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The Moyie Leader Aug 17, 1907

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 '���Don't forget that we ate  expert in tbe art of  'EYE TESTING"  Reliable Jewelry and Si I vef' /    j  ��� ~.  - .<- '  ��� w.*- * ,.v.:_  ware     '   "'  >   L  SEE*" ...           <   .     .-  (j*1"/'1  'I  W.H.WILSON, Jeweler,  CRANBROOK.  VOL. 10," NO 19.  MOYIE, B. 0.," AUGUST 17. 1907.  W. H. WILSON, Optician  CRANBROOK.  $2 A YEAR  r-,n  WHO DON'T  ENJOY A 000D CUP OF TEA OR COFFEE?  Nowhere can you get a better blend than what  we have just opened'up. Never be satisfied with  a cheap mixture you are sure to buy from the  ptore keeper who would " say "people don,t know  the difference." There is a" big difference, and  when you have tried our teas and coffees you will  quickly admit there is a difference., There is absolutely nothing on the market to beat our High  Grade Quality.  CAMPBELL'S  g-��-����3&-'"��&:��*��a93��&9--��*^5g  "       GENERAL FLOAT.  *ds-)^^a53d93��si?aa93aaai5��ait}  Hon. Richard McBride has consented to open the Nelson fair.   -  -The women barbers of Spokane  are to organize a union of their  own.   During the paBt year ending  June 80 the police of Spokane  made a total of 5470 arrests.  1 MOYER WILL  NOT BE TRIED  Statement     ' Comes  -... *������>*��� **  From  Borah.  ,'>.  R/B.LINZEY,  JEWELER  ��11 kinds'of repairing done.   English watches .a specialty.  - Store on Victoria street, opposite MaeEachern & Mac-y  ddriald's store.  HOURS���8 to 9 p. m.  Beale &  fire, Life and Accident Insurance,  - Head Office  v'ic��ANBBOOK  MOYIE, B'C  We Have a Full Line of  ^Canrted Meats--  ;     -for, Lunches or Picnics.   -  : -   *   ^ALSO .    -  <4 f "  time Juice,] gaspberry Vinegar, etc,  ��resh Fruitsand Vegetable daily1  ---AT���   -    -  FITCH'S.  There will be a big annual race  meet at Blairmore on Labor Day,  and $1,000 will be given away in  prizes.    CO.Demaurez of Fernie has  invented a boat propeller that  promises to revolutionize water  tfansportion.   Two thousand employees of the  Montreal Cotton company, whose  mills are at Valleyfield, Que., are  out on strike. They demand an  increase of ten per cent in wages.  Harold Nelson and Clifford Lane  Bruce, who have dissolved - partnership^ will each have a, company  of his own on the," road.. , They  will both make a tour of the west  this fall-     .'___:-  ' '   *���   "  t- ~ ~ '   "  - -The Rossland mines are keeping  their' averages and shipping between five and six thousand, tons  of ore per week,, with a prospect  -of a considerable increase before'  the end of the year.  The Consolidated M. &. S. Company of Canada, Ltd., has recently ��� " purchased - the - assets  oi the Phoenix Amalgamated Copper Co. near Phoenix.  There are eight claims in the  group.  The new opera house in Cranbrook, which is one of the best in  the country, was opened to the  public Tuesday evening. R. E.  Beattie, J. G. McCallum, .Joe  Brault and S. J: Mighton are- the-  Otvaers.  '"----        ' **  -' From coal refuse are obtained  400 colors, many perfumes, several  explosives, a great number of  acids and medicines of incalcuable  value, saccharin, asphalt, numerous insecticides, salts, fruit flavors,  lubricating oils and.varnish.  PETTIBONE ARl.ADAiS  Clarence Darrow Will Be Their  Attorney, Leaviti^Rjchard-  soh Out.    ' ^  ���a-Ud3^.*>a3^��-*����533^S9^a-*>-*5^^d'  1  laHye^iwqifaB^yfc^^^  Charles H. Moyer,. president of  the Western* Federation of Miners, is not to be tried for the murder of ex-Governor/fSireunenberg  of Idaho, says Fred Miller, one of  the counsel for the "Western   -Federation of Miners,' who _has it on  the statement of Senator Borah  that the president of febsf federation will escape /the long   and  weary trial to  which' Haywood  was subjected. - Clarence, Darrow  will be the chief couiisel for  the  federation for Steve Adams  and  for Pettibone.   This leaves Rieh-  "ardson, the  great Denver attorney, out of the case entirely, and  places Darrow at the'head of the  defense, a position for which he  has been fighting ever since the  case commenced.    .-���&"  Miners GeMjie'Cash.  Kr^r. t4*.x��trfw& aOute^L^*Oue��euh.t^BtJtta.-rf/ sfi*^isS!b3Z*.&.&.& ���*-&  $ MOYIE'S   LEADING   HOTEL.- ��  I Hotel Kootenay  Tlie best of accommodations  for &e Traveling Publi-c. ..  Large and Commodioiim Sample fcoonas. Billiard Rooms.  MoTAVISH & CAMERON Proprietors.  - A new disease has made its appearance in Spokane, and it is estimated there are 1,000 persons in  that city afflicted with it. - The  symtoms of the disease are severe  headaches, accompanied with extreme nauseau, followed by, complete prostration. The patient is  extremely ill for a period varying  from 24 to 100 hours and is left in  a-^verj- weak���condition There  has been no fatalities so far.  The miners at "the St. .Eugene  and the business men of the town  seemed well pleased." with'the new-  system of having cheques-cashed  on paydays.   On the 10th of each  month J. F. M. Pinkham, manager  of-the Imperial Bank of Canada  at Cranbrook^1"witli an- assistant,  comes' to .. Moyie' -and takes  all  cheques that are presented to him  to be   cashed.     Accommodations  have been fitted up "for his,use in  the St. Eugene office, and here he  and his assistant work like harvest hands in  a Manitoba wheat  field while the men are being paid  off.   The men are paid by cheques,  which they can have -cashed right  on the spot.   Then   those so desiring can make deposits or transact   any  other  business in   the  banking line.   Last Saturday over  400 men received * cheques at- the  St.    Eugene    office,   and   these  cheques    in    all    amounted  to  $38,500.  The New Fire Hall.  ���^rT^-ijrT^^-rTjxTosTor^/os-zjrTjr w^WffW  ' THE ALL  AMERICAN SHOE.  We have secured the agency of this American high  ���alass shoe..  We have a splendid range of them in Patent leather,  in Oxfords, Ba):s and. Bluchers. Call and seo these lines  b efore purchasing elsewhere.  E. A. HILL,  TIJS5   pEAPJNG   LADIES'AND MEN'S   FURNISHER.'  Kz-ste  Imperial Bank of Canada.  Capital'' Authorized--���.- $10,000,000.....  "Capital paid up��� ----- 4,830,000.  HeaV- ' ���:���- 4,830.000.:  Wreck at Macleod.  The Soo-Spokane train going  east met with a terrible wreck  at Maeleod last Monday morning  iu which Engineer Ben Murga-  troyd, Fireman A. B. Perney and  J. J. Keeler, the coal passer, lost  their lives. Perney was quite  well known in Moyie, he having  worked as fireman at the St.  Eugene compressor for some  time before going on the road.  Death of. Summers' Baby.  The four months' old daughter  of Mr. and Mrs. Thos. Summers  died Monday night after a lingering illness. The funeral was hold  Tuesday and was quite largely  attended. Mrs. Summers wishes  to thank thoso ladies in Moyie  who so kindiy came to her assistance during the time their services were so much needed.  The building" of  Moyie's   new  fire hall has   been placed in   the  hands  of   C.  C.   Farrell,    C.   A.  Koote and E. O. Kamm,   with  R.  Campbell as an   ex-offico member  of the committee.    The committee has full power to act, and they  will have erected the best possible  building    with   the  amount   of  funds they  have   on   hand.     In  fact they  are authorized   to   go  slightly beyond their   money   on  hand,    and  to contract   an  indebtedness not to exceed   $200.  Work oa   the  building   will  be  started at once.  On Bill Miner's Trail.  Taking the Ke?ley Cure.  Savings, bank department.  date of deposits  and  tk-t-3-t  Interest allowed on deposits fcom  credjted quarterly.  QBANBROOK BRANCH.  J. F, M. PINKHAM, Manager.  ���^-V^-rf*^ J}*-A, t<��-At -^sk-ft jMr.-r.*-** A-^rfr^'A-Jt  The excitement of payday  proved too much for old "Sullivan," East Kootenay's notorious  bard and politician. He is now  doing a stunt at Constable Routh's  Keeley institute and the people  havenotlistened to his melodious  voice singing the praises of Joe  Chamberlainfor several days.  Later���He's out.  A Winnipeg dispatch says that  Bill Miner, the escaped convict  And bandit, is hiding in the vicinity of that city. The woman  who was associated with him during much of his career of crime  and who is still believed to be  the custodian of his" money secured in the successful- Mission  I Junction raid, is now an* inmate of  a resort iu Winnipeg and has  been there for several days past.  Her presence is known to the detectives, who are shadowing her  in apartments on south Main  street.  .  ���  I LOCAL ASSAYS  *'53i^**aS039!M>"��S9^3>3^3S'>^  Harold Atwood is at   present  in Mexico.  The Moyie school will open on  Monday, August 26.  G. T. McGregor and Jas. Thom  were in Cranbrook Thursday.  Geo. T. Batchelor, the ore buyer,  came up from Spokane yesterday.  Dr. Watt, health inspector at  Kingsgate, was in town Wednesday. ~7  R. A. Fraier, representing A. C.  Bowness, was up from Cranbrook  Monday.  H. N. Brenton was transacting  business in Cranbrook the first of  the week.  Miss Lulu Crowe is home from  Rossland.  '' S. F. Morley was up from Cran-  bronk this week looking after his  interests.  O. F. Desaulnier has ordered  five cars of coal for his -fall and  winter business. -      '  Edw. Elwell, of the' firm of  Beale & Elwell, Cranbrook, was in  town between trains Wednesday.  Bart. Scully has returned from  the Boundary and is again -working at the St. Eugene.  Rev. Mr. Boulton and wife  spent a portion of the week at  Cranbrook visiting with friends.  Russell Hawke. general utility  man around the Leader office, is  taking a vacation, and is putting  in his time at Kingsgate.  W. H. Wilson, the Cranbrook  jeweler, was in town Monday and  Tuesday and was kept busy during hia stay.  -, A. L.'McDermot, the wholesale  liquor dealer of Cranbrook, has  taken the agency for the Pabst  BiewingCo.  There was a; dance at the Manhattan hotel - last evening, and  those _who ".attended has a very  pleasant time.  Methodist church, tomorrow,  Rev. "Wm. Boulton'a subject will  be: "A New Song." A hearty  welcome given to all.  Mrs. Noon,, mother of Mrs. V.  J. Campbell, lefc yesterday for  her home in Seattle. Mrs. Campbell accompanied her as far as  Spokane.  Mrs. C, A. Foote, who has been  in the hospital at Cranbrook for a  few days, is expected home to-  morror or next day.  The recent wet weather was a  serious handicap to those putting  up hay on their places south of  town and up at Swansea. '  R. H. Trueman, the photographer,- wishes���it -annbunced-that  he will be here until Monday.  Those wishing work done should  not delay.  There was a good crowd out to  the Free and Easy Social at the  Methodist church Thursday evening. One of these socials will be  held each moith during the fall  and winter season.  Mrs. (Dr.) Harvie, accompanied  by her mother, Mrs. Saabrook, left  Tuesday for Montreal, where she  will remain for two or three  months. Dr. Harvie went as far  as Fernie with them.  STOLEN���A charge of theft  will be made against the parties  (whose names are known,) if the  stove leg** are not returned to the  Bremner boarding house, from  which they were stolen.      adv.  There will be a special meeting  of the Miners' union tomorrow  (Sunday) at 10 o'clock to take a  referendum vote on the proposed  amendments to the constitution  and bylaws.  J. F. Armstrong, stipendiary  magistrate, was up from Cranbrook last Saturday holding an  investiguJlion as to the cause of  the C. P. R. wreck here some  weeks ago.  J. H. Hawke is out of luck again.  Monday night while on shift at  Che mill his clothing caught on a  setscrew and he was given a severe  twisting before he succeeded in  (-ys'ti/r Jy Y  -  AN ARMFUL OF TIES.snch as we are offering, is   not  t oo much to buy.   You   doubtlceshave seen many ties  Come and see'prettier ones here.     The colois inn from the  almost sombre to the brightest  gorgeousness.   The    Btyles  are varied enough for any taste.  BETTER LAY IN  a stock for the prices are not all  what we consider   adequate.    We are very doubtful if we  could duplicate   our stock today for the same mpney.  MacEachern & Macdonald  .Bardeh's Western ToufV  According to a Vancouver dispatch Borden's tour through this  provincewill extend from September 21 to October 1. The following ha3 bean outlined. September 21, Vancouver; 23, Victoria;  26, New Waatminste'r; 27, Ktm*  leops;2S,NelS3n; 30, Grand Forks;  October 1, Ciaabrook.   Arrange  Sao= Spokane Repair Shops'.  The Spokane Interaatijnal is to  construct  shop-3   *in   Spokane on  part  of a  large   tract   of ,lanl  owned by the company ju**t to tha.  north of Recreation park." T ie."  cost of tho   whole   woi'k   will, be-  approximately     $09,030.     W irk'  will be completed and the building,  ready Ifor _ occupincy   in   three  ments for meetings will be made | months* tiow.     It  will   ba'con-  by local conservative associations  atrthe points noted. - It is uridar-  stood thst Borden's party will include the following' members of  the house: Monk, Jaques Cartier,  Ames, Scanne, Montreal; Cock-  shutt, Brautford, as well as othors  not yet chosen.  Quill Pushers to Meet.  structed entirely of brick, sto-ie ���  and concrete as will also an. office ,  building and -^torehoufj 8Jx30. '  A roundaou3e'will also bi coi- ���  structed in the- form of a hilf .-  circle.. Ic will aecoui n-lite >  more thin a doz m engin^-j, more../  than which the ro.id.' b'aing only -j*  140 mile3 long, will not have in a  commission for some time. -  The'"members  of the Alberta  Press   Association   will  meet  in  Cranbrook on Friday, September  13 th.    