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The Moyie Leader Aug 3, 1907

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Array V  -t��    ... "rj; ..i|  ��� '. ' AT*   I  * >    ' '     '*'*J  J^c  tori a, 5;  HAVE    YOUR    WATOH  PROPERLY REPAIRED  . BY  W.H.WILSON, Jeweler,  CRANBROOK.  SAVE Y*otf R fit E�� k   -a ���  SJIEXilFI-ALLY ��� EXaMINW  .  -BY-; ,   "* ,'-'    i .'��* ;,'; ,  -b^AV. H. WILSON, Optician "J  ' :   '-:      CRASBRPOK-J" '   7 Y  j  ^  VOL. 10, NO 17  MO.Y1K, B. Cl AUGUSTS. 11)07. -  ISA VKAK  DRIVEN TO IT!  At last we have decided to  Dry Goods regardless of cost.  clear out all our'  GENERAL FLOAT  Fernie ia holding-, a   big celebration on Monday, August '5th.  IMMENSE STOCK OF DRY GOODS  TO BE SLAUGHTERED.  Our storeroom is no longer adequate to hold  the heavy stock we have on hand, without enlarging our.premises, which we are not going to do.  What we will do is butcher the price and sell the.  goods. Many prices will be cut in half. Sale  ���prices are strictly cash. Goods charged-will; be at ^  regular prices.   Dry goods must be cleared out,       ^  CAMPBELL'S  1MD O "ST IE3  HAYWOOD'S. ACQUITTAL.  'O ?'-  Nearly 500 Hindus are expected  to arrive i�� ~ Vancouver during  Augi^st;. '         A branch of the Canadian Bank  of Commerce has been opened at  Creston.  A barge on. Kootenay lake with  15 cars loaded with coal were  sunk near Proctor Tuesday night.  JimmyBritb gained the decision  over Battling Nelson at- the end  of 20 rounds-at San Francisco  Wednesday night.  Gus Treader "of Jaffary committed suicide in the Cranbrook  jail last Sunday night by hanging  himself in his cell. .,  R.B.LINZEY,  JEWELER  AU kinds of repairing done.   English watches a specialty.  Store on Victoria street, opposite MaeEachern & Mac-  "   '       .      donald's store,  The O. R; & N. company has  adopted a plan, not entirely. new  but seldom used, of abating -the  dust nuisance on its lines. The  whole track between Pendleton,  Ore., and Spokane, a distance :of  about 700 miles, io ..being sprinkled  with a heavy coating of cheap  lubricating oil.'  VKltE   TO  Beale & Elwell  For particulars about the  Cranbrook Fire-Brick & Terra Cotta Co-  SBAIt�� S, 81 BACH.  15,000 shares only on the market, pf which" a large quan-  ity have already been "sold.   Get in now..  OSAMBKOOK  ,   We Have a Full Line of  -Canned Meats-  for Lunches or Picnics.  ' \'\     "ALSO"  Lime Juice, Raspberry-Vinegar, etc.  Fresh Fruits and Vegetable daily  '-"���" '���AT��� -  FITCH'S.  Ross Thompson, formerly of  Rossland, has made another raiee  near Manhattan. Nevada," and  now has a bank roll of $20,000, as  the first payment on some property. It is expected the deal  will realize half a million dollars.  Thompson' went broke, in .Rossland several years ago.  Excessive heat set off one of  the automatic fire alarms on the  third floor of the Crescent dry  goods store in Spokane one day  this week. The alarms are so arranged that at a given temperature they will go off, and one of  the clerks,, .notwrealizing how  warm the weather was, set the  machine to go off at too low a  temperature. -.    \  The Rev. J. A. Serna is installing a soda water fountain,- in the  vestibule of the Central Church  of Christ Disciples at Syracuse, N.  Y. ��� He says people don't attend  church in summer mainly because  there are no hot weather inducements. 'Till fall he will serve  soda water and lemonade to all  comers.   ' Were Wedded Today.  There was'general"rejoicing in  Moyie   last   Monday/when  the  telegram  wasp, received . stating  that. Hay wood? h'aj-f- been acquitted/ The'wor.d "w^s*fsb'on passed  around town and itwife the piia.-  cipal   topic of .discussion during  the rest of the day.  -: Tlie ' acquit-  tal(of Haywood while wished for  was   hardly expected,   and, the  news whioh came seemed almost  top   good   to    believe,   , In  the  evening there was ftj Wg  parade  in whichever 150 people"'were in  line.   Afcthe head of the   nroces-  sion was carried a' bannef^with  the following inscription:  "Haywood Is Acquitted/' fHonor of W.  P.  of M.  Is  Vindicated."    The  line of march was down /Victoria  street to Tavistock, up Tavistock  to Queen's avenue, then down and  around to in front -of  the *Koot-  tenay hotel.    Here  a halt was  made    and    Joe   McLaren, who  acted as marsnal,   called on ' several forlshort talks/fatad the following .responded:  jlas. Roberts,  T. E. Kelly'   Jas." I��mon,  P.  J.  Smyth, J. A.  Macdoqald,   W-i.J..  Eeltham, and "B.   E. -Taylor... .At  the .conclusion three/cheers were  given' for"- Haywood,' and three  more for'the jury, tliat - acquitted  him. 7'-  B9$9*&a9S��d3!�� 99999999S999y j  %'*        i r��r��di    ACC4VS   .       <$'  A. great popular de'monstration  will be made at Denver today in  honor of WVD. Haywood, and it  is estimated   that nearly 50,000  unionists and. sympathisers  will  take part.   Hay W4>qd will be met  at the union station*'and will ride  to his hotel in  a\ carriage drawn  by six white horses/ Wh'itVsignify-'  ing' his, innocence   of 'the crirhe  with which he was -charged but  declared innocent?", by the' -jury.  An effort  will  be/; mane to haye  Haywood address -the. populace  somewhere   along"1 the    line   of  march, and also;tq>:Submit*to a  reception   when -ail *,may~shake  his  hand.   On Sunday if agreeable to  the principal himself," a  great outpouring of people   will  greet Haywood at a   mass-ineat-  ihg to bo held at one of the open-  air gardens, during which time he  will deliver an address.  At the St. Eugene.  & '    MOYIE'S   LEADING   HOTEL. ��  Hotel Kootenay  The best of accommodations  for the Traveling Public.  Large and Commodious Sample Rooms.  : The wedding of Mr. "Wm. E.  Schwantz.of Moosejaw, and Miss  Birdie Hillier, of Goderich;" Ont.,  took   place    at   the    Methodist  Billiard Rooms,  McTAVJSH & CAMERON Proprietors.  ^^-W^SfV/i /{XT^jncr w W1^*^ ryrwWW W^W W^i^ WWWW%  *^ v THE ALL  AMERICAN SHOE.  