED.  %  a>  ti999$i99d34a^^^ee^.e^e4i999i>99^-i-$9999��9$99999^^���e^e9999  S".   HOTEL,;]'  P. F. J0EMS.20M   - I-  "    .   ���     *    " * .1  This Hotel is New and well Furnished  The I  Tables are Supplied with the Best the |  Mamet affords. The Bar is Filled with ��  <j-       the .Best Brands of Liquors and Cigars, ���  HEADQUARTERS FOR COMMERCIAL '  AND MINING MEN "  ��� " ���'     '   ��� ���*��� ��� 3JKITISH COLIJrdBIA  ���������6e��C�� GZ������$.$G4S���e^���S$.Q&Z^G^&99S$99$992>&$e���VGecei?l  MOTIK  I  MARKETS  In   all  the   Principal  Cities ahd   Towns   in  . British Columbia^   .  "     MOYIE, B. Q.  FROM  A B. Stewart  & Co.  Thfi'rie Marks  Designs  ccf'vrights &c.  ftjirotie Bontljtifl aihotrt-ait.Vd^acil.i'.Um ihhj  (piif-k-r n^ctir-.f-.m our opi-nou frco vlltt.'her an  InvcnUon iu piobnMy pntcntaht-5>. Comi-mnlOH.  tior.s <ili iotlvi'niiQdo.itli'J. Handbook on Patents  sent Iruo. OiJrat ii,;pnc7 foi5 t^;snrlas-P5,.teiitJ'  Put^ats t.iUen throuch MuhU & Cd..rceeiv6  sp<Cxa> notice, v.Hhout chsrao, In th5  S(ienfinc<JliiiMcafL'  Ain idsomnly il'iii'iii'o.i TroPkiv. I.ul-cost clr.  (ulncion of .my -��icntWlo 4����rnal. 'J enr.s. t'6 n  M'ir   four ���no'iili&^Ii flv il l|ynlTTiO"vf(leulcr^  WM I Go.3G,B'^' Ne�� YorJ(  ���   yOU    REAP   MAGAZINES.  '  of course. Everybody does, you  couldu'bbegiii to read them all,  bufc what you do read we will deliver at your residence as soon as  they are   published.  WE HAVE THEM ' ALL.  Whotlier you like the solid, heavy  kind, the fashion magazine or  those merely for a pleasant hours  rending. 3ive us your order and  we will do the rest.  Tlie Moyie Drug  and Stationery. Co.  jjgipiPHIP:  js-&phL��2JL��3L��  SUMMER  Excursion Rates  EAST  From"'Moyie  '  $52 50   ta*  Port   Arthur,  .   .   Si,"Paul," Duluth,  Sioux   City.  Winnipeg,  St. Louis  Chicago  Toronto '  "Ottawa'  Montrea  St," John's"  Halifax  $45,85  -$0o.00  "-$C4.0o  $78.50  $82.55  $84.00  $94 : 0  $1 1.8o  ���������     TICKETS ON SALE  JULY 3, 4,^5     :   AUGUST 8, 9, 10  SEPTEMBER U.1'2; 13  P,irst-lass Roiind'-trip." 90 days limit  ' Corresponding reductions from  all Kootenay points. Tickets av-  alable for Lake Rout-^ -including  Meals and .Berths on lake steamer*  Through rates quoted to any. station in Ontario, Quebec, or Maritime Provinces oh application. -  Full.particulars on application-to local agents' or write.  ���  -J.-Attwodtlj Agent, Moyie.   '.  J.S CARTER,       . "    E. J. COYLE, ���  . Diet, Pass. Agt"     '. -   Ass'f Geul.-Puse, A��j  Kelton,"     ' ,. -    Vancouver.,'.  "JUUt-Uj'lO'  wm/MiimA*&nmiuMEfa  As m\d�� by the present brewer  is ^admittedly   the  Best Beer iu East Kootenay. With (he Best Malt and  the Purest Spring Water it is unexcelled for quality.  Insist on having Moyie Beer,  Bottled and Draft Beer.  JULIUS MUELLER, Proprietor,  . ��� - MOYIE, B. 0,  O .F. DESAULNIER  ,  DEALER IN  PROMPT DELIVERY.  Queens'A^e.     MOYIE  STOP AT THE  COSMOPOLITAN  Oigars,-      Tobacco,-        Oonfctionery.  '. .Fruits, Elc  FARRELL BLOCK,  DESADiNIEK BKOS,    r^ops.  Lar^e   sample   room   in   connection  with house for commercial men.   Best  of accommodations.  5   -      Ileadqunrters for .Commercial and Mining Men.  Queens avenue,      - movie,, b. o  WHEN IN        ".,  CRANBROOK  E. n. SMALL, Manager.  Good rooms, good tableB and bar  and first class sample rooms.  Wm. Jewell  Express and General Delivery Business. Livery and  Feed St a Die.  Leave Orders at.  GWynne's Store.  MOYIE Biitish Colurab  [��==  ���MB  ���nan


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