Several British   Columbia  newspaper men are members of  the association, and F.  E. Simpson of the Cranbrook Herald is  the president.    After  the  busi-  of the association is   finished the  ���party will make a trip to Calgary  by way  of  the  Kootenay  lake,  Nelson, Arrow lakes, and Revel-  stoke.   For this excursion the C.  P. R. has granted a rate of one  cent a mile.  To Visit I. 0. 0. F. LoJsei  Rossland Miner: Th >mAS E able- .  ton, grand  master   of   the   I.  O.  O. F. of the   province,  will leave  next Sanday for che purpose ot'  visiting    all   of  the subordinate  lodges of the province.   The trip  will occupy a   month.     He   will ���  first visit Trout lake, nexc Camborne, the, main line,  0-��an*ga.i>  valley, and the   coast.     Oa   tnn  next trip he will visit che B juud-  aryandEwt Kootenay.  Death of "Old Jim."  Gun Club Shoot.  "Jim," the sorrell horse that  has-been-worked���on MacEichern  & Macdonald's delivery rig for  several years past, was- struck by  last Sunday's westbound Soo-  Spokane train and killed. "Jim"  was one of the pioneers of Moyie.  He was brought here -some seven  years ago by J. H. Hawke, who  was then in the express and dray  business. Hawke afterwards sold  him to MacE'ichern <k Macdonald.  He was a faithful old horso and  everyone regrets his untimely end.  Sold Their Launch.  Tuesday afternoon som5"* of the-  members of the local gun club  held a shoot at their��� tr-ip-*-north-  of town. Out of 25 birds the following scores were m^de: R.  Campbell, 21; E. O. Kamm, 14; C. A.  Foote, 11.           Presbyteiian Services.  Herb Lowes and Harold Chapman have sold their launch and  boat-house to Richard Brown and  Geo. McClelland. It is an 18 foot  boat fitted with a gasoline engine,  and was the prize winner in the  race here on Dominion Day.  Messrs. Lowes and Chapman will  probably order material and  build another boat as soon as  possible. The new one will be 22  feet in length, and will be built  after the plan of the one they  have just sold.  Not a Thimbleful.  Mr. Thos. Sowerbutts will cou-  duct the Presbyterian service**  the next two Sundays of this  month in McGregor hall. Mr.-  Findlay is taking a vacation whilo  supplying Phoenix in the absence,  of its regular pastor.  Miners' Union Nominations."  Nominations for officers in the  Moyie Miners Union will be held  at tho regular meetings of August.  17th, 24th, and 31st. The election  will be hold Saturday evening,  September 7th,  Tha editor of the Cranbrook  Herald has a scheme in embryo to  purloin Moyie lake and fix it up  at,'Cranbrook.'     The citizens  of  ���TO-AAn-wn    AwnihrfiRstn start tne-mui ms^iouumB u��u6uU. V" �� l-Moyie, headed' by'Editor Smyth  WANTED-A waitress to s��art getscrew and he was given a severe  ^ ^   ,    Wa/ M   D de:  work on August 20th.     Apphca- tvvi3tiaK before he succeeded in1 ftud H����J   Wtatt' M' U- *l? Ue  dons may be made at once,. Apply extricating himself.    He will  be fying     Cranbrook     to     take    a  at Central hotel - laid ��P for several day---. ' thimbleful.���Sandon Roview.  Remedy fur Dturrhora.   M*>-��er Known tc\  Fall.  "I want to say a few words fo^  Chamberloiu's Colic, Cholera ami  Diarrhoea Remedy. I have used  this preparation in my family for  the past five years and have  recommended it to a nnmber of  people in York county and have  never known it to-fail to efiect a,  cure in any instance. I fr el that  I can not say too much for the  host remedy of the kind in tha  world."���S. Jemison, Spring Grove,  York County, P*. Tbis remedy  is for sale bv the Moyie Drug ^  Stationery Co.  i"r *T. I  "**    -'I THE LEADER, MOYIE, BRITISH COLUMBIA.  Sbe  CHAPTER XXVI.  ONT   FANNY,   what   Is   that  white   thing   sticking   under  the window?" demanded Beverly  late the next morning,  was sitting with her face to tlie  A  windows while the old negress dressed  her hair.  "Looks lak a love letteb, Miss Bev'ly," was the answer as Aunt Fanny  gingerly placed an envelope In her mistress' hand. Beverly looked at It ln  amazement. It was unmistakably a  letter, addressed to her, which had  been left at her window some time In  tbe night. Her heart gave a thump,  and she went red with anticipated  pleasure. With eager fingers she tore  open the envelope. Thf first glance at  the contents brought disappointment  to her face. The missive was from  Count Marlanx, but lt was a relief to  find that he was very much alive and  kicking. As she read on there came a  look of perplexity which waB succeeded by burning indignation. The man  ln the cloak was preparing to strike.  Tour secret la mine. I know all .that  happened ln the chapel and underground  passage. You havo betrayed Graustark  in aiding this man to escape. Tho plot  wa3 cleverly executed, but you counted  without tho jealous eye of love. You can  save yourself and your honor and perhaps  your princess, but the conditions are  mine. This time ther* can be no trlning.  I want you to treat me fairly. God help  you if you refuse. Give me the answer  I want, and your secret is safe. I will  shield you with my life. At 11 o'clock I  shall come to see you. I havo In my  possession a document that will Influence  you. You will do well to keep a close  mouth until you have seen this paper.  This alarming note was all that was  needed to restore fire to the lagging  blood of the American girl. Its effect  was decidedly contrary to that which  Marlanx must have anticipated. Instead of collapsing, Beverly sprang to  her feet with energy and life in every  fiber. Her eyes were flashing brightly,  her body quivering with the sensations  of battle.  "That awful old wretch!" she cried,  to Aunt Fanny's amazement.   "He Is  the' meanest human being ln all the  world. But he's making the mistake of  his life, isn't.he, Aunt Fanny?  Oh, of '  courso you don't know what it is, so ;  . never mind. .We'ie got a surprise for  him.   I'll see uim*-at 11 o'clock, and ���  then"���   She smiled quite benignly at i  the thought of what she was going to  say to him.   Beverly felt very secure  in the shadow of the princess. |  A clatter of horses' hoofs on the parade ground drew her to the balcony.  What she saw. brought joy to her  heart. Lorry and Anguish, muddy and  disheveled, were dismounting before  tbe castle.  "Ah, this is joy! Now there are three  good Americans here. -I'm not afraid,"  she said bravely. Aunt Fanny nodded  her head, in approval, although she did  not know what it was all about. Curiosity more than alarm made Beverly  eager to see the document which old  Marlanx held in reserve for her. She  determined to meet him at 11.  A message from the princess announced the unexpected return of the  two Ajnerieana. She said they were (to  use Harry Anguish's own exprMBlaA)  "beastly near starvation" and clamored for substantial breakfasts. Beverly  was urged to join them and to hear  the latest news from the frontier.'  "Lorry and Anguish were full of the  excitement on which they had lived for  many hours. They had found evidence  of raids by the Dawsbergen scouts and  ^luuI^ven_c.aught_sight_of_.a_smaIl._band_.  of fleeing horsemen. Lorry reluctantly  admitted that Gabriel's army seemed  'loyal to him and that there was small  hope of a conflict being averted, as he  had surmised, through the defection of  the people. He was surprised, but not  ' dismayed, when letiye told him certain  portions of the story in regard to Marlanx; and. by no means averse to seeing the old man relegated to the background, heartily indorsed the step taken by his wife. He was fair enough,  however, to promise tho general n  chance to speak in his own defenso if  , he so desired. He had this In view  when he requested Marlanx to come to  the castle at 11 o'clock for consultation.  "Gabriel Is devoting most of his energy now to hunting that poor Dantan  into his grave," said Anguish.   "I be-  ��� lieve he'd rather kill his half brother  than conquer Graustark.   Why, the ln-  > human monster has set himself to tho  task of obliterating everything tbat re-  - minds hlni   of  Dantan.    We  learned  . from spies down there that he Issued  an order for the death of Dantan's sister, a pretty young thing named Can-  dace, because he believed sbe was secretly aiding her fugitive brother. She  escaped from the palace in Serros a  week ago, and no one knows what has  become of her.   There's a report that  Bhe was actually killed and that tha  ���story of her flight is a mere blind on  the part of Gabriel."  "He would do anything!" cried Yetlve. 'Toor child! They say she is  like her English mother and is charming." ������'���-,  "That would set Gabriel against her,  I fancy," went on Anguish. "And, by  the way, Miss Calhoun, we heard something definite about your friend, Prlnc*  Dantan. It Is pretty well settled that  be isn't Baldos of tbo guard. Dantan  was seen two days ago by Captain  Dangloss' men. He was in the Dawsbergen pass, and they talked with him  and his men. There was no mistake  jthls time. The poor, half starved chap  confessed to being the prince and begged for food for himself and his followers."  "I tried to find him and, falling In  that, left word in the pass that If he  would but cast his lot with ub ln this  . trouble we soon would restore him to  his throne," said Lorry. "H*�� may accept, and we shall have bim turning  m> here some iwz bnn-ry/ (or nvansa.  I  And now, my dear Beverly, how are  j-ou   progressing   with   the   excellent  Baldos. of whom wo cannot make a**  prince, no matter how hard we try?"  Beverly and the princess exchanged  glances In which consternation was difficult to conceal. It was cletr to Beverly that Yetive had not told her husband of the escape.  "I don't know anything about Baldos," she answered steadily. "Last  night somo  ono  shot  at him  In the  park."  "The deuce you say!"  "In order to protect him until you returned, Gren, I had him transferred  to guard duty inside the castle," explained the princess. "It really seemed necessary. General Marlnnx expects to present formal charges against  him this morning, so I suppose we  shall have to put him In irons for a  little while. It seeni3 too bad, doesn't  it, Gren?"  "Yes. He's ns straight as a string,  I'll swear." said Lorry emphatically.  "I'll bet he wishes he were safely  out of this place," ventured ��� Anguish,  and two young women busied themselves suddenly with their coffee.  "The chance is he's sorry he ever  came into it," said Lorry tantalizlngly.  While they were waiting for Marlanx the young Duke of Mizrox was  announced. Tho handsome Axphain:  Ian came with relief and dismay struggling for mastery in his face.  "Your highness.", he said after tho  greetings, "I am come to inform you  that Graustark has one prince less to  account for. Axphain has found her  fugitive."  "When?" cried the princess nnd Beverly in one voice and with astonishing  eagerness, not unmixed with dismay.  "Three days ago," was the reply.  "Oh," came in deep relief from Beverly as she sank back into her chair.  The same fear had lodged ln the hearts  of the two fair conspirators���that they  had freed Baldos only to have him fall  into the hands of his deadliest foes.  "I have a message by courier from  my uncle in Axphain," said Mizrox.  "He says that Frederic was killed near  Labbot by soldiers, after making a gallant fight, on last Sunday night. The  Princess Volga ls rejoicing aud has  amply rewarded his slayers. Poor  Frederic! He knew but littlo happiness in this life."  There wns a full minute of reflection  before any of his hearers expressed  the thought that had framed itself ln  every mind.'  "Well, since Dantan and Frederic aro  accounted for, Baldos is absolutely  obliged to be Christobal," said Anguish  resignedly.  "He's just Baldos," observed Beverly, snuffing out the faint hope that had  lingered so long. Then she said to herself: "And I don't care, either. I only  wish he were back hnro again. I'd be  a good deal nicer to him."  Messengers flew back and forth, carrying orders frum the castle to various ,  quarters.    The  ministers  wero  called  to meet at 12 o'clock.    Unil.-riioath all  the'bustle there .was a tremendous impulse of American cunning, energy nntl  -resourcefulness.   Every one caught th.  fever."    Reserved  old  diplomat1*   ���* *  overwhelmed by their own '5*'thU'*5**- i  Custom bound soldiers forjrot  the* Ik  redltarv caution and fpli in'i- rim ���*-������  of the new leaders without a murmur.  The city was wild with excitement, for  all   believed  that  the  war was  upon  them.    There   was   but   one   shadow  overhanging the glorious optimism-of  Graustark���the ugly, menacing attitude  of Axphain.   Even the Duke of- Mizrox  could" give~nd~as"suran��e"tharhis~coun-  try would remain neutral.  Colonel ^Quinnox came to the. castle  In haste and perturbation. It was he  who propounded tbe question that  Yetive and Beverly were expecting,  "Where is Baldos?" Of course the  fight of the suspected guard was soon  a matter of certainty. A single imploring glance from tlie princess, meant  for the faithful Quinnox alone, told  him 'as plainly as words could have  said that she had given the man his  freedom. And Quinnox would have  died a thousand times to protect the  secret of his sovereign, forhail not  twenty generations of Quinnoxes served the rulers of Graustark with unflinching loyalty? Baron Dangloss may  have suspected tlie trick, but he did  not so much as blink when the princess  instructed him to bunt high and low  for the fugitive.  