We have secured the agency of this American high  el ass shoe. -  ..  We have a splendid range of them in Patent leather,  in Oxfords, Bals and Bluchers. Call and see these lines  before purchasing elsewhere.  E. A. HILL,  THE   LEADING   LADIES'-AND MEN'S   FURNISHER.  church this morning^ ATfull ac-  count of this happy event will be  given in next week's issue of the  Leader. ��� *  Installing Deiste'r Tables.  There are moro men on the payroll of the St. Eugene than ever  before. 'A great amount of development is being, done* this  summer, and even with this there  has been no curtailing in the dividends paid. The Like Shore  shaft is to be sunk another 100  feet, making_000 feet in. all.   At  C. A. Hood, of Port Wayne,  Ind., representing the Deister  Concentrator Co.. is here looking  after the installing of a No. 2 Deister table in the Sb. Eugene mill.  Two of the No. 1 size of these  tables are already being U3ed:  These tables aro practically a new  invention and are said to be proving very satisfactory wherever  they aro in use.  this depth another station will be  cut ahd drifting commenced.  There is a larger force of carpenters than usual. Some of these  are working at the shaft house  making the neeessary alterations  for putting in skips, which will  replace the cages now in use,  while others are working on the  new sorting addition at the mill,  Dairy for Moyie.  Tom Summers'   Condition.  ^rf*. W ���^'5^^r t^�� evW-v ^v"*-^ W WWWW ��� ���' /��*/9-**"** ^ ^^  Imperial Bank of Canada."'--  SAVINGS ACCOUNTS,  Tom Summors, who was blasted  while working at tho St. Eugene  mine last week, is still in Spokane,  and there now seems to be little  hope of saving the sight of his  eye. After the accident it was  thought one eye could be saved.  His wife, his brother Phil and  wife and Wini Bird are with him.  At the auction sale at .Cranbrook last Monday, P. G. Routh  purchased 12 head of milch cows,  which he immediately leased to  Geo. Hudson. Mr. Hudson has  moved the stock back of tho Rider place on the west side of tho  lake and is now supplying the  town with milk. He intends erecting suitable buildings, and will  add 20 more cowsto his herd this  fall. Mr. Hudson is a practical  dairyman and is giving his patrons excellent service.  At the Cambrian.  1  INVITED  Interest paid quarterly.  CRANBEOOK BRANCH-y  S    ."   u . J. F. M. PINKHAM, Manager,  fr *  Has Teacher's Certificate.  Elliott Crowe, who has been  attending Columbia college at  New Westminster, recently  passed his examination^ and this  week received a third class  teacher's' certificate. Master Elliot has been a hard and faithful  This week Chas. A. MaeKay  purchased tbo big boat from  Messrs. Meredith and Bridges,  which they for some time have  been using as a wood barge. The  boat is 50 feet in length and is  very substantially built. Mr.  MaeKay will have an engine put  in and will use it in connection  LOCAL. ASSAYS  -  teZ&$$<Z$p99999999999a99999li'  B.*n E/ans," the - milhtfanT^has  taken a short layoff and was spending a few days in Spokane.  "Chas.   Peterson, the barber, is  installing a bathtub1 in his shop.  '   The huckleberry havest- is on  and the crop is quite g)od this  year.*\'"\,      -        -    ���  - ������ .*- ���    , ���- -  M'i3s'Lillie   Ltrson    and   Miss  Annie Lofstrom left yesterday for  Spokane... ". -   -  -       ���* -     - *. ** \-    * * .     .     .  -Mrs. ..LugiSjt Wft9f:K- Cranbrook  visitor Tuursday, "returning0 nooie  'yesterday.  . Mrs.   'James '. Wright returned  this week from her  vibit to-the  east.  R. Campbell was in Cranbrook  Monday attending the Cameron-  Ba.lt auction sale.        ���  13/ C. Sinclair' timber ranger  for tho'C. P. R., was in town for a  short time Monday.  Don't forget, there will be a  meuting of the Moyie board of  trade ilexb Wednesday evening.  Mrs/ LaBoiite is''working in a  barber shop ' in Spokane, and  will probably not return tOiM'oyie.  J. M. Turnbull,, examing engineer for the C. M.. and S." Co., was  looking ��� through tho St. Eugene  miue this wei*k.- *_  Presbyterian Church���Rev.  Samuel Lundy of Phoenix will  preach iu Moyie Sunday night instead of Mr. Bindlay. ' - - _*..,/���  L. W.*'Pat more "and wife spent  a few hours in Moyie JMonday,  being passengers'.on "the" wrecked  and delayed train. *  Mrs. Dan MjDjnald of Cranbrook and Miss MoDonald of Detroit, Michigan,"spent Thursday  and Friday in Moyie, the, guests  of Mr. and Mrs. P. F. Johnston,  The- 'Methodist church���On  Sunday nexfc,^- August .-1th. the  R*��v.*Wm; Bjnlboa- will take for  his. subject: "The First Great  Commandment." All are welcome.  * O. J. Johnson writes from  Pasadena; California, that he is  endeavoring to interest capital in  some Moyie mining propositions  and will probably be back here  shortly.  J. W. Pitch's business has so increased that it has become necessary for him to put on a delivery  rig. This week he purchased a  horse, and he is having a rig  shipped from Calgary.  J. II. Hawke, who had hia back  injured quite seriously while  working at th9 concentrator la3b  week, is able to ba out on .the  streets and_expects_to_return_to  work next week.  II. H. Trueman, photographer,  of Vancouver, advertises that he  will be in Moyie on August 8th  and will remain for one week  only. Mr. Trueman was here last  year and did a big business, his  work being highly satisfactory.  The interior of tho Moyie Methodist church has been greatly  improved by tho metalic ceiling  which was recently put on. Negotiations are being made for new  seats, and a new rostrum and  pulpit.  James Dare of Moyie and Mias  Lsna D.u'o of Colyton, Devonshire  England were united in marriage  at CrAiibrook Wednesday, Rev  Flewelling officiating. Mr. and  Mr.s. Daro are west on a wedding  trip, but will return to Moyie and  make their home.  TEACHER WANTED-Malo  teacher wanted to take the prin-  cipalship of tho Moyie School for  one year. Salary, $85.00 a month  till January list.., and $90.00 a  month for the remainder ��� of the  term. Address, School- Board,  Moyie, B. C.  s-'.\ ***������; * ������ .u\r'"~*V":M.*"''r*".n- '  AN ARMFUL OF TIES, snehas we are offering, is not  too'iniich to "buy.    You "doubtless have seen many tioa  Come and see prettier ones here. - The colors i un from the  almost sombre to the brightest   gorgeousness.   The    styles  are varied enough for any taste. , .  s  ,   BETTER LAY IN a stock for the prices are not;" all  what we consider   adequate.'  We are very doubtful if we  c ould duplicate our stock today for the same money.  MacEachern k Macdonald  Stepenhensen Sells Oat.  V/as A Bad Wreck.  This week A Stephensen "dis-  posod of his two'lots and three  honse3 in the L tke Shore addition  toW. H. Liird. Mr. Laird mtd-j  the purchase simply as an investment. . The property is. amongst  tha be3t for residential purposes  in the town. - The deal was .com-  vplet'ed in'Cranbrook Monday. Mr.  and "*- Mrs. Stephensen - will' leave  Moyie next week for the coast  and will probably locate in either  Victoria or Vancouver..'-.-,  Mr. "and Mrs. Stephensen,'are  amongst Moyie's pioneers a"i5.  there will be a general feeling: of  regret over-.'their departure.  Since coming here Mr. Stephensen  worked steadily at his trade as  a carpenter andTinvested his earnings in Moyie' property. His'ln-  vestments were_ lucky ��� one3, and  he is now  leaving   the" place   in  . .. t '.'���.���,  comfortable circumstances. -   -.  For a Co-operative  Store.  Those    interested    in starting  a co-operative       store       in  Moyie held an open air meeting  Wednesday evening. {The chair  was occupied by G. H. Edwards,  and talks were made by Walter  Wells, James Roberts, Rev. Mr.  Boulton and others. Mr. Roberts  explained the Rochdale system of  co-operation, and hy a regular motion it was decided to adopt this  system. Mr. Roberts was appoint-  ed secretary and emp"owef edtore-  ceive subscriptions for stock up  to August 15th. The committee  appointed to take under consideration the mittor of starting a  store along these lines is composed of the following: Al Brydle,  John Blackburn, John Taylor, G.  H. E.lwards, P. J. Higgins, H. C.  Livesley, Jas. Roberts, J. L. Gibbons and A. L. Ford.  Last Monday'8 eastbound -passenger train .  W88  wiecledat tLe \  switch near  Moyie,   the   engine,' ���_  mail, baggage, express and t6ur-"  ist cars leaving the track'.   For- .  tuuately_every person on the -ill-  fated train escaped without even''-'  as much .as 'a'scratch; ^The''"train."  *was in-charge of Joe  Sa'rvLs,  en-;"  gineer, - and    Conluetor -B irj.*io.--  The'-engineer  had just shut' uffV-  steam, and the train was,"sluwing '���}  down' when the open switch   -��.u.  struck.' "The engine struck a "flat-~  car on the sidiag and  completely '-  upended it, and the   tru.'lu  were.:  knocked from uador the express .*  car and mail car.   As a rejuio   of 1.  the accident the .the train was de-*  layed about five hours, aad * tht*.  track was cleared in ciuid to allow*1  the Soo-Spokane  tiuin   to   p��sv  Tho passengers   bu   the" delayod;,-  train spent a few pleasauc houra;  here, going out on .che   lake  and*  looking over tha town.  II jw the switch came to ha  open is a mystery. A freigh-i  train passed safely over ic noc  over 20 minutes ahead of th-*  passenger. Some say the switch  was unlocked and was tampered  with during the interval between  the two trains by some children  who were playing near there,'  At any rate it was a lucky escape  for all on the - train, for if the  train had happened to jump towards the lake there would cur-  tainly_have_been fital results.   Elmer's New Hotel.  Labor Day at Cianbrook.  Harry White, secretary of the  Labor Day celebration committee,  writes the Leader to the effect  that Cranbrook will celebrate  Monday, September 2nd., under  the management of organized  labor, and that there will be a  great labor demonstration.  -.. - Fdotlight-Flashes.  D. J. Elmer has moved into his  hotel at Kingsgate, and his olds,  place has been torn down.     The-,  now building is close to th? trac'-;_  of the railway, which  will provw-  a great convenience to the traveling public. '   As all   trains witlv  have to stop at Kingsgate whil>*>,  the baggage of the passengers is.  being inspected,   it will be  seen  that Elmer is fortunately located  for doing business.   Mr. Elmer U  waiting for some of his fixtures  and furnishings and it will  probably be another month until  he  gets   everything is   shape ns he.  wish es it.  Eastern Visitors Here.  worker in school, and it is grati- -      -. tfa      0ambriau ,mine,   of  fving to learu of the splendid pro- wlLn   y��  [y' 8,    ��� i-:  ' whinli ba is manager.  . yAoAr-rfyjAy.  gress he is making,  Mr. and Mrs. Hury Horton, of  Toronto, Mr. and Mrs. Hillier and  Mh-s Hillier, of G -devich, Oat.,  are visiting in M >yie with Mc.  and Mrs. E. A. Hill and Mr. and  Mrs.J.W. FitcU.  The J. W. Gillette company held  | forth in Morley hall Wednesday  and Thursday oveniup-F, presenting on the first night rShaU'.'Wo  Forgive Her" and on the second  "In Louisana." A dance .was  given after Thursday night's  performance..  Will Visit Old Home.  Fresh   fruits  daily at Fitch's.  and   vegetables*  Geo.. Munro, of the Munro hotel,  Creston, left this week for his  old home near Gait, Ont., where  UIs mother and bister reoido,  Remedy for Dlnrrli'.CH.   Never Ki\v.\Tn \a.  Fall.  "I want to say a few words for.  Charaberloin's Colic,  Cholera and  Diarrhoea Remedy.    I have usedl  this preparation in my family for.  the   past,  five; yoars   and have  recommended it   to a number of  people in York county and have  uevor known it to fail to efiect tt  cure in any Instance.    I f��*el  tb>*l'  I can not say too mu h for ths,  best mu.f**dy of the kind in tho  world."���9. Jemison, Spring Grovr>v  York County, Pi.     This remedy  is for sale by the  Moyie Drug  jvj.  Stationery Co.  - -    .   t  - t.  . Y ���* I  - -***-1- I  ,v5*^ I  ' r *'s  'yi".  >������"> I  "���Viv  *'-- *V.'  -Yf'y.y.  ***-* YI THE LEADER, MOYIEi BRITISH COLUMBIA.