Marlanx came at 11. Under the defiant calmness of his bearing there waB  lurking a mighty fear. His brain was  scourged by thoughts of impending disgrace. The princess had plainly threatened his degradation. After all these  years he was to tremble with shame  and humiliation; he was to cringe  where he had always boasted of domineering power. And besides all this  Marlanx had a bullet wound In his left  shoulder! The world could not have  known, for he knew how to conceal  pain.  He approached the slender, imperious judge in the council chamber with  a-defiant leer on bis face. ��� If be went  down into the depths be would drag  with him the fairest treasure he had  coveted in all his years of lust and  desire.  "A word with you," he said in an  aside to Beverly as she came from the  council chamber, In which she felt she  should not sit She stopped and faced  him- Instinctively she looked to see if  he bore evidence of a wound. She was  positive that her bullet had struck him  the night before and that Marlanx was  the man with the cloak.  "Well?" she said coldly. He read ber  thoughts and smiled, even as his shoulder burned with pain.  "I will give you the chance to save  yourself:   I love you.   I want you.  I  must have you for my own," he was  saying.  "Stop, sir! It may be your experience in Ji.te .thai women kneeL to ye"  when you comlnand. It may be your  habit to win what you set about to  win. But you have a novel way of presenting your devoirs, I must say. Is  this the way in which you won the  five unfortunates whom you want me  to succeed? Did you scare them into  submission?"  "No, no! I cared nothing for them.  You are the only one I ever loved"���  "Really, Count Marlanx, you are  most amusing," she Interrupted, with  a laugh that stung him to the quick.  "You have been unique in your love-  making. Tarn not used to your methr  ods. Besides, after having known  them, I'll confess that I don't like  them in the least. You may have been  wonderfully successful in the past, but  you were not dealing with an American girl. I have had enough of your  insults. Go in and face"���   .  "Have a care, girl!" he snarled. "I  have it in my power to crush you."  '.'Pooh!" came scornfully from her  lips. "If you molest me further I shall  call Mr. Lorry.   Let me pass!"  "Just glance at this paper, my beauty. It goes before the eyes of the council unless you"��� He paused significantly.  Beverly took the document and with  dilated eyes read tbo revolting charges  against her honor. Her cheeks grew  white with anger, then flushed a deep  crimson.  "You fiend!" sho cried, glaring at him  so fiercely that he Instinctively shrank  back, tho vicious grin dying in bis face.  "I'll show you how much I fear you.  I shall give this revolting thing to the  princess. She may read It to the cabinet, for all I care. No one will believe  you. They'll kill you for this!"  She turned and flew into the presence  of the princess and her ministers.  Speeding to the side of Yetive, she  thrust the paper Into her hands. Surprise and expectancy filled the eyes of  all assembled.  "Count Marlanx officially charges me  with���with���read it, your highness!"  she cried distractedly.  Yetive read it, pale faced and cold.  A determined gleam appeared in her  eyes as she passed the document to ber  husband.  "Allode," Lorry said to an attendant,  after a brief glance at its revolting con- -  tents, "ask Count Marlanx to appear  here instantly.. He is outside the door."  (To Be Continued)  THE  TAXID^MIST.  He Stretches Animal Skins .Over Platter of Paris Forms.  Recently a "prominent taxidernjist of  St" Louis was taking a party of visit-  *>rs through his establishment He had  some very rare specimens of big game  fish, both of the sea arid river, besides  a large collection of birds of every  clime about the walls.  "Is that stuffed, too?" asked a lady.  Indicating the lifelike form of- a small  pet dog which sat motionless upon the  hearth.  Thb taxidermist frowned and retni*  ed very indijrnar.tly:  "Madam, we do no sti-iTlm.5; here. V,  stret'*li our hi.les over ] Castor of pari5*  forms.  The Cay of stuffing ij past, and  jo up to date establishment rtoea it."  The '- party -' was taken upstair:*,  through the rooms where the real taxidermy is done' -They had expected tn  seo hiiles being crammed full of sawdust, shavings and perhaps hair. No  ���inch thing was seen, however, and'In  place of this were men and boys'mold-  Ing out the forms of deer, antelope,,  fish and other kinds of animals in the  smooth white plaster. This is done  very much in the same way as the  terra colts* cornices are molded to  grace the corners of buildings. The  hides after going through the cleaning  process tire stretched tightly over the  plaster form, which, indeed is more  lasting than the old fashioned manner  of stalling them.  -"Even specimens of fish are treated  In this manner," resumed tlio taxidermist "and you may easily see how a  skin would retain its shape a great  den) longer over the hard, smooth surface of the piaster than If a softer material were crammed into it, which il  improperly done will bulge and last bul  a short.timp."--10xclian:*:�� .  Nothing you can wear costs you to little in real  comfoit, real service, and real satisfaction as  Pe iv-Angle  Guaranteed  U n.d'-feprw e ar  ��� \ t--'' '������' -'  '. Warranted to you by -tho dealer, by tbe maker to  him.f    Form-fitted for'comfort's sake; #wonV��tretch,  won't   shrink.'    Made  in   many fabrics and  stylet,  at various. prices, in   fonn-fitling sixes  for wotnefl,.  men and -children.   Trade-marked in red as above.  ��� i ��� ���������..Li ' ' -.-   -'^-^_0g  ���    ~~ -.   - .    JS&J  Eggs.  The average weight of a down eggs  Is about twenty-one and a half ounces.  One-eighth of this entire weight may be  regarded as nitrogenous and nutritious  matter, n greater proportion than'that  of meat or of the oysterr        ���  Bushels of,Emeralds.  After the conquests of  Mexico  and  Peru emeralds .were so abundant that  ono Spanish nobleman took homo three  bushels of them. ...  Hard to Pronounce.  Drimtnidhviekhillichatlan ' Is >he  name of a small hamlet iu'the"'Islo.of  .Mull containing not more than a dozen  Inhabitants. How they pronounce it is  a mystery only to be solved by some  oue acquainted with Gaelic.  Strict Sunday Laws.  Swinomuudc, on the Baltic, has strict  Sunday laws. Shipmasters who enter  the port are fined heavily by the town  authorities if they have Uieir ships  washed or painted on Sunday or church  holidays. As foreigners are not acquainted with the German church calendar, they are frequently caught  Ostrich Feathers.  . Ostrich feathers can be taken' every  eight months. The plumes' are not,* as  some suppose, pulled, but are cut with  a sharp knife. .The stumps wither  and fall out.  Minard's Liniment Cures. Colds, etc.  An Irishman was displaj ing a lull  line of samples of dress materials,  and the prospective buyer had  handled and rehandled them, discussing their merits and demerits ad  nauseam, asking finally, "Are they  fashionable?"  "They were when I first began to  show them to you," replied the traveler, "but I'll be hanged if I can  tell you now."���Strand Magazine.  SAILOR'S  PRACTICAL JOKE.  How Taffy Introduced Himself to His  Superior   Officer.  A young-Carmarthenshire, farm, lab  orer, after a quarrel with, his parents,  made his way to Swansea,, where he  enlisted for the royal navy. He was.  as simple und innocent a country lad  as over delighted the hearts of the  ���old hands, and he had not been many  hours aboard before his new friends  devised  a plan  to  victimize him.  One of them sneaked the gold-laced  cocked hat and frock coat of an officer from his cabin, th'e door of which,  being wide open, disclosed the glittering uniform reposing on a chair.  The borrower of tlie gaudy dress tool-  it to the unsuspecting Welsh lad.  and assuming the authoritative' tone  of a petty oflicer, ordered the recruit  to dress"himself in the officer's  clothes.  "It's your full dress uniform." said  the joker gravely. "You must show  yourself to the "captain in it in ten  minutes, so look alive. Yes, it's two  sizes too big for you, but the captain's a stickler for a good (it, and  will surely order you to take it to  the master-tailor to be altered."  Utterly unsuspecting in his abysmal  ignorance of the service, Taffy proudly donned the long-tailed coat with  its gold epaulettes, the gold-lr.eed  trousers, and cocked hat. Instead of  tho accompanying, sword, the poor  victim was given a rifle and fixed  bayonet, and dispatched upon deck.  "All you've got to do." said tho  heartless, grave-faced jokers grouped  around poor Taffy, "is to walk up  to tho captain.-on the quarter-deck  hold out your right hand.- and - bid  him good-day. Then stand at attention while he examines the fit of yours  togs."  They accompanied Taffy to the bottom of the hatchway and then retired  to theii berths to roll on the floor in  paroxysms of glee.,.  The captain, pacing the quarterdeck, was at tho" same time, like the  rest of the ofiieers and men who witnessed the apparition, struck speechless by the siidit of a recruit, clad in  an officer's full dress, with a rifle and  fixed bayonet on his left' shouldei.  who came right up to him with right  hand outstretched as to an equal  and said, with a broad smile of pleasure,.-"'Ow arr 'on to-day, suit?"  The amazement of the ship's.company who witnessed the incident was  of the profotmdost, but no one enjoyed the joke more than the genial cap  tain himself���or less than poor Taffy.  PUT NEW BLOOD  INTO THE ARTERIES  And the Feeling ��J Weakness and Fatigue Will Give  Way to Health and Vigor  Dr. Chase's Swerve Food.  At this time of year nothing is rf  such great value to the human -system as new, rich blood. Feelinga of  languor and depression, headaches,  sleeplessness, *'irritability, impaired  digestion, nervousness���these all wil  of thin, watery blood and a rundown system.  Dr. Chase's Nerve Food is,'above'  all else, a blood-building restorative  which puts new blood into the. arteries, and by so doing lays the  foundation for health and vigor.  It sharpens up the appetite,  strengthens the nerves which control  the flow of digestive fluids, forms  new, firm flesh and tissues, and giv^s  vigor to the vital organs of the body.  Mr. Fred H. Gould, Purdy, Hastings Co., Out., writes: '*! vus  troubled with nervous headache,  which at times was very painful and  caused much suffering.    It has been  thoroughly cured by the'use of Dr.  Chase's Nerve-Food. I can recommend this treatment most highly aud  believe* that as a general system  builder it has no equal."  Mrs. W. Chappel, Barrie, Ont.,  writes: "I have used Dr. Chase's  Nerve Food, as a means of building  up the nervous system and improving the health generally and hara  also found it a good remedy for fo  male troubles.  "We have used Dr. Chase's Ointment as a household remedy for-all  kinds of soics and cuts and think it  is a splendid ointment."  You can be sure that Dr. Chase's  Nerve Food is doing you good :because each dose goes to the formation of a certain amount of pur.i,  rich, red blood. ��� It cures by, the  building-up process, and its cure's  arc therefore thorough and lasting;  50 cents a box, 0 for $2.50, at all  dealers, or Edmanson, Bates & Co..  Toronto. .:���'������*-'.  PRISONERS IM SCOTLAND.  SUMMER AILMENTS  Can   Best  Be   Banished   by   Dr.   Williams' Pink. Pills for Pale People.  In" summer "your blood gets thin  and watery. You. feel simply  wretched���tired, worn out, dull, your  nerves are irritable, your whole t*. s-  tem is out of gear. There is just one  medicine that will give you strength  and vim to endure the fag of even  the hottest days���Dr. Williams' Pin".-:  Pills. They..have helped, thousands.  Perhaps your-neighbors have already  t   d   you  they    have    helped  theni.  he* re the medicine that makes  .hr pr ��� rich, red blood that every-  or ,- j.e< ,s for good health���thoy  r ver ,a.l to do that. Mrs. L. A.  Carriere, the 'popular stewardess of  the Jacques "Cartier club, Montreal,  Que., says: "For two years I was a  constant sufferer from general debility. The least work fatigued me  and sometimes I- could not work at  all. I could, not" raise my * hand  above my head without feeling pains  in all my muscles. I was very we-ik  and sometimes became so dizzy I'lat  I would fall unless I could lean  against something for support. "While  in this condition I was advised to  try Dr. Williams' Pink Pills. I did  so and by the time I had taken t'*n  boxes I was in perfect health, aud  am now able to look after all my  duties without the least fatigue.  When I began taking the Pills I was  "a great sufferer���today I feel as if I  never was ill���thanks to Dr. Williams' Pink Pills."  .Dr. Williams' Pink Pills strike  right at 'the root -of anaemia, debility, rheumatism, indigestion, the ��� cc-  ret ills of women and growing girls,  "etc.T^when-they -make-new���blood���  they do just that one thing, but they  do it well���good blood always brings  good health.. Sold *by all medicine  dealers or by mail at 50 cents a box  or six boxes' for ,$2.50, from The Dr.  1 Williams' Medicino ��� Co., Brockville,  Ont.  ���  Realism as He Saw It  Miss Yern���Of course, you've read  that new love story of his?  Crabbe (book reviewer)���Yes, I had  to. ; Very realistic,  wasn't it?  Miss Yern���Nonsense! The dialogue between the two lovers was  positively silly.  Crabbe���Well?���Philadelphia  Press.  Much distress and sickness :n  children is caused by worms. Mother  Graves' Worm Exterminator gives relief by removing the cause. Give it  a trial and bo convinced.  