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(Continued)
•Lttrrys afiger wa's hard to control.
He clinched his hands aud there was a
fine suggestion oi throttling ln the. way
he did it. Marlanx, entering the room,
saw that he was doomed. He had not
expected Beverly to take this appalling
step. The girl, tears in her.eyes, rushed to a window, hiding her face from
the wondering ministers. Her courage
suddenly failed her. If the charges
were read aloud before these men it
seemed to her that sho never could lift
her eyes again. A mighty longing for
Washington, her father and tlio big
Calhoun boys rushed to her heart 'as
she stood there and awaited the crash.
But Lorry was a truo nobleman.
"Gentlemen," be said quietly, "Count
Marlanx has seen fit to charge Miss
Calhoun with complicity in the flight
of Baldos. I will not read'the charges
to you. They are unworthy of ono who
has held. the highest position in the
army of Graustark. He has"—-
I "Read this, my husband, before you
tproceed further," said Yetlve. thrusting
Into Ms band a line she had written
with feverish haste. Lorry smiled
gravely before be read aloud the brief
edict which removed General Marlanx
from the command of the army of
Graustark.
"Is this Justice?" protested Marlanx
angrily. "Will you not give me a hearing?   I beseech"—
"Silence!" commanded the princess.
"What manner of hearing did you expect to give Miss Calhoun? It is
enough, sir. There shall be no cowards
In my army."
"Coward?" he faltered. "Have I not
proved my courage on the field of battle?  Am I to be called a"—-
"Bravery should not end when the
soldier quits the field of battle. You
have had a hearing, Count Marlanx. I
heard the truth about you last night."
"Prom Miss Calhoun?" sneered he
viciously. "I must be content to accept this dismissal, your highness.
There is no hope for me. Some day
you, may pray God to forgive you for
j pnaritY "it Dears out on that I have
' said. Baldos left the castle last night,
as I have sworn, but not for the purpose of escaping. He went forth to
carry information to pur enemies; Can
any ono doubt that ho is a spy? Has
he not returned to carry out his work?
And now, gentlemen, I ask you—would
he return unless he felt secure of protection here?"
It was a facer. Yetive and Beverly
felt as though a steel trap suddenly
had been closed down upon them. Lorry and Anguish were undeniably disconcerted. There was a restless, undecided movement among the ministers.
"Colonel Quinnox, will you fetch Baldos to the veranda n't once?" usl'cd
Lorry, his quick American perception
telling him that immediate action was
necessary. "It Is cooler out there."
Ho gave-Beverly-n look of Inquiry.
She Hushed painfully, guiltily, and he
was troubled in consequence.
"As n mere subject, 1 demand the
arrest .of this man," Marlanx' wns.s< y-
Ing excitedly. "Wc must fro to (lie
bottom of, this hellish plot to Injure
Gr.'.ustarl-."
"My dear count," said Anguish,
standing over him, "up tu this time we
have been unable to discern any reasons for or signs of the treachery you
preach about. 1 don't believe we have
been betrayed at all."
"But, I have absolute - proof, sir,"
grated the count.
"I'd advise you to produce it. We
must have something to work on, you
know."
"What right have you to give advice,
sir? You are hot one .of us. You are
a meddler—au impertinent alien.   Your
""Y-Jlir highness, may I be heard?"
asked Baldos easily. He was smiling
up at Yetlve from the bottom of the
j steps. She nodded her head a trifle uneasily. "It is quite true that I left the
castle by means of your secret passage
last night." ■■■:... \
"There!" shrieked Marlanx. "He admits that he"—
"But I wish to add that Count Marlanx is in error when he says that Miss
Calhoun, was my accomplice. His eyes
were not keen in the darkness" of the
sanctuary. Perhaps he is not accustomed to the light one finds In a chapel
at the hour of 2. Will your highness
kindly look in the direction, of the
southern gate? Your august gaze may
fall upon the reclining figure of a boy
asleep there, in the shadow of the
friendly cedar. If Count Marlanx had
looked closely enough last night he
might have seen that it was a,boy who
went with me and, not"— v
"Fool! Don't you suppose I know a
woman's skirts?!' cried the Iron'Count.
"Better than most men, I fancy,"
calmly responded Baldos. "My young
friend wore the garments of a woman,
let ine odd.\"
Lorry on rue down <*nd grasped Baldos by the arm. His eyes were stern
and accusing.  Above, Yetive and Bev-.
' erly had clasped hands aud were looking on dumbly. What did Baldos mean?
I "Then, you did go through the passage? And you wore accompanied by
this boy, a stranger? How comes this,
sir?" demanded Lorry. Every eye wns
accusing, the guard: at this Juncture.
i The men were descending the steps as
j if to surround him.
I    "It is "not the first time that I have
l gone through the passage, sir," said
j Baldos, amused by the looks of con-
• sternation.  "I'd advise you to close it.
I Its secret is known to more than one
* person. It ls known, by the way, to
Prince Gabriel of Dawsbergen. It is
known to every, member of the band
' with which Miss Calhoun found me
j when she was a princess. Count Mar-
: lanx is quite right when he says that
, I have gone In and'out of the castle
grounds from time to time. ;He Is right
i when,he says that I have communicat-
*ed with men inside and outside of these
II grounds.  But he is wrong when he ac-,
i cuses Miss Calhoun of being responsi-
[ ble for or even aware of my reprehen-
| sible conduct. She knew nothing of all
heart is. not with Graustark, as mine , th,     flg d
is    How long must we endure the m-j,lo6k at her face ^   uis instuut.„
Beverly's face was a study in,emo-
the wrong you have done your most  | "You have asked ,for his. arrest
solenco of these Americans?"
i    The count, was fuming with anger.
As might have been expected,.the easy
1 igoihg : Yankees  laughed  unreservedly
' ai his taunt.    The princess was pale
.with Intonation.-. , -.   ,
|  ."Count   Marlanx,   you   will   confine
your remarks to .the man whom you
have charged with treachery," she said.
md
. i loyal servant There Is no appeal from
* your decision, but as a subject of Graustark I insist that Miss Calhoun shall
be punished for aiding in the escape of
'JhiB spy and traitor. He is gone, and it
was she who led him through the castle
" You fiend I" she cried.
to the outer world.   She cannot deny
_thls._gentlemen.   I defy her to say she
did not accompany Baldos through the
secret passage last night."
"It will do no" harm to set herself
right by denying this accusation," sug-
, jested Count Halfont solemnly.   Every
■ man in the cabinet and army had hated'
Marlanx for years.    His degradation
was not displeasing to them.    They
would ask no questions.
. But ■ Beverly Calhoun stood staring
out of the window, out upon the castle
park and Its gay sunshine.   She did not
. answer, for she did not hear the premier's words. Her brain was whirling
madly with other thoughts. Sho was
trying to believe her eyes.
"The Bpy Is gone," cried Marlanx, seeing a faint chance to redeem himself at
her expense. "She cannot face my
charge. Whero is your friend, Miss
.Calhoun?"
Beverly faced them with a strange,
subdued calmness ln her face. Her
heart was throbbing wildly ln the shelter of this splendid disguise.
"I don't know what all this commotion is about," she said. "I only know
that I have been dragged into it
shamelessly by that old man over
there. If you step to the window you
may see Baldos himself. He has not
fled.   He is on duty!"
Baldos was striding steadily across
the park in plain view of all.
CHAPTER  XXVII.
ZJ*. -jOTH Yetive and Beverly experl-
Lc 1   enced an amazing sense of re-
| f I   lief. They did not stop to con-
'   sider why or how he had returned to the castle grounds.- It was
sufficient that he was actually there,
sound, well and apparently satisfied.
"I dare say Count Marlanx will withdraw his infamous charge against our
guest," said Lorry, with deadly directness. Marlanx was -mopping his damp
forehead. His eyes' were fastened upon'the figure of the guard, and there
was something like awe In their steely
depths. It seemed to bim that the supernatural had been enlisted against
blm.
"He left the castle last night," he,
muttered, half to himself.
"There seems to be no doubt ot
that," agreed Gaspon* the grand treasurer. "Colonel Quinnox reports his
strange disappearance." Clearly the
case was a puzzling one. Men looked at
one another ln wonder and uneasiness.
"I think I understand the situation,"
exclaimed iSsxiunx,  suddenly trlum-
you are tobe his accuser., At the prober time you 'will produce the proof. 1
warn you now that if you do not sustain these charges the displeasure of
the crown will fall heavily upon you."
"I only ask your highness to order
his arrest," he said, controlling himself. "He Is of the castle guard and
can bo seized duly.oh your command."
"Baldos Is at, the castle steps, your
highness,", said Colonel Quiunox from
the doorway. The entire party left
the council chamber and passed out to
the great stone porch,. It must be confessed that the princess.leaned rather
heavily upon Lorry's arm. She and
Beverly trembled with anxiety as they
stood face to "face, with the tall guard
who had come' back to them so mysteriously.
Baldos stood at the foot of the stone
steps, a guard on ;,each side of him.
One of these was the shamefaced
Haddan, Dangloss' watchman, whose
vigil had been a failure. The gaze of
the suspected guard purposely avoided that of Beverly Calhoun. lie knew
that the slightest communication between tbem would be misunderstood
and magnified by the witnesses.
"Baldos" said Lorry from the top
step, "It- has come to- our ears that
you left tlie castle surreptitiously last
night. Is it true that you were aided
By Miss Calhoun?" Baldos looked
thankful for this eminently leading
question. In a flash it gave him the
key to the situation. Secretly"lufwas"
wondering .what emotions possessed
the slender accomplice who had said
goodby to him not so many hours before at the castle gate. He knew that
she was amazed, puzzled by his" sudden return. He wondered if she were
glad. His quick wits saw that a
crisis had arrived. The air was full
of it. The dread of this very moment
was the thing which had drawn him
into the castle grounds at early dawn.
He had watched for his chance to glide
in unobserved and had snatched a few
hours' sleep ln the shelter of tlio shrubbery near the park wall.
"It is not true," he said clearly In
answer to Lorry's question. Both Beverly aud Marlanx started as the .sharp
falsehood fell from his lips. "Who
mude such nn accusation?" he deiiiand-
od.
"Count Marlanx Is our Informant."