New South Wales Marble.  . Marble deposits in New South Wales  are the finest in the world.  A' Queer Fish.  The Jellyfish has no teeth, but usts  himself as if Jie were a piece of paper  when  he  Is hungry,  getting his food  and then wrapping himself about it.  Cortes' Army.  When Cortes invaded Mexico for the  second time he had eighty musketeers  and eighty crosshowmen..  South's Firs': Cotton Mill.  The first cotton mill lathe south was  built near Lincolnton, Js'. C, on the  south fork of the Catawba river, in  1810 nnd operated by water power. It  had seventy-two spindles, and yet it  was the beginning of the great factories thnt are today busy turning out-  products of the fleecy staple. This mill  was enlarged to 3.000 spindles in 1810  Heavy Armor.  In tho fourteenth century armor became so heavy that many soldiers only  thirty*years old were deformed or permanently disabled by its weight.  Faded Black Cloth.  The reason why-black cloth becomes  a;recn with wear Is that the bichromate  of potash used in dyoinu; is converted  by the action of .the air into green  chromic oxide.  A  DEAL   IN   BAMANAS.  No like da skeenny olda man  Cat com' to dees p sanutta stan'  Today an' buy da wan banan'.  Ho mak* mc seeek!  Eef ev.'a customer eea go  For maka ireccks an' tulka so  Like hconi. you bat my life, I no  Gat reeclia quccclc.  Wal, deesa man hi com' an' say-:  "How mooclia for banan" today 1"  An' so'I tiil ht5om right away,  "Ees two Cor fi'."  "O my, 1 mus' be gattln' dcof    ...  Or ynu-ees lalka like da t'lef!"  Ho say to mo, an' look as eef  He gona cry. Y  "Ees two -fbr'fl'," I say agen.  He shale hcos> hund al me an" den  Ho tal mp. "Mak' eet fl" for ten ,  An' talc da mon'."  "All right," 1 say, "1 guess weeli do."  Don "Fi* for ton ees wan for two,"  He say. "IIt5i*e pes two cent for you,  J taka wan!"  He tak' da bcogges' wan of all!  Ha, w'al you thconka dat for gall?  He ops so.meana man, so small.  Ho mak' me soeck.  Eef evra 'customer ees go  For maka treccks an' talka so  Like heem'. yon bat my life, 1 no  Gat reecha quoeck.  -T    A.   Daly   in  Catholic  Standard  an,i  TlmP555-  r  Peter Cooper.  In the New York directory for 1R12  Is the entry. "Peter Cooper, machinist,  08 Elm street"    Kim street was then  one of the poorer localities. '"  Iliillll  An Old Beverage.  Next to our grape wine it is believed  that Japanese sake, or rice .wine, is the  oldest alcoholic beverage known to  man,,its'use iu Japan dating back over  2,000 'years.  A Tart Motto.  The American cents of 1787 bore the  lotto "Mind your busiuess."  W.  U.    Na. .647  Standard of Education Among Them  Is Low���Taught Trades.  The annual report of the Prison  Commissioners for Scotland, just issued, contains some interesting information on criminology north of tlio  Tweed. The numbers received into  prison were unfortunately higher than  usual, and the increase'in such crimes  as assaults .on the police, cruelty to  children, and drunkenness, is accounted for by the Tact that 1006 was a  prosperous year of employment in the  lower graebs of labor. Too many prisoners have never been taught any  trade. . The standard of education  among them is low. Out of 5-1,000  convicted prisoners, the'report states,  only 23 had a superior education, and  one-sixth' wore" illiterate. Many, of  course, shows siffnss of defective intellect: The main idea of the treatment of a prisoner is to teach him  some useful trade so that he may  have the means ot earning nn hone.sl  livelihood on leaving jail. The physical welfare of the prisoners is well  looked after'.- The .men are drilled,  nnd the women are given classes in  Swedish drill. The presence of a small  mirror in each cell has gone a lon.'i  way towards heiehtening pride of appearance in both men and women  prisoners.  When Life Wns Little Valued.  The 223 capital offences which the  old English law recognized as. punishable by death did not keep down  crime; nnd with the abolition of tho  death penalty for till crimes but murder, crime in England, as well ns  every whore, else all over the world  where the death penalty lias been  modified, lessened, markedly, notes  The Boston Traveler. Edmund Rurkc  said that he could, in his time, obtain the assent of the House of Commons to any bill carrying death punishment. Ai Hurke's day all classes  Yof_tlie~communil.y���endeavored���with-  succoss, to have offences which injured then made subject to the extreme  penalty. Iu would be difficult to-day  even to imagine a list of- 223 crimes  which could be classed ns misdemeanors, and this number in England, a  century ago, was not altogether a  legacy from Uie dark ages, because  150 of them were of later d***c than  the  reign  of  the  Georges.  A man's life was not very valuable  in those days. If he scratched his  name on Westminster bridge; if .he-  wore a wig or false moustache or other disguise on n public road; if ly.-  cut dowii a young tree; if he stwi-  property worth more than a dollm  and a quarter; if he. had been trans  ported'for. crime and returned a da-  ahead of the expiration o' his pun  ishirient; if he wrote a tlirentonin**  leUer;if heslole a hide from n tan  ner'.s;'for any and all of these,things,  and for two hundred more than these  he" was' haii'r-.*d by the neol; until li'*  was dead. The, problem of crime wa-5  solved in those days by-putting the  criminal to donOi on the theory that  there wns no hope of regenerating,a  felon, nnd whilo he lived his influence would spread and corrupt the  community. It was better, therefore.  lor his own sake ns well ns that of society, that lie should be dead. 5  As late as 00 years ago there were  at one time in London fifty-eight persons, one of them a child *5nder ten  yeaVs.of age, under scntenc.of death.  Find ti*.3 -Ai..\,sf.  A certain young man look .his boM  girl to the theater LV.iring the evoniug  she complained of not feeling wellf and  they left before the show wns ovc*.  lie took her home, and when he snid  good ni^iit the girl was pretty sick  JSV'xt day it turned out that she had  diphtheria. Theu the young man began  to wonder if h-j wns booked for a sii'gt*  with the diseiis'! too. II-**- called on a  physician he knew to ask abont it.  The physician heard the young man's  tale. "Well." said-he"'at the conclusion  of it "I think your chances..,to ''.dteh  ilie disease depend on how you said  good night to (he young lady."  The young man was quiet a moment  Then he said: "Doctor, I'm much obliged. If-that's the case, I'm hot '.n'.'dab  ger."  The young man went out A minute  later : he-stuck his head in the door.  "Say, doc." lie s:!id,Y*'diphtheria don'l  go very hard with strong. a"��IH'"  ���foung men. Slow it0"  A man went to a boxing instructor  and asked him how'much he would  charge-him for twenty-five lessons.  The instructor told him his terms,  and the.lessons commenced. After  two lessons the pupil, who was somewhat the worse for wear, remarked  to the professor, "You s'ee, I wanted  to take enough lessons so that I  could learn enough about the- manly  art to lick a man. I've ch.inged my  mind now. I guess I'll send the fellow down to'take the rest of the lessons."  A striking example of presence cf  mind had,just occurred in the his.  lory lesson, and the teacher considered it an opportune moment for inculcating upon'her class the many ad-'  vantages of resourcefulness. .-  "Now, children," she said; "suppose a tiger were to seize one of you  in its hungry jaws and carry you off  into' the jungle, what would you do?"  No reply.  "You tell me, Tommy," she continued, pointing to one of the  brightest .youngsters.  Tommy hesitated.  "Come, Tommy," she said.  "Would you cry for help?"  "No, ma'am," said he. "Mother  says little boys shouldn't speak at  meal  times."���Answers.  Itch, Mange, Prairie Scratches'and  every form ot contagious Itch on human or animals cured -in 30 minutes  by Wolford's Sanitary  Lotion.  Owner of Motor Car (to' chauffeur)  ���Have you a recommendation from  your Inst employer?  Chauffeur���No, sir, but I can get,  one in tho course of a month or so.  Owner of Motor Car���Why the de-  lnv?  *  Chauffeur���He's in hospital.���Tit-  Bits.  How  We  Contribute  Mrs.      Gould���Now,      about      thnt  charity  hall  wo  nre going to.    Give  me a cheque for ��25.  Mr.    Gould���But,    my    dear    girl,  isn't,  thnt  rather  a  big  contribution  to charity?  Mrs.     Gould���Don't      he     stupid,  George.    Tt's for the frock I'm going  to wear at it.���The Throne.   '���  Its Power Grows With Age���How  many medicines loudly blazoned as  panaceas for all' human ills have  come and gone since Dr. Thomas' Eclectric Oil was first put upon the  market? Yet it remains, doing more  good to humanity tnan many a preparation more highly vaunted, and  extending its virtues wider and wider  and in a larger circle every, year.  It is  the medicine  of the  masses.  "The idea that I said American cf--  ficors would run away is ridiculous,"  exclaimed the Japanese, indignantly.  ' "Then you wish me   to   deny that  you said it?"  "Yes, indeed.' Such - a 'statement  would bo a violation of ethics. Besides, they'd-be too scared to run."  ���Philadelphia Ledger.  "Y'-nard's   Liniment   Cures   Distemper.  A small hoy with an inquiring turn  of mind looked at his father earnestly "and asked:  "Father, what are wrinkles?"  !    "Fretwork,  my son, fretwork,"  re-  ' plied      paterfamilias      confidently. ���  Philadelphia Inquirer.  Valuable Conch Shell "��� -  There are evidently a number- of  mysterious properties about the  conch shell in its relation to Indian  religious rites and ceremonies that  require investigation. For instance,  a conch with its spirals twisting to  the right instead of to - the left is  supposed lo be worth its weight in  gold.' Some years ago a conch of  that description was offered for sale  in Calcutta with a reserve price of a  lac of rupees placed upon it. It was  eventually bought in for ��4,000.���  Allahabad Pioneer.   " "' '  I-   They Cleanse the System Thoroughly���Parmelee's  Vegetable   Pills   clear  , the  stomach  and  bowels   of   bilious  j matter,  cause the   excretory   vessels  I to throw off impurities from the blood '  into the bowels and expel the deleterious mass from  the   body.    They  do this without pain or inconvenience  to the patient, who speedily realizes  their good offices as soon as they begin to take, effect.   They have strong  recommendations   from   all   kinds   of  people.  I    "You say  the young   man who  is  ���calling on  you-is  a young   man   of  lofty aspirations."  "Very; ho aspires to  become your  son-in-law."���Houston Po.'t.  the mmm  "K**5^ "TEOET W'  Lfrcg***-  ���f^i  fills the demand for a furnace possessing the larg- -.|  est amount of grate surface in proportion to the  diameter of the top of the  fire pot. It possesses all  the advantages of a return flue construction.  The "Admiral" has  the largest ash pit of any;  furnace on the market,  thus permitting the free removal of ashes.  Wood or coal may be burned in the "Admiral" furnace.  Write for Catalogue  FOUNDRY & MACHINE CO.  i Foundries at MONCTON, N.6. C MONTREAL, RQ.  Sales Branches at MONCTON, N .B.; MONTREAL, P.Q.;  RONTO, ONT.; WINNIPEG, MAN.; CALGARY, ALTA.  VANCOUVER.   B.C.' ... ��� ;  102  TO-  and  GUT  EftEATS   AND   PASTRIES  SUEfiHIER   DAYS    AMD   USE  It will tone up your system and supply the nourishing, h e a 11 h - giving  properties necessary to  withstand the "enervating  effects of hot weather.  Try BISCUIT v/ith Fresh Fruits  or  Creamed  Vegetables  All Grocers.    J3c   a Carton; 2 for 25c.  T-r1 '���^^"Wn.i^'pLi5"!  -,w*^L-i?��''--'^->i3.-.-tt THE LEADER, MOYIE, BRITISH COLUMBIA.  A Horse with a  Strained Shoulder  is sound as a dollar in 24 hours  'after yoii rub the sore spot with  Fellows'Leeming's Essence. .  It give9 .instant relief in all  cases of Strains, Bruises and  .'���'���' Swellings ��� draws the pain  right out ���: strengthens the  weak back, shoulder or knee.  Whether you have one horse  or twenty, accidents are liable  -to happen any time.   Keep a  :.; bottleof ; ,    ���  Fellows'  E-ssence  handy 30 you can have it -when  needed.  .JSOc. a bottle.    At dealers.  NATIONAL  DRUQ &  CHEMICAL   CO..  UMITED, MON*M*.AL  A SPY THAT FAILED.  Might  Have  Been  Worse  A young woman settlement .worker  who is well known in Boston's social  circles observed that one of her proteges had a black eye," and, guessing its source, she wished to be sympathetic and said kindly, after speaking   pf. tho   woman's   eye:    "Never  mind!' Mrs".   Mc ,  everything  will  be all right. Your troubles might  be worse."  "Sure it might be worse," answered  the woman, 'philosophically. 'I  might be like yourself, Miss, with no  husband  at  all."���Boston  Record.  Cholera and all summer complaints  are so quick in their action that the  cold hand of death is upon the vc-  tims bDfore they arc aware "that danger is near. If attacked do not delay in getting the proper-medicine.  Try a dose of -Dr.- J. D. Kellogg's  Dysentery Cordial, and you will tet  immediate relief. It acts with won-  .derful rapidity and never fails to effect a cure.   ,  "Yes," said the girl who makes  collections. "It is one of the best  autographs I have in my collection."  "Hut are you sure it is genuine?"  "Positive." I cut it from a telegram  that his wife received from him."���  Tatler.  Beware   of    Ointments   for   Catarrh    that  Contain Mercury,  as mercury will surely destroy the sense  of smell and completely derange the  whole system when entering it through  the mucous surfaced. Such articles should  never be used except on prescriptions  from reputable' physicians, as the dam  age thoy will do is ten fold to the good  you can possibly derive from them  Ilall's Qatarrh Oure. manufactured by F  J. Cheney & Co.. Toledo, Ohio., contain*  no mercury, and is taken internally,  acting directly upon the blood nnd muc  ous surfaces of the system. In buying  Hall's Catarrh Oure be sure you get the  genuine. It is taken internally and  made in Toledo, Ohio, by P. J Cheney  &  Co.    Testimonials, free.  Sold   by   Druggists..  Price.  75o   per   bottle.  Take   Hall's   Family   Pills   for  constlpa  tion.  Doctor���Have you consulted anyone else?,  Patient���I went to see a chemist  and he told'me   Doctor (interrupting)���Don't . toll  me that you asked advice of a chemist. No one except a lunatic would  take  the  advice   of   a  chemist.  Patient���I was about to say thit  he told me to come to you.���Cardiff  Times.  ENGLISH SPAVIN LINIMENT removes  nil hiinl, soft or calloused lumps and blemishes, from horses, blood spavin, - curbs,  splints, ringbone, sweoncy, stifles, sprains, sore  and swollen throat, coughs, etc. Save $50 by  use -)f one bottle. Warranted tho most won  derfi.l   Blemish .Cure   ever  known.  Two men were coming into Denver  from a nearby town on a local train  the other day. The train stopped  every five minutes, it' scehied, and  one of the men became impatient.  Finally, when the train halted for  the engine to get up steam, the man's  impatience overflowed.  "Now, what do you think of this  tin in?" he said-to the other. -  "It isn't making much progress,"  rcDlied his friend:  ���"Progress-!���-1��� should���say���not,"  said the impatient man. ' "It would  br a fierce job to take a rr'oving picture   of   this   train."���Denver   Post.  The "Shipwrecked" Sailor That Hailed  the Dreadnought.  The extraordinary interest and curiosity .excited by Britain's biggest battleship will be well remembered. The  secrecy observed by the admiralty and  all concerned regarding the details ol  her construction and armament created a .Vast-amount of speculation not  only at home, but, on account of the  strenuous competition aud the jealousy  existing between the rival powers,  abroad also. It is safe to" assume that  great. efforts" have been: made in certain quarters to obaln any information possible concerning the record battleship.  In view of this fact, a story just to  hand from an unimpeachable source  possesses a singular significance.   .  Some little while ago the Dreadnought started on her trial cruise. This  of course brought foreign interest in.  the vessel to a climax. If the trials  failed, then Britain's boast was an  empty one, while, on the other hand.  Information regarding the behavior of  the warship while under trial would  he eagerly welcomed. Tbe authorities naturally took every precaution  against the leakage of information, and  a picked crow of officers and men was  put on hoard.  The Dreadnought started out from  Gibraltar, her destination being Trinidad. Shu.had, however, left the "rock"  but a few hours' sail behind when nn  object was observed floating some distance ahead over the starboard bow.  As the Dreadnought drew nearer it  was seen by thoso on board to be an  open boat. A man was standing up in  her waving something over, his head iu  order to attract attention. ���  ' The Dreadnought slowed down, a  boat was lowered, and the man after  some little time was taken on board  the battleship.  He'proVed to be a foreigner, seemingly of Spanish origin. He was given  food and drink, and when he was thus  refreslied he said he was a sailor and  thnt his vessel had been "wrecked In a  gale four days previously. He had escaped hi an open boat, with-only n  small loaf and a jar of water. Ho was,  he.said, the sole survivor of the catastrophe.  Those In authority on . board the  Dreadnought after continuing to question him became suspicious. -There had  been uo signs of a gale In that locality  for some time. The man looked too  .well fed and hearty to have fasted for  practically four days. There were also  other contradictory points iu his story.  After a consultation it.was eventually decided to confine the man in a sale  place aboard witli a view to testing his  .story at a later date.  Iu view of all the circumstances and  especially the remarkable coincidence  of this mysterious battleship on the  first day of her trials, picking up a foreigner with a contradletory improbable  story, the action of the commander  seems amply justified. Assuming for a  moment, as we^may do, that tho whole  affair was a ruse on the part of a foreign spy. It was one of the cleverest  ever devised.���Liverpool Post.  CUTS HIS WAY OUT.  Charlebran   Keeps   Kingston   Penitentiary"  Officials;   Busy.  Charlebran, the Sault Ste. Marie  murderer, has again created a sensation at the penitentiary by attempting to escape for a third time within  a year. He was caught just in the nick  of time. -It will be remembered that  Charlebran- last June made a most  sensational escape. One morning- hti  cell was discovered empty. A dummy  was found in his? bed, and the guard  had passed '.his'.jccll throughout the  'night without suspicion. The murderer had got through his cell window  and let himself down into the yard,  and then scaled the outer walls. Several days later he was caught near  Mallorytown, wandering about hungry and footsore.  Some time later Charlebran caused  another scare at the penitentiary.  Once more his cell was discovered  empty, and the prison guards were  called together. Eventually the missing convict was found up the chimney, having made his way out of his  cell and into a place where masons  had been working. The Sault murderer, who is of somewhat weak mind,  but keen in some ways, was then put  into one of the safest cells in the  prison on the ground floor, but even  there he was not safe without constant watching. He was missed from  his cell a few days ago, and again  excitement was caused. Finally, he  was discovered in a warehouse into  which ���. he had made his way, after  cutting through the wall of his cell.  The resources of Charlebran are remarkable. He is most expert in cutting his way out and in using impro-  . vised ropes. Where he gets the tools  with, which to work is a mystery to  the prison authorities. Ho has baen  kept in solitary confinement on account of his condition and inclinations, but still he gets the necessary  tools.  Minard's    Liniment    Cure..   Garget  in Cows.  Many brief and tolling replies are  laid to tho account of Douglas Jer-  rold. It will suffice to recall one.  "What is going on?" said .a -bore,  stopping Jerrold on tho street. '.'I  am," and the speaker suited the action to the word.  Akin to this was the answer cf  John Wesley to tho blustering swaggerer who pushed him on the path,  with the-insulting remark, "I never  mnke way for a fool."  "I always do," said Wesley,  quietlv stepping aside, and then  placidly pursuing his way.  A similar anecdote is told of Lord  Kitchener' of Khartoum, who, whilo  walking in St. James park, was accosted by an effusive stranger, who  grasned ���'his hand  and said:  "Hello, Lord Kitchener. I bet you  don't know me!"  The general '��� eased at- him unmoved. "You win." he remarked laconically,  and walked  on.���Bellman.  Electricity on Railroads.  It is not now believed that for some  time to come electricity /will be Installed ou steam railroads for long  hauls. Judging from the very costly  experiments of the New York Central  and the Pennsylvania roads, in New  York city, a scientist says: "The introduction of electricity on steam mil-  roads will be.confined for the present  at least to large city terminals, where  by .abolishing a large amount of the  switching the daily capacity for trains  will be greatly increased. It will also  be applicable to those sections of the  mountain divisions on which the heavy  grades occur, provided always, that either water power or'cheap, fuel Is  available. The electric locomotive because of its great tractive .power Is  particularly suited to the handling 01  trains over heavy grades, and it wil  prove to be exceedingly valuable in In  creasing the weight of the ruling train  loads over auy given division."  THE PERILS OF LABOR.  MB  loidl  Saves time, because it  makes ironine easier.  Saves linen, because it  gives a better gloss with  half the iron-rubbing.  Saves bother, because it  needs no cooking,., jU8t  cold-water. And it  m-k   CAN'T stick      Buy it  Sieves ^sT6'  THINKING   ALOUD.  - A-Curious-Rhenomenon_of_lce. _I  It is reported iu La Presse Medicate  of Taris that M. Sacerdote has discovered that the center of a block of artificial ice is generally opaque, while the  , part first frozen, the outside. Is generally clear. As the water freezes .slowly, all the impurities are pushed away  from the part first freezing. Whatever the character of the water which  ' Is frozen, that obtained by melting the  outer clear parts is almost perfectly  pure, while tho central opaque, parts  contain the impurities. Bacteria dc  not escape this law, but will be fouud  centrally cougrcgated.  No Less: Than Ninety-One Fatalities  .'������:��� Reported During May.  Reports to the Labor Department  show that the number of trade disputes during May was 49, an increase  of 12 over the -corresponding month  of 1906. The loss in working days  was approximately .88,325 as compared with 45,675 in May of. .last year.  The increase is J largely duo to the  strike "of coal . miners in the West,  and , of longshoremen in Montreal.  There were about 411, firms and 11.697  employes affected by the various disputes.  There was a marked upward tendency in wages in nearly all lines of  industry during the month. The number of new agreements with respect  to wages reported to the Department  was considerably in excess of that  during the corresponding period in  any. previous year since-* 1903. Nearly  all the new agreements were on the  basis of higher wage schedules. In  the majority of cases the increases  were obtained as j> result of amicable  negotiations and without friction between employers and employes.  During May there' weTe 287 ' work  people injured in industrial accidents. Of these 91 were fatal and If.G  resulted in serious injuries. Railway  accidents were responsible for twenty  fatalities and thirty by them were  injured.  RAILWAY MEN HONORED.  Emperor of Japan Appreciatss Attention Paid to Prince Fushimi.  As a mark of appreciation of the attention His Imperial Highness Prince  Fushimi of Japan has received during his visit to Canada the Emperor  has conferred the following decorations:  Upon Sir Thomas Shaughnessy,  president Canadian Pacific Railway,  the Order of the Sacred Treasure oi  the second-class; upon Charles M.  Hays, second vice-president Grand  Trunk Railway, the Order of the Rising Sun of the third-class; upon W  R. Baker, assistant to the president  of the Canadian Pacific Railway, the  Order of the Sacred Treasure of the  third-class;, upon David Pottinger, 1.  S. 0., general manager of the Intercolonial Railway, the Order of the  Rising Sun of the ' fifth-class; upon  H. R. Charlton, of the Grand Trunk  Railway, the Order of the Sacred  Treasure of the sixth-class.  .Prince JFushimLpersonally invested  Mr. Baker with the order "of the Sabred Treasure.  A Ruse Wb'ch Roused Lord Dudley  and Formed a Friendship.  One of tho earls of Dudley, who was  addicted to the practice 'ofJ thinking  aloud, found himself In a very awkward predicament on-a certain occasion. Ho \ras to spend the evening at  tho house of a friend aud ordered his  carriage early, as he had a long drive  back to his own home.  When the hour arrived tho carriago  was not forthcoming. Seeing that  Lord Dudley was considerably annoyed by the delay, one of the guests,  whose way homeward lay past his  lordship's house, politely offered him a  seat in his carriage. The gentleman  was almost a stranger to-Lord Dudley, but the offer was accepted.  Tho drive did not prove a very socia  ble one. Lord Dudley took his sea;  nti'l Immediately relapsed into silence  his thoughts apparently engrossed b;  some unpleasant subject. Presently he  began to speak in' a low but distinctly  audible tone of voice, aud his companion, to his astonishment, heard him  say:  "I'm very sorry I accepted his offer.  I don't know the man. It was civil  certainly, but the worst Is I suppose  Lmust ask him to'dinner."  "^Silence followed this bit of audible  thinking. His lordship was uuaware  that he had betrayed his thoughts and  was probably still meditating upon  the same unpleasant subject when the  voice of his companion broke the sl>U-  uess.  Apparently this strauger was afflicted with the same mal.idy from which  his lordship suffered, for he exactly  Imitated Lord Dudley's tone as ho  said:  "Perhaps he'll think I did It to make  his acquaintance. Why, I would have  ;lone the same to any farmer on his  estate. I hope he won't ask me -to dinner, for I shan't accept his Invitation."  Lord Dudley's abstraction was all  gone. He listened to the other's words,  immediately comprehending the joke  against himself, .and frankly offered  his hand to his companion, making  many apologies for his Involuntary  rudeness.  The strauger proved magnanimous,  and from that night the two became  fast friends.  I! BECOMING   BRITISH   SUBJECTS.  Many   Immigrants   Are    Taking    the  Oath  of Allegiance.  The complete returns of naturalizations m Canada foi 1906 have been  tabulated by the Secretary of State's  Department, and show -that a very  large proportion of Canada's new citizens from foreign cour'tries are taking the oath of allegiance. During the  year the naturalizations totalled 10,-  242, as compared with 6,632 for the  previous year, an increase of 3,610.  The naturalization requires thrie  years' residence in the Dominion before papers of citizenship can be  taken out. Taking into consideration  the fact that only the heads of families and young men over 21 years of  age and of foreign birth will "need to  take the oath of allegiance, the total  of 10.242 for last year probably represents a foreign immigration of thirty  to forty thousand. And since three  years' residence is required it will he  seen thnt almost tho whole foreign  immigration of 1903 has now become  naturalized by law.  The total naturalizations of immigrants from the United States were  3,888, which, compared with the immigration figures of 1902-03 show that  nearly all the American male settlers  west are taking the oath of allegiance  to the British Crown. Other nationalities show the following totals:���Aus-  trians iVQ: Belgians 78; Chinese 229;  Danes 66; French 116: Galicians 5*<,2;  Germans 219- Hungarians 148; Icc-  | landers 139; Italians 430; Japanese  146; Norwegians 151; Prussians 58;  Roumanians 407; Russians 1.027 and  Swedes 314.  No Coloring Matter.  No Adulteration.  Absolutely Pure.  GREEN TEA  The same oharaoter as Japan, but infinitely more  delicious. Sold In the same form as the famous  "SALADA"  Black Tea, In Sealed Lead Packets only-  AT ALL aROOERS.       40o, BOo and 8O0 Por Lb.  THE INDIAN'S RIFLE.  HARDSHIP FOR SCIENCE.  I Is it inclfned to run away ?  Don't punish it with a cruel  brush and comb! Feed it, no'ur-  I ish it, save it with Averts Hair  I Vigor,, new improved formula;  Then your hair will remaiai at  home, on. yburhead, where it  I belongs. An elegant dressing.  Keeps the scalp healthy. Y  Does not change the color of the hair.  Spain's Great John L.  Machaqulto, the crack'hulltlghter of  Spain, makes $100,000 a year at-his  hrutal calling and perhaps is the only  matadore alive who ls hy birth a gen  tleman. lie was married the othei  day. To signalize the occasion he gave  $10,000 to the poor of Cartagena anc  founded two asylums for the; aged  poor. The wedding presents, many ol  which bore cards from Spain's oldest  and noblest families, filled three large  rooms. By way of contrast it may be,  mentioned th*-,1* the premier of-Spain  receives an annual salary of $4,000.���  .Cleveland Leader.'Y** l _  Formula with each bottl. |  . ������       Show it to your  1 *��*���� doctor J  . Aalc him about it,' I  thou do aa he aays i  We certainly believe this, or we would  not say so. Ayer's Hair Vigor, rshow  made from our new improved formula,  is a great preparation fqr the hair and  scalp. Stops falling hair. Cures dandruff.   Promotes the growth of hair.  ���Mad. by tha J. C. Artr Co.. Lowell. Kaaa.������  -   ' Trie That Really Weeps.  Among the historical curiosities to  be seefl at Chatsworth.House, the residence of the Duke, of Devonshire, is  a willow tree that weeps very often  to the personal discomfort of those beneath it.  .-To the : casual observer it appears  jiist an ordinary willow, but on closer  inspection it is seen to be artfully  artificial. It is made from a metal to  closely resemble a living t.-ee, and  each of its branches is covered with  innumerable . holes. In fact, the  whole tree is a monster syringe, being connected to a water main near  by.,  The.key for turning on and off is  close at;hand, and many a visiting  party has been enticed beneath its  branches by practical jokers.���Tit-  Bits.  Historic  Key Sold. '.'  At an auction sale at Worthing a  handsomely wrought steel key, with  a monogram forming the words "Maria YRegina," which belonged to Mary  Queen of Scots, and waa used by'her  to open the Earl of Darnley's private  How the Months Got Their Names.  The months of the year obtained  their names from widely-varying  sources. January waa named from the  Roman god Janus, the deity with two  faces; one looking to the east and  the other toward the west. Febri.iry  comes from the Latin word februo, to  purify. .It,was the, ancient Roman  custom to hold festivals of purifi .a-  tion during that month. March owes  its name to an old god of.w.r,  Among the Saxons this month was  known as lenst, meaning spring,  which was the origin of our word  Lent. It is claimed by some that  April was named from the Latin word  ap-jrire, open, in signification of tlie  opening buds. In Saxon days it was  called eastre, in honor of Eastra tho  Goddess of Spring, from which comet-  our word Easter. May was named at  ter Maia, the Roman goddess ol  growth or increase, and June wn��  from the Latin juvenis (young). Julius Caesar himself named July in hi-  own honor, and August was likewise  named by Augustus Caesar, September is from the Latin word septem.  meaning sc^en, it being the seventh  month of... the year according to tht5  old Roman calendar, and October.  November, and December likewise ie-  tain the names they were known b.*  in the old  Roman  calendar.  .       viewing a Morse.  When going to look at a horse oi  fered for sale it is well to keep eyt-h  open for signs that will indicate Indisposition and other practical qualities, writes a correspondent. Thu-  battered places on the posts or side.-  of the stall may suggest a kickei  Torn or gnawed blankets hint thai  the horse has vicious habits in this5  direction and possibly bad digestion  as unnatural habits of easing usually  indicate_something wrong with the  digest's/apparatus. If the horse fails  to stand squarely on both fore feet,  one of the feet may be tender or defective. When the horse is moved  out of the stall, his gait may indicate  the condition of his legs and feet.  In putting on the harness something  may be judged from the way he takes  the bit, bridle and crupper. The feet  should be examined with especial  care. Hoofs should be plump and  well rounded, not pinched at the heel,  not too flat. Heels should be high  and strong without spring. Silky hair  on the feet and legs indicates strong.  Morganatic   Mar*rTag*3S.  The term morganatic as applied to  marriages found its origin in an ancient custom. In olden times the  bridegroom on the day after his mar-  rjage gave his bride a morning gift  (nx/rganabe). In the case of a nobleman who wedded a wife beneath his  station his gift constituted the wife's  portion  or  endowment  74 Years With One Master.  It was announced recently at a  meeting of the committee of the Suffolk Agricultural Association, at Sudbury, to make the award of annual  premiums for \, np service in husbandry, that one horse driver, James  Fletcher, has been seventy-four years  employed on the same farm, but as  his master had never been a member  of tho association his case could not  be considered.  Holloway's  Corn Cure destroys all  kinds of  corns and warts,  root and  -branch;���Who���then���would-endure  them with such a cheap and effectual  remedy within reach?  Old Foggs���In this natural history, Thomas, it states that a thrush  feeds its young no fever than two  hunched and six times a day. What  havo you to say to that?  Thomas���Wish �� was a young  thrush.���Illustrated Bits.  Rough Adventure of a British Surveying Party.  Letters received in this country,  says The London Globe, from Major  V. H. Fawcett, chief of the British  survey party which is engaged on behalf of the Bolivian Government in  mapping the noithern frontier of Bolivia, as defined in the treaty with  Brazil of November, 1903, give a  graphic description of the difficulties  and hardships encountered by the explorers���for such they virtually were  ���during -the ascent of the Upper  Aquiry or Acre River, which", above  Bahia, forms the dividing line between the two republics. The frontier  reaches Bahia by the streamlet of the  some name and this also, after much  trouble, has been mapped, astronomical observations being taken to fix  the position of its source, a spot  which impressed the tormented explorers as the haunt of every insect  in the country. Tiny bees literally  swarmed on them, while * at other  times they have been afflicted with  myriads of wasps, most of them about  half the size of the specimens found  in this country, but some ot thein  larger, and all of them vicious. Some  of the rivers rise and fall in a week,  and some in a single day, according  to the rainfalls.  PATRIOTISM IN THE HOME.  American    Husband    and    Canadian  Wife  Could  Not Agr**e.  A matter of patriotism to their ic-  spectivo motherlands stood between  William J. and Anna W. Roopke, according to the story told on tho stand  in Judge Donovan's court at Detroit  recently. "My wife is a Canadian and  I am an American," said the husband.  "She said she didn't like this country,  wouldn't live here, and under no circumstances would have children on  American soil. She declared she was  too good a Canadian for that: I replied that I was too good .an American  to have children born under the British flag. We quarrelled and on .March  1, 1904, she went to Winnipeg, Man.,  where I later followed and found her.  I offered to give her a good home in  this country, but she wouldn't-come,  so I left her tliere." The husband was  given a decree on the spot for. three  years' desertion. They were married  in Cleveland in 1902.  Minard's  theria.   ���  Liniment    Cures    Diph-  "I saw Jinx yesterday and he wa-i  running down your auto at a great  rate."  "You should have seen him day  before yesterday."  "Why?"  "My auto was running him down  at a great rate."���Houston Post.  Just the Thing That's Wanted���  A pill that acts upon the stomach  and yet is so compounded that certain ingredients of it preserve their  power, to act upon the intestinal  canals, "so as to clear them of excreta, the retention of which cannot but  be harmful, was long looked for by  the. medical profess'on. It was found  in Parmelee's Vegetable. Pills, which  are the result of much expert study,  and are scientifically prepared as a  laxative and an alterative in one.  Registrar���Lady's name, please.  ���  Nervous  Young  Man-^-Lydia  Amelia Jones.  Registrar���Spinster? -  Nervous Young Man���Oh,' no, air,  typewriter.���London'Tatler.  WIRE WOUNDS  My  mare,    a    very  valuable  one,  was badly bruised and cut by being���       ion   uuu   u<  caught in a wire fence.   Some of the I wnnt the earth  Kisses of History.  The efficacy of a fair woman's kiss  was incontestably proved when", in  1794, the famous Gordon Highlandeis  were raised by the lovely Duchess of  Gordon, who was directly instrumental in gaining a thousand recruits by  the donation of a guinea and a kiss  apiece. In a sense, many of these  kisses may besaid-to-have been-fatal7  for in an encounter with th~*e French  shortly afterward more than W were  either killed or wounded. Alain Char-  tier, the French poet, is the hero of  a romantic legend. One day he sat  down in a public place, and being  weary and exhausted by the heat of  the day, fell into a slumber. As he  slept, Margaret of Scotland, the wife  of the Dauphin, afterward known in  history as Louis XI., chanced to pats  with her attendants. She glanced nt  tho unconscious man and recognized  in him the poet whose verses she,so  loved. Then, motioning to her maids  to be still, she gently; stopped forward, and, stooping, imprinted a kiss  on the sleeping poet's lips. At times,  however, a kiss has been the prelude  to a tragic sequel, as that bestowed  in 1718 by Prince Ferdinand of Bavaria upon Princess Thyra. the near  relative of a ruler of a neighboring  state, where he was'on a visit. Thin  affectionate greeting, a heedless whim  of the momci't. was given under tho  very eyes of the princess' b<->trothed,  who, naturally taking umbrage,  soundly rated tlie thoughtless prince.  Words came to blows, which resulted  in a duet being arranged, and diplomatic relations between the two states  wore broken off. In the war that followed, although hostilities lasted but  six weeks, over a thousand lives were  sacrificed.  Arrow   as   Killing  Tool   Does   Deadly  Work���Beats the Bullet.  So far as is known, the Cheyennes  were the first tribe to recognize the  bow and arrow as a killing tool, and  the way in which the weapon is made  is the same now as it was at the time  when America hnd seen no white man.  When tlie ~Ucm are bared of their  foliage, and when the wood becomes  hardened to withstand the blasts of  winter, the Indian goes out into the  forests and cuts off straight branches  that average from a couple to three  feet  in  length.  These lengths are free from twigs  and notches of any sort or kind, and  nre tied up in bundles of 25 with raw  hide or elk skin and hung up over  the fire in the wigwam to dry. The  covering in which they are tightly  bound up prevent warping, and at  Ihe end of a few weeks they are taken down to be ficed from the bat; by  means of two grooved stones, between  which the sticks are placed singly and  rubbed until they are smooth and  round.  To Distinguish Them.  After thnt   they    are  cut into one-  length.    This is a necessity.     Every  brave    cut    his    arrows    a    certain  length to distinguish them from those  of    his    felow-warriors,   and   carrier  about with him a piece of wood ex  actly the same length as his arrow*?,  in  order  that,    should    any  dispute  arise as to the possession of,-say. the  carcase of any  animal  killed  in  the  chase, he may be able to identify the  weapon sticking in it as his own.  Besides, the flight of an arrow is  seriously affected by its length, and.  unless a man becomes used to a certain length and knov.'3 exactly what  draw to give, his weapon is practically useless.  Does Not Split Wood.  ' If it happens, as it sometimes will,  that two men unwittingly possess arrows of the same length, there are  usually private marks on the shafts  known to the owners, by which they,  can make good their claim.  When the stick has been trimmed  to his satisfaction, the Indian cuts a  notch at one end for the reception of  the bow-string. This cavity is made  in such a way that the twine does  not split the wood when pressed  against it, and the end of the shaft is  planed down to fit the shooter' thumb  and finger.  The next thine to be done is to  make a deep incision in the stick at  the end opposite to that in which  the notch is cut. Into this slit lie  runs the fiat neck of the arrow-head,  usually about half an inch in length,  and the same width, that fits the cavity so accurately that only its sawlike edges are visible on either side  of the shaft.  The arrow-head itself is of stone  or steel���more often the latter nowadays ��� and is fastened into its place  securely by being wound round the  nock with buffalo or deer sinews that  have  been  soaked  in   water.  No Humane Precautions.  In the case of war-arrows no such  humane precautions are taken. The  head is barbed and fixed in its socket I  loosely, so that when it enters n body  and the shaft is withdrawn, it remains  inside only to be extracted by gashing" open the wound in a frightful  manner.  Fortunately but few tribes use poison on their arrows nowadays, although there still remains some who  tip their baibs with, a mixture of  crushed ants that have been allowed  to decay.  No white man has yet been found  who could draw to its full length even  the weakest Indian bow without n  fair amount of practice. The force  with which the arrow strikes its mark  may be imagined when-it is remembered that while a bullet from a Colt  will often fail to nenetrate more t,hnn*j ���.  the hide of a buffalo, a shaft from the '  bow of an average Indian hunter  at an equal distance off will go right  through tho animal and come out on  the other side.  A man's skull has been found trans-,  fixed to a tree by an arrow which  had been fired at the victim while  he was tied up, and which had gone  completely through the bones, cm-  bedding itself so deeply in the wood  as to'sustain the weight of the head.  Monster Turtles.  The huge turtles that existed during the youth of the world appear to  have inhabited the foothills of the  Himalaya mountains. The shells and  bones of these extinct creatures,  which occasionally wash out of the  ravines where they have heen buried  for ages, prove that they were moro  than twice as large as any specimen  of the tortoise family which now exists.  kksxmhhtb  PtRFfi^nGN  i\*y-L\.,.  :r-r^..wr-:-y-.s',  MOONEY'.BISCUIT ;'&-."CANDY���-.C0'  ; YSTRAtVORD .YCA'NAiyy^.;, Y  The perpetual charm  of freshness and crispness j |  ���of daintiness and deli-  ciousness ��� is in every"_  box of  Mooney's  Perfection  Cream  Sodas  ���held   captive  by   the  . air-tight,  moisture-proof  packages.      There  is. a  best in everything. . In  Biscuits, it's Mooney's.  108*  before you build. Tells why fireproof metal material ii cheaper  From firet to last���telle why one  kind is the cheapest it'e wife to  buy. No matter whatyou meaa  to orect: or repair, indoora or out,  ���end for book. A��k nearest office  The PEDLAR People {gT&S  Oshawa   Montreal    Ottawa   Toronto    London   Winnipeg  Get this  FREE  Book  Stops  Colic  ���and all stomach  and bowel disorders;  Makes puny babies  plump and rosy. Proved  by 50 yeais' successful  use,    Ailc your druggist  for it-  Norses' and Mothers' Treasure  -25c-6 botd�� $1.25.  ��� .  National Drug & Chemical Co., Limbed  Montreal.  Kend&ll's Spavin Cure  Cure*:  Poe/taob River,  N.B., March 5 5o6.  "I am uiting your  Spavin Cure and can  aay there is nothing:  to be compared witn  it" GilbertMuteraU.  Spavins  Thoroughpln  Curb  Splint  Ringbone  Sores  Swellings  *    Sprains  Bruises  and all  tmrnmnnaa   li a bottle���6 for $$. Our peat book���  "Treatise on the Horae" ��� free from  aealere or ga  Dr. B. J. IBIOIU. CO, Eaaskarg Falls, TtnMt, OU  Wanted-the  Earth.  She hnd bsen on tho ocean three  days an"! suffered the throes of sea-  sie'eness all that time.  ��� When all hope of relief had fled,  one of those well meaning nuisances  came to her asked her:  "Is   there   anything   T   can   do   for  you? What do you want?"  "You   can   do   nothing   for   me.   I  wounds would not heal, although I  tried many different medicines. Br.  Bell- adVsed me to use MINARD'S  LINIMENT, diluted at fiist, then  stronger as the sores began to look  Letter; until after three - weeks the  sores have healed, and best of sll,  the: hair is growing well and is NOT  WHITE, as is most, always the ease  in horse wounds. ':'���/'���  F. M. DOUCET.  Weymouth.  room  in   Edinburgh-Castle,   was  se- , flinty bone, but coarse hair suggests | was smiling when all. of   a sudden  cured for $250 by a London bidder.    I ������_'���. hrit��lfi ban* " the Rmile busted.���Ne*  Teacher���Freddy, you must  laugh out loud like that in  schoolroom. *���.���.''  Freddy���I didn't mean to do it.  not  the  An*/ she sincerely did.  soars��., brittla bon*  the smile busted.���New York Times  The Anchdvy.  The little anchovy is a lish of no  small importance, being very largely  used in various sauces, besides the  numbers that are preserved in pickle.  It is common in the Mediterranean  and is also found on our coasts. The  upper jaw of this fish is longer than  the lower one. The entire length of  the fish is usually from four to five  inches, but it has been seen measuring upward of seven inches.  If a horse is too warm to water it  is too warm  tc feed  and should  be  allowed to stand awbi> *=*���*���:"-���-  is given.  Why Englishmen Fail.  Many Englishmen fail to got on in  the colonics solely on account of the  airs of superiority they assume, which  set employers and fellow-workers  alike  against  them.  They look clown on all things colonial, are always comparing tho new  land to its disadvantage with the old  one, and if they happen to find themselves in less polished society than  they have been accustomed to move  Tn, cannot conceal their pri.de at their  own -"superior education and manners.  Colonials are more sensitive to criticism than the avornge Englishman  has any idea of, and the new-comer  who does not study their susceptibilities will find a most serious bar to his  progress. y  Where the decision is taken early  that a young fellow sh.all emigrate,  it is always a great advantage if it  can be arranged for him to go out  as a youth to the colony chosen and  complete his education there.  In this way he will acquire the  habits of thought and feelings of his(j  neighbors, which will greatly add to  his chances.  Nineveh.  -   Nineveh was fifteen miles by nine,  the   walls  a   hundred   feet  high   aud  thick   enough   for   three   chariots   to  drive abreast.  WILSON'S  FLY  PADS  Kill th��m all.  No dead -Hia*  lying about  whon usod aa  directed.   BOLD BY   DRUCCIST8, CROCERS AND CENERAL STORES  10c per packet, or 3 packets for 20c I  will last a whole eooaon.  Wmrrmntatlio BlvmSmt/mfaotlon.  Caustic Balsam  The Old Helmets.  Helmets In the fourteenth century  were surmounted by extravagant ornaments. Feathers, flowers, images of  dragons, birds, beasts, the figures of  women and occasionally the bust of  the Uulght himself adorned the crest  Has Imitators But No Competitors.  A. Safe, Speedy and Positive Cure fee  Ouib. Splint Bwtray, Oaptsd Book,  Strained Tradoas, Foondsr, Wind  rnft, aai all Unnuu from Spuria,  Bin-jbono and othar bony tumors.  Cures all skin dlseuts er TarasItM,  Thrash, Diphtheria. Removes all  Bnnohee from Horses or Cattle.  .A* a Hainan Remedy for  Throat, ��t.  Bpralsu, Sore Throat, "eto,, lt Is InVHtuT  JSrery bottle. of Oauatlo Balaam sold Is  ^Il*S,i!SSS?^r���c'*,.��x.*i>  Wamnted to  per bottle,   "  preee, oh^ _  ,   Hi nae.   QrSend for deseriptlre droolers.  ISJUtttmonlals, eto.  Addnae .*���m,  1 The Lawrenco-WUliaroe Co.. Toronto, Ont,  ottle. Sola br dr-aralste, or eent by ex-  , oharrej p��i*L ���with full directions for  se.   QrSend for deseriptlre clroalarm.  Finland.  Finland   Is  properly   Fcnland,  land of the njs>rsh-*=i"  ���tho  N.   U.  647 <*��*'***'  THE LEADER, MOYIE, BRITISH COLUMBIA.  '���''A  I  te  Published in the mjter.eBt of the people  of Moyie and East Kootenay.  I?. J.. SMYTH, Publisher!  UNION  LABEL  SATES Or SUBSCRIPTION.  *-.    * J ���;-����� :  One Year 12.00  SATURDAY, AUGUST 17 1907  Limitation.  The report that there was ice on  the lake one morning this week is  . ���    ���<���   j    ; .       . .    ,.  probably a little premature.  There are no miners now work-  ing at the ^ew Vyestminster peni-  iintiary. The last one walked out  a few days ago.  "Will you   share my  asked.   "If it is a corner  lot?" he  one in  the business district,!' she replied  ���'I will be very glad to."  Even with Grape Nuts, Malta  Jfita, Cream of Wheat and Force  on the bill of fare, we still notice  that ham and eggs retain their  -   %    .. . .   - ���   ��  i*    ,  ��     i  popularity as a breakfast food  in  ��� >,���-���    i* i.        .   , . . .   .     ; ..>;   .  Moyie.  l.i       ....  ��������  -  Another consignment of Cana-  ��.    !   !      ! ���*   ��� .,' .   *      I.        a      t ' 1    *  dian family bibles (Eaton's  cata-  . *, ��� ������   .   t i      \ i      . ���   ���* i  ���  logues) arrived this week.   Judg-  ��     i   i ��� ���.     .      .    ,     ..    ��� i. '  ing from the bulk not a person in  t S  '  it    .    , .     i \      ,   ���       ���      ,J >~t..   ...  the camp was overlooked.  i       .-itll-i .,_ v   m. , -g.   i.  Courtesy is the passport to suc-  cess.   We double  the   power of  It        > ������"���. < '   I   ,    .   ��� ! - ���   -        ,1..,  our life when we add to. its gifts  unfailing   courtesy.    The world  ..  i  il5'--.-   ������.],-.     ���> ,  always begrudges room to a boor.  ..." \ - -J. K. ��� I ��� .1 .1 ) ..'  t*5 ' ��        ��      ��  Those who say" they  will   for-  . ��� 15i    * ���-   .-���_,-    -.-. '���   ' ���  give, but can|t forget, an injury,  simply bury   the  hatchet,   while  they leave the handle out, ready  *     ��    ���"���    ''���' * V ;.���,-,-. .1.1...  for imcqediate ��� use,���D ,vight   L.  ' '    '      1 - t    ���'..->.-,   i . i  She was versed  in   Greek  and  - ��� *    -S:    :   , ���   ,      ������   -   *    --    *  Latin.  Slie   was   versed in German  too;  She was versed in all the clas-  i ���  -. ���     i ���  ���*  sics,  And the poets old and new.  She had studied art and inusic,  And in culture she was graced;  But' I note her weary husband  Had to button up her waist.  She could talk of bygone heroes,  She could  tell   offhand  their  names;  She could tell when Rome was  founded,  And the date it fell in flimes.  She  could  tell    of styles and  fashion's  At' a mile a minute rate;  But sho had to ask her  husband  It.   her    hat   was    pinned   on  s traight "        *'J  '  c'   '    ���Detroit Free Press.  The Way It   Goes.  Moody.  The St. Eugene mine headed the  Jist of lead producers in the Koo-  ��� . ��� ���    ���   ������  tenays for the year ending June  ' -     i ' * ' '    Vi ���)'!���.*���   e ��� .     .;    ;     i  30th,  with  a   total    output  of  26,719    tons.'   The ' St.'' Eugene  always was a winner.  ��� �������� �� > t^i -. i'  The world can rest easily.   P^eck  MacStvain   has been  discovered.  \ .    . .       ���      ,      !       .    ���    ���  He is at Tekoa, Wash.,   working  and  is   on  the  probab-  pn a newspaper,  \.    i   i   ������   i   i -     . i i   ...  water wagon.   Peck will  ly be a candidate for  the next  1.:     .i*'r,  election.  congress  -**<.-,  at  The cost cf the" Haywood trial  to the state of Idaho will reach  $100^006. ' Of this 'sum it is said  .> ^    .   )    ��� i        11 i _  j i . i     *    ��� -; i  ~that"$30,000"was"p"aid*to thePink-"  I   .  ,       ���  '-;.     I '���',  '      i     ���        .       ��� '      '  erton Detective Agency.   A good  i   '- 1      ���'��� J      . V  '      ���  *5' \      '  .  ,   5  deal of money to pay out for   no  results.  At the Alaska-Yukon exposition to be held at Seattle in 1909,  ������ -1 5 . | < , : : ��� '��� >  the amusement street, corresponding witli the Pike at St. Louis and  the Trail at Portland, will be  called "The Paystroal-y' The fair  will run from June 1st' to October  v   i      ���   l.i  :'        .   .  .  .     .    ,     .    i'i    ��� . ���  15 th on that year,  Yice-President McNicoll of the  C.' P. R.' asks this question:  "Why is it in "traveling through' a  particular' distriiit ydu see little  e'vidence'of the product for which  the region is famed. Por instance,  when I was in a fruit growing  district of' fy'itiih" Columbia,  where I naturally expected to  find berries'and cherries, I found  the hotel tables liberally provided  with oranges and bananas.  "The berries and che'rries might  have been the * things that' the  traveler most desired,'and yet his  moderate ahd simple taste' would  remain ungratiSe'd simply because  the'right kind of forethought had  not be" exerci-ied. by those1 whose  duty' it'is'to' cater' for' the  public.  "Oue has to "go to Nova Scotia'"  said he, "to get' upper lake "white  fish; to Ontario to get the primest  of east coast cod. YYjiile it is' to  the prairies he has to" go 'for the  most luscious British Columbia  frut.*: '      '��� '   "  FOR SALE���Twelve "head of  milch'cows' at $60 each. For particulars' apply to F. J. Smyth.'.:  HAD AN AWFUL   TIME  But   Chamberlain's   Colic,   Cholera  and  Diarrhoea IScuieuy Cured niiii,   "  It is with pleasure that I give  you this unsolicited testimonial.  About a year ago when I had a  severe case of measles I got  caught out in a hard rain and the  measles settled in my''stomach  and bWels. Ihad an awful time  and had it not been for the use  of' Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera  and Diarrhoea Remedy I could  not have possibly lived but a few  hour's longer, but thanks" to this  remedy I am now strong and  well. I have written the above  through simply gratitude and I  sha^l always speak a good word  f6"r~this remedy^SAMTH.���GwiifT  Concord,. Ga.. For sale by the  Moyie Drug & Stationery; Co.  Dissolution   Notice.  A well worded petition is being  .  \   *-*���*    v .* .        ���   .  circulated  ��� asking     the      gov-  ' * i i   .* . ��� l    ���  . ��� ���     ��� -   * '   ���  ���  ornment to repair the wagon road  south of Moyie for a distance of  :-  ) 11 '.I. 5" , ��� '   ,  * ten miles.   Needless to  say there  :i !   -       '.'       ....  are no refusals to sign.    There is  great need   of- some  work being  ��� i       ���!'     . ��� ii ���  road,   as   the   means   of  -      ,-5      i-  living   south   of  Notice is hereby given that the  partnership ' heretofore existing  between J. P. Farrell and F. J."  Smyth has been this day dissolved by 'mutual concent. The  business of the firm will hereafter  be carried on by F. J. Smyth,  who is authorized to' collect -all  money and to pay all b'.lls.  FARRELL &"'SMYTH,  Moyie,'August, loth, 1907.  on this  travel for those  Moyie is almost sliut off since the  ���i ���      ��� ��� ii-- i  C. P. R. have begun fencing   their  ' * IV.'     . ... ,    ,  track.   The petition has been en-  .' 'J! I ' . .        ���        ���   ���  dorsed by  the   board   of   trade,  and copies have been ordered sent  to Premier   McBride.  the  Lands  1  - *    * -    * i. i��   *  aud   Works   Department,    J.  F.  '   ��� ���      ,     "���.       '-...-   .*,  Arm3trohg, and to Dr. Iving,   our  ��� '.)    ���''-     .     ���.  representative.  i        ,     ���*    i.   ���   4.+ .   Bought th2 Nugent Place.  - Harry Dimock, of the Cosmo-  poHtan hotel, has purchased the  Aouse aud lot in the Like^S'ioae  ���addition, commonly l^nown as the  Nugent property. The purchase  was made from Philip Conrad.  Mr. Dimock, who is now east, will  ^tjturn with his family in a short  iitue aud occupy the place.  I  NELSON LAND DISTRICT.  K.YST    KOOTENAY.  TAKE NOTICE   that Archibald   John   Far-  quhirson of Feruie B. C, Contractor,'lute'iids lo  apply for'a snoclal licence over  the following  described Iandsl��� '  Commencing at a post plnnted about \ miies  South of Fernie on tho West bank of tlie E\k  IUv'erdt'thqSt-uth Katt Corner of Timber Licence No, >-M96-' thtncfe- West 80 chains; thenco  South SO chains, thence East &$ chaiuii to bank"  of Elk RiVer; thence up river to place of commencement. ' '  Locoted 16th July 1007.  '   ARCHIllALD JOltN FARQUIIARSON.  A New  Princess.  A greater Princess than has  been will go into commission on  the Vancouver, Sjeattle, Victoria  run when the new boat planned  by the C. P.. R. is built. According to plans she will surpass  the Princess Victoria in  size, speed, accommodation and  luxuriance or fittings. Her length  will be 350 feet, 3tt feet more than  that of the Victoria, and her  breadth will be 48 feet, 8 feet over  that of the present clipper.  WANTED���To purchase a few  chickens.   Apply at this office.  Fruit and Vegetables.  Delivered same day as picked.  Orders taken now for ' melons, tomatoes, cucumbers, " peaches,  apples, pears, nectorines, plums,  cabbages, cauliflowers, savorys,  artichokes. Also poultry and  eggs.  BROWN & WILLIAMS,  Creston, B. C.  Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera   and    Diar-  -   -- -rhuoa Remedy, Butler   lhau  - Three   Doctors.  "Three years ago we had three  doctors with' our little boy and  everything' that' they could do  seemed in "vain." At l&st when all  Hope seemed to be "gone we began  using'Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera  and Diarrhoea ll'emedy' and in a  few hours he began ' to "improve.  Today he is as healthy a child as  parents could wish fb*r."���Mtsl B.  3". Johnston, Linton, Miss. For  sale by the "Moyie Drug and  Stationery Co.        * _.','     '���    '"  KOT1CK.  TAKE NOTICE that Alexander D. Mcdonald  of Morrissoy B. *'C. Mlllmau,-intends to' apply  lor a special timber licence over the following  described lauds.''     ���     ������      ������.'.��������� .s..  Commencing at a post planted about a mile  south'of the South East-Comer -of the McDcr-'  mid Timber licence situate about two miles  from the Elk River on Tunnel Creek, said Creek  being1 about three miles South of Morrissey,  thene'o south 40 chains, thence West 160 chains,  theucc North' 10 chains, thence Epst "160 chains  to place of commeucement. *  '-'5->     '������'-��� * '���" ,'���  Located 17th June W07 '  - "       ' W. J. Bates Agent for  " Alexander Di McDonald.  NOTICE  Cranbrook Land District���District of East  '** 'Kootenay Sohlhc'ru'Division-   -���   5 ���  Take notice that David John Elmer o'f Kings-  gate, B. C.�� occupation hotel keeper, intends  to apply for - permission to purchase) the  following described land:���Commencing at a  post planted on the bank of the Moyie river at  tho northwest corner of lot 6123; thenco south  20 chains; thence west 20 chains; thence north  to the Moyie river; thence down stream to point  commencement, aud containing -10 acres, more  or less.' ....-.-- . ,: . , . . ,  ' ~ -,.,., .        ..-      DAVID JOHN'EUIER  Dated this 10th day of June. 1007.  i   ������'      " Y ���  St.  Joseph's   Convent.  NELSON, B.' C.  ���hoarding and Day School conduct,  ed by the Sisters'of St. Joseph) Nelson"  B. C. Commercial and business  courses a specialty. Excellence "and  swift progress cbaracteaize" each department. Parents should write for  particulars. One month assures the  public of the thoroughness of the  Si8ter3'-methoJs-of_teac'hing._Terms  commence January, April and Sept,  Pupils are admitted during tern*.  I. O. O. F.  Wlldey Lodge No. 44.  Meets Tuesday evenings in McGregor  hull on  Victoria* street. ' Sojourning  Odd Fellows cordially invitett;-1****  W. H. Laird F. j. Smyth,  .Noble Grand. "   Secr'y.  LABOR DAY CELEBRATION  Sept 2; 1907- at  CRANBROOK, B. C,  Under    Auspices    of Trades and Labor  Council,  Sports to be .held on Recreation Grounds. Good  seating accommodation.. Special train will leave  Creston 7:30 a. m., calling at all intermediate  points.  Train returns in the evening.  '..EVERYBODY COME.  See posters for particulars,  B. MacDonald, Tree.  T.   J.   Doris, 1st Tlee-Prcc.  B. White, Beoy.Trens.  R J, SMYTH.  Insurance.    Real Estate.    Collections.  Harvey,    McCarter  &  Macdonald.  Barristers, Solicitors, Notaries, Etc.  Cranbrook, - -   -   B. C.  W. F. GURD,  BARRISTER, SOUCITOR, VTC>   ?-* ���  CRA.NBROOK.  B. C  P. H; DUNBAR  Barrister, Solicitor, Notarj Public, Etc  -    Cranbrook, B. C."  DR. y. B. MILES,  * ' '       ���*!���',*- ��  Cranbrook, B, C.  George H. Thompson,  ���:"*.!��*'    --���   '-       'f  BAESISTKEj    SCLHITO  ,  -   <���        :     . ��� >       ';���)'���  tary Pobuc, &c.    -  CRANBROOK. '  British Columbia  W, R. BEATTY  Embalmer and Undertaker,  Phone 89. CRANBROOK  "LET "US STAND TCGETEER." ."  You to buv ous trousers and' other  garments, and we- "make   good"  our  asseron that ior    st'lye, "fit,   quality  and price v - " -  YOU CAN'T DUPLICATE  '    OUR   GARMENTS.  It's a broad assertion but provable.  Our best citizens wear our clothes,  They are_walking, proofs'of all we assert*, Our "trousers'sale" is a "special." Don't mi*38 'it. ���  11 ��� - -  ���-���.  Gleaning,      repairing and  pressing done.  C.A. FOOT  MOYjE, B. C  BUY YOUB,  Cler&vxr&*  St. Ktigeue Lodge No. 37.  K. of ?,  %      ' ���     i- *��  Moots every Thursday  evening    in   McGtrefeor  iuiUut'8 (.'clock.   Vis-  i ing .brothers invited.  C.   A.'"'1'*&0TE, G. H. F.indlay'  Chancellor Com. K.'R, and S  GGmJOLdL^"  P. BURNS & GO  JUST RECEIVED A SHIPMENT  "     '   *���   " OF  HAMS  uA-eoN--  MARKETS  In   all  the   Principal  Cities and   Towns  in  British Columbia.  MOYIE,. R.C.  THE CANADIAN BANK  OF COMMERCE  HE"4X>   OFFICE, TORONTO  B. E. WALKER, President  ALEX. LAIRD,' General BJan*ger  A. H. IRELAND, Superintendent oi  Branches  ESTABLISHED 1867  Paid-up Capital, $10,000,000  Rest, -. - r 5,000,000  Total Assets, - 113,000,0C&  BANK MONEY ORDERS  ISSUED AT THE F9M.QWW) RATga I  $5 and under -...   3 cento  Over $5 and not exceeding $10    6 cents  "   $10       " ��- $30.....*. 10 cents 87  ���-   $30       " �� $50  15 cents  These Orders are payable at par at any office in Canada pf a Chartered Banit  (Yukon excepted), and at the principal banking points in the United States.  They are negotiable at $4.90 to the �� sterling in Great Britain and Ireland.  They form an excellent method of remitting small sums of money with safety  ���and at small cost, and quy be pbtained without delay at any office ofthe Bank  F. G. MALPAS. (K  CRANBROOK BRANCH.  Cosmopolitan Hotel  N DIMOCK &HAGARTY,  Proprietors.  Nearest Hotel to the St. Eugenejnine.  Headquarters  for Miners.  BAR SUPPLIED WITH BEST BRANDS OF LIQUORS AND CIGARS  Rates $100 a day and up.  HARRY DIMOCK.  -JOHNHAGARTY  Cribs for the baby from $9.00- to  18.00.   -  Cranbrook Cooperative Stores  LIMITED.  &9999&9999999&4i&<4=G&$G999999999999999999999999���G6%999��  MOYIE    HOTEL.  .f    P. F. J0EMS10M   .  Thig Hotel is New and well Furnished The  Tables are Supplied with the Best th��  Market affords. The Bar is Filled with  the Best brands of Liquors and Cigars,  %  1-3  % HEADQUARTERS FOR COMMERCIAL j  I AND MINING "MEN |  $   MOYIE _____ _ BRITISH COHJMB1A   %  9 H  gftfifi ���rc-f-gg-flf ^g<ag<fc1--ft^.g^^^ig^fi(*s^*^-aA'*tfc5rf?_?^iP-J55>-rfc-hfl ���_ti_Ti-h-fc_fc<_L-^,^>'5C'-**'j<^-**--*,-^-*-j *  'wVv'V ��� ���'���'W.'VI   7Cv5VV-CCV*CVV---v-CV-CX995V-^U'TX'5v-V9-79^-7-V w  n  FROM  Moyie   Miners'   IJnion  Mq. 71  W. F,-of M.  Meets in McGregor hall every Saturday eveniflg;'    Sojdurnibg   members  are'cordially invited 1:6'attend!' '  Jos McLaren Jab.   Roberts,  Presi-ieri'ti Secretary  MOTICE.  CRANBROOK LAND DISTRICT  KOOTENAY        DISTRICT.  Take notice tliat Edward Mallnndaine, of  Cruubrook, occupation Timber Ra"iiger, intends  to applyfor a special Timber licence over the  following described bind5*.  Commencing at a* poHt planted ou the WeRt  bank of Moyie Lake at the K E. corner of lot  5799.���'    *  ���   : ���' -    * '  .. Thence  West  80  chains;  thence   North  80  chain*: thence East 80 chains/ thenco   South  along the west boundary of Lot 11039 to "Ac 3- w  corner thereo?, thence following the Inlce 'shore  topoint'of conmoncement and  continuing 010  acres more or less,'Subject to tho prior rights,  if any, of holders of mineral claims therein.  EDWARD MALLANDAINE,  Byron Campbell 8t. Clair, Agent.  Dated Wth July, 1907.  I l  MeKILLOP  A B. Stewart  & Co.  Movie B  ASSATJ21S  NELSON,  B. C.  YOU    READ   MAGAZINES.  of course. Everybody does. You  couldn't begin to read them all,  but; what you do read we will deliver at your residence as soon as  they are   published.  ���^E HAVE THEM ALL.  "Whether you like the solid, heavy  kind, the fashion magazine or  those merely for a pleasant hours  reading. Grive us your order and  we will do the rest.  The Moyie Drug  and Stationery Co.  CANADIAN  SUMMER  Excursion Rates  EAST  From   Moyie  $52.50.   to  Port ��� ArtfmE,  St. Paul,  Duluth, ���  Sioux'  City.  Winnipeg,  St. Louis  Chicago  Toronto,  Ottawa  Mpntroa  St. John's  Halifax  TICKETS ON ��ALE  JULY 3,' 4, 5        AUGUST 8, 9, 10  SEPTEMBER 11, 12, 13  First-lass Round Trip. 00 days llmJt  Corresponding reductions from  all Kootenay points. Tickets av-  alable for Lake Route," including  ���Meals and Berths on lake steamers  Through rates quoted to any station in Ontario, Quebec, or Maritime Provinces on application.  Full particulars on application to local agents or write.  . J. Attwood, Agent, Moyie.  J. 8- CARTER," E. J. COYLE,  Dist, PasB. Agt As��'t Geul. Pass, A u;  Kelboa, . Vancouver.  $45.85  "I60.OO  $64.0o  $78.50,  $82.55  $84.00  $94 00  $101.8o  As raftde by tbe present brewer ia  admittedly   the  Best' Beer in East Kootenay. With .the R$a\, Malt and  the Purest Spring Water it is unexcelled ior quality.  Insist on having Moyie Beer,  Bottled and Draft Beer.  Ml  JULIUS MUELLER, Proprietor,  MOYIE, B ,_,  O  F. DESAULNIER  DEALER IN  PROMPT DELIVERY.  Queens' A^e.     MOYIE  E.G. CfWYNNE  Cigars,       Tobacco, Cpnfctionery  Fruits, E)c  PABRELL BLOCK,  STOP AT THE  COSMOPOLITAN  He  ���THEII  ���DESATJLNIEB BROS,   Frops.  Lar-'e sample room in connection  with house for commercial men. Best  of accommodations.  Headquarters for   Commercial and MiniugMen.  Queens avence,       moyie, b. 0  WHEN IN  CRANBROOK  X*. H. SMALL, Manag-er.  Good rooms, good tables and .bar  and first class sample rams.  Wm. Jewell-  Express and Gener-,  al Delivery Business. Livery and  Feed Stable.  Leave Orders at  Gwynne's Store.  MOYIE Biitish  Cjlciiai*


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