"Then Count Marlanx lies", came
coolly from tho guard. A snarl of fury
burst from the throat of the deposed
general. His eyes were red and his
tongue was half palsied by rage.
"Dog! Dog!" he shouted, running
down the steps. "Infamous dog! I
swear by my soul that lie"—
"Whete Is your proof, Count Marlanx?" sternly interrupted Lorry. "You
have made a serious accusation against
our honored guest. It cannot be overlooked."
Marlanx hesitated a moment and
then threw his bomb at the feet of the
conspirators.
"I was in the chapel when she opened
the secret panel for him."
Not a word was uttered for a full
minute. It was Beverly Calhoun who
spoke first. She was as calm.as a
spring morning.  '
"If all .this be true, Count Marlanx,
may I ask why you, the head of Grau-
etark's army,.did not Intercept the spy
when you had the chance?"
'Marlanx flushed guiltily. The question had caught him unprepared. He
dared not acknowledge his presence
there with the hired assassins.
"I—I was not in a position to restrain
him," he mumbled.
"You preferred to wait until,he was
safely gone before making the effort to
protect  Graustark  from   his  evil designs,
ject in
Besides, what right had you to enter
the castle in the night?" she asked Iron-
icalis*.
tions. She was looking at him with dilated eyes. Tain and disappointment
were concentrated in their expressive
gray depths; indignation was ■ struggling r to"master the love, and pity thnt
had lurked in her face all along.*. It required but a single '.glance...to convince
the most -skeptical that she was ignorant'of these astounding movements on
the part of her protege. Again every
eye was turned upon the bold, smiling
guardsman.
(.To Be Continued)
Flab&ergasted  Pa.'
"Ah. pater, I am no end glad'to be
home from college."
"What's that?"
"I am jolly well pleased, y'knaw."
"Hank, clean out the old stall!
There's a new critter, on ■ the ■ place."
A Thorough Sport.
The leeneon—-Young man, don't you
know that there's a rainy day coming? Spendthrift—Mebby there js, but
i'vo got .*i>5 that says the '..weather man
won't'call the turn. Come, now, if
•'ou've got any nerve, show5 your
money.
No Country Mansions In Cuba.
You are disappointed in not*4eeIng
splendid* mansions in Cuba.' The headquarters of. the haciendas consist of
groups of low and unlovely buildings,
surrounded by ugly walls, but in this
respect, as in many others, appearances are deceitful. The frequency of
insurrections and the enterprising banditti have made it necessary for planters* to protect themselves and their
homes as securely as possible, and every hacienda is a. fortress capable of
being defended~by7~the retalhenTdf"the"
owner, who live .with him within the
walls.'. Some of the larger plantations
aro still maintained oh the feudal:system, but many of them have, passed
from private ownership Into the hands
of corporations, nnd tho former proprietors are living in Madrid, Seville,
Paris or perhaps New York, while
salaried administrators reign In their
stead. The patriarchal relationship between the owners and the tillers of the
soil is rapidly passing away.—Washington . Star.
A Wise Old Mule.
Our old mule would not work after
12 o'clock. We would be compelled to
unhitch, go to the barn and let tho
mule eat as long, as he was.able to
swallow; that would bo about two
hours. Then the mule would be ready
for work. It mattered not how late
In the day when tho mule was taken
out.In the field, or how cloudy it might
be. Tho wind might Wow so, strong
that the sounds of tho bells nnd the
whistles could not be heard, or the
work would be in some out of the way
place where no one could be seen going
to dinner. Yet when 12 o'clock came,
to the minute, he would refuse to work
any longer. We have taken feed and
let him cat before noon, but this did
not satisfy him; he'must go to .the barn
at noon or kick everything to'pieces..
We tried the mule ln a coal mine, but
with the same result. He seemed to
tell the time In the mine ^equally as
well as out of it.^CViIcago Tribune..
The F-'irst American Cabinet.
When John Hancock was president
of congress in 17S5 and had his oflk-i
at 5 Cherry- street In New York city,
there were only three grand departments of the .'United States which performed the functions- now performed
by the president's cabinet. These
three "grand departments" were distributed as follows: The Hon. John
Jay, secretary for foreign affairs, at 8
Broadway; Hon. Henry Knox^ secretary at war, 15 Smith street; the Hon.
Walter Livingston. Samuel Osgood and
Arthur Lee, commissioners of- the
treasury. The "office of congress" in
that period was at 81 Bvoadway.
Is that it? What was your oh-] When Washington was first elected
going to the chapel—to pray? | president in 1789 there were four members of congress ' from New York as
follows: John Lawrence, John Harlng,
Melanchthon Smith and Feter W.
Yates.
.  ansEsnoG ___^
Underwear   made-to-order,   for   you couldn't
possibly  excel   in   fit  nor equal
in value
Underwear
Can't shrink nor stretch nor bind nor bulge; outlasts other kinds; and is sold with a guarantee
that insures  you  against  any possible fault.
Trade-marked like this,
in red as     ure sign of'.
value.    Made in many ;
fabrics  and   styles,  at    fty
various prices, in fofmY^f.
fitting sizes for womenji-**.
men and children.'
Servian Marriages.
Servian men do :*ot inan*.   fur love,
but to secure an *iil.|i(5..pi-i, unrk-'i* for
the   household.     >". • '.cry   ymiiig   men
marry win55:5 Y ••   -(•:»I \ears older than
.'.hemsi'l-•■'     ..-   fjii'l-s   are   jess   expert-
■ii*--*-*Y*i iioii:;ewoi-k.    In-.the lower and
.•..•.le -.•lasses women are always helped last and may not*sit dowu unbidden
in the presence of the men.
Coptic Superstition.
The Coptic Christians'believe that on
Christmas eve theiia'ture of everysavage beast is ■tuined.'/tlmt, children may
play with a lion and that all venomous
reptiles lose tlieir power to harm.
Fire Hose.
As late as 1CS2 squirts or syringes
Were used for extinguishing lire in
ICnginnd, and their length did not exceed two or .■'.throe, feet, with p1 pes of
leather. "Water tight sf-:iml«'s.s hose
was first, ihade ill: Bethmil Mre ft. .in-
1720.
SHADOWETTES.    ""
A Way to Pans a Pleasant and Amusing Evening.
Shadowettes are uot only ^extremely
entertaining, offering .constant novelty
because no two pictures are ever alike,
but they also offer the easiest sort of
evening entertainment, demanding neither preparation, skill nor unusual materials of any kind.
All that is necessary are a flat tables
a-strong light (either oil or.gas lamp)
on. that table, a flat white sheet of.
paper in front of the lamp, and a soft
lead pencil.: -Having laid the white'
paper before the lamp so that the light
shines on it strongly, crumple ■■ up a
softer piece of-paper (newspaper wllJ
do first rate) Into a ball about tbe size
of a tenuis ball. Lay it oh the edge of
the white, paper as neur the,lamp as
possiblo, in such a manner that lt wllT
throw a sharp shadow on the white
.paper. Let all the players study the
idmdow and see what they can make
of It The one who first perceives the
outlines of n definite'object of'any
kind must take the pencil and truce
the outline of tbe shadow. Then the
crumpled ball Is picked up and th«
players decide whether or not the picture is n good one.
All sorts of amusing" and surprising^
pictures can be produced. There is
absolutely no limit to the curious
freaks that the shadows wlllmake. ■■' It
will hurdly ever happen In any even-
'ing that any two shadows will be at
all alike. The same crumpled ball
will'furnish dozens of different shadows, according to the position that il
takes when It falls.
PAINS IN THE BACK
OVER THE KIDNEYS
Tell of Diseased Kidneys and the -Proven Cure Foi*
This Dreadfully Painful Ailment Is
DR. CHASE'S KIDNEY-LIVER PILLS
ANXIOUS  MOMENTS
Thousands of Little Ones Die- During
the Summer  Months
Every mother", of -small children
knows how latal are the summer
months.' Dysentery; diarrhoea, .cholera infantum and stomach troubles
are alarmingly/; frequent at this time
arid too often a'precious little life is
lost after only a few hours' ' illness.
The mother who keeps -Baby's Own
Tablets in the house feels safe. 'The
occasional, use of Baby's Own Tablets prevents stomach and bowel
troubles; or if the trouble comes * n-
awares the Tablets will bring the
little one through safely. Mrs. Geo.
Ttobb, Aubrey, Que., says: "I have
used Baby's Own' Tablets for stomach and bowel "troubles with the best
results. I feel quite safe when I
have the Tablets in the house." Sold
bv medicine "dealers or by mail at
25c a box from' the "Dr. Williams
Medicine Co., Brockville, Ont.
Mother Graves' Worm Exterminator • has no equal for destroying
worms in children and adults. See
that you get the genuine when purchasing.
"Well," said .the proprietor, "I see
you have at la'iH"sold that' ugly hat
we expected to/have on our hands."
"Yes," said the saleslady. "I got
a middle-aged wbman to try it 'on
yesterday arid then told her that it
would not, .of course, do for her because it was intended for a very
young woman.".—Chicago Record-
Herald.
.Minard's Liniment Cures Colds, etc,
A large number ot readers, including clergymen, have entered . tlie
clerical anecdotes competition. The
first prize goes tb Rev. G. Emery,
rector of Penmaer,.S. 0., Glamorgan,
for this:
"At a village church a wedding was
fixed for a certain date. The happy
morn arrived, and in due course a
youthful swain and faire ladye presented themselves at the, chancel
steps.
"The service proceeded smoothly
as. far as the question', 'Wilt thou
have this woman/ to be thy wedded
wife?' whereupon the supposed bridegroom stammered blushingly: 'Please,
sir, I'm not the right .man.' 'Not
"the rightTnafi"!'"ex"claimed''the~clergy--
man, aghast. 'Then where is the
right man?'.
"'He's down at the bottom of the
church, sir. He's-.ashamed-to .come
up.'"—Church. Family  Newspaper.
- ENGLISH SPAVIN IINIMENT removes
til hard, soft or c&Uoused lumps and blemishes, from horses, blood - spavin, ' curbs,
splints, ringbone, sweenty,. stifles, sprains, sore
ind swollen throat, coughs, etc. Save $50 by
use of one bottle. Warranted tho most wonderful  Blemish  Curo  ev^r  known.
Soap Bubble. Hues.
The beautiful colors seen in the soap
bubble arise from the .fact that the
nubble, being: very thin, reflects light
'rum liolh the outer and inner surfaces
<f the tilm.
Classified. ""*
A bright little girl In* one of the
Washington public schools applied to
her teacher recently for leave to be
absent half a -day on, tlie plea that her
'mother had received a' telegram stutlng
that company was on the way.
"It's my father's liaIf sister and her
four boys," explained the little, girl
somewhat anxiously, "and mother
doesn't see how she can'get along
without nie around the house."
The teacher, banding the pupil: the
printed list of reasons justifying absence, asked if her case came under
any of them.
The little girl sennr-Ml. the,11st. a moment and then, pointing to the words
"domestic affliction." said,"I think lt
might come under this head, ma'am."
-Womnu's Home .Companion.
THE  SPECTER SWiMMER.
A Legend of the Sea That Still Appeals
to Sailors.
The sailor as a class still holds fast
to the superstitious that have been his
especial heritage 'throughout all ages.
To him the'*sea Is still -peopled with
phantoms. Men tliere are still who sal)
the sea believing in the power of the'
Swimmer, men who believe In the Wal
rus of unholy fame and In the exist
ence of the specter bark- Lucy to be
seen at any time dodging In and out of
the creeks.and bays of the South Carolina coast This Is the tale of the Swimmer: * -
Near Cape Finlsterre there. lived a
fisher.maiden iu days when the world
iisked fewer "questions.': than: now, and
with her lived her Gsher sweetheart
On their wedding night, runs the yarn,
smugglers came down on their,.village,
a thieving, drunken band. * When they
left; having done ail the.damage they
could, the Usher maiden's sweetheart
had disappeared, whether with them'
or through them was never known
Instead of pining uselessly, as would
most women, she dressed herself in
men's clothes and startedto find him.
•lead or alive.
For years she wandered over th<*
earth and ocean, and, though her din-
guise was penetrated several"; time5-,
and she passed through n host of troubles which vary with each telling, she
succeeded In keeping up. her hunt Finally, after escaping from nn English
prison the vessel she,was on was lost
at sea, and the simple Breton fishermen enshrined her In:a legend which
has her forever swimming, the seas
still in search of the man she loved
and hailing' each craft she'ntars. A
sailor, be he Yankee brY Portuguese,
matter of fact tu - all things else or
grossly . superstitions, believes flrmly-
that If you hear the hall of the Swimmer on a dark night at sea and answer it not woe follows awiftlr-
Dust In the Eyes."
You all know tho saying, "throw.*
dust In his eyes," which is a figure of
speech for blinding some one to your
acts or intentions to the end that you
may outwit hiin. The people who hunt
up the origin of such sayings trace
this one back to a military expedient
resorted to by the Theban; general,
Ep.iminondas, 4001 years B. C. Desiring to steal a march on the Lacedaemonians and seize the hills; beyond
"them, he_bTderetl—lTOOO^f'hlsTovalry.;
to move on in.front and ride about in
such a way as to raise a,cloud of dust:
The wind carried the dust into the
eyes of the enemy, and Epamlnondoa
executed ■ the movement successfully.'
,It Is said that1 Caesar once defeated
Pompey In a similar manner.
When kidney disease does not arise
from exposure to a draft or chilling
Of. the body, it is usually developed
gradually as a result of liver arid
bowel disorders.
It, is because of the intimate and
dependent relation of the liver, kidneys and bowels that' Dr. Chase's
Kidney-Liver Pills .cure diseases cf
tlie, kidneys when mere kidney medicines fail.   '
By quickening the action of the
liver and bowels this treatment immediately lessens the work of Ihe
kidneys, and at the same time ie-.
stores their natural vigor. Iii this
way the most serious and complicated
diseases of the kidneys are ''thoroughly cured. '
Miss Delia McDermott, '373 Main
street,  Moncton,  N.B.,  writes *.
"For some time my mother could
not walk across the floor or "stoop
over because the pains in her back
just over the kidneys were so severe.
She had severe headaches, backache,
spells'of blindness and dizziness, and
tried'many medicines without obtaining   relief.    Tho* doctors   of   our
town said ..that the trouble was due
to the turn of.life.
"A" lady friend advised mother to
try Dr. Chase's - Kidney-Liver Pills,*
and by the time she had used two'
boxes of .this great medicine she was
perfectly cured, and the old trouble
has never .returned." .
Mr. J. Edwards, "of Colborne, Ont.,
and who ■ is employed by the Kennedy & Davis Milling Co., Lindsay,
Ont., writes: "I have taken Dr.
Chase's ' Kidney-Liver • Pills for. some
time, and can positively say that
they arc the -best medicine I "ever
used. I was troubled very much with
my kidneys and had dreadful pains
in my back, which were increased
by-leaning over.   . . ..,'
"I can testify to the exceptional
merits of 'Dr.' Chase's Kidney-Liver
Pills because they have cured me,
and shall, gladly recommend, them to
anvone  inquiring  about them.''
Dr. Chase's, Kidney-Liver Pills
regulate the action of tho liver, kidneys and bowels, one pill a dose,-25
cents a box, at nil dealers, or- Ed-
manson,  Bates  &: Co.,  Toronto.'
An  Absent-Minded   Ecclesiastic   •   I
A good story is told of a learned i
canon of the ; "Anglican church in I
Canada, who is very thoughtful and
studious,, but very absent-minded.
One morning he was going; from
home and ,had his hand-bag packed
and left in the hall, as he intended
to wallt^to the railway station. After
he had left the house his -daughter
came into the hail and saw the bag
still there, and said to her mother:
"Oil! mother, - father has gone off ■
'and,'left: his bag'behind. 1 will run
after him with it." Which'she did,
andwhen she arrived at the station
she found the canon walking about
with the coal scuttle, which he had
taken up in place of his bag.- .
They Advertise Themselves—Immediately, they were offered to the
public, . Parmelee's Vegetable Pills
became popular because of the good
report" they made for themselves.
That reputation has "grown, land they
now rank among the first medicines
for use in attacks of dyspepsia and
biliousness, complaint of the liver
and kidneys, rheumatism, fever and
ague and the innumerable complications to which these ailments give
rise.
Nuggets   from   "Success"   Magazine
Genius is inspiration. Talent is
perspiration. J
* Do not measure your enjoyment
by-the amount . of money spent in
producing it. i
* Education  turns    the    wild sweet-'
brier into the queenly rose. -1
A vigorous initiative nnd strong
self-faith make up the man of power.
Be sure that -the honors   you   are.
striving for' "re' not dishonors. |
What men get and do not earn is
often a  curse instead of  a blessing.
You can .purchase a man's labor,
but you've got to cultivate his good
will. ■    ■
Ignorance itself is n disease, the
deepest, most treacherous, and damning malady of the soul.-
Worry poisons the mind just ns
much as a deadly drug would poison
the body, and just as surely.
■While you stand ' deliberating
which book your son shall read first,
another boy has read both.
The man who; owns enough, of this
world's goods to keep him from dirt.'
debt and hunger, has a thousand
chances of avoiding evil against.the
one of the man whom the demon cf
discouragement drags through
depths from which it is aTlnost impossible to escape without severe demoralization of body, mind • and
spirit. '   .
Vaccination    for    Blackleg    and    Anthrax  in  Cattle
The disease known* as Blackleg in
cattle, although entirely unknown' in
many extensive agricultural sections
pf Canada, and not at all widespread
in any district or; province, annually
causes quite extensive losses to cattle
raisers. Anthrax, which is quite a
different diseaso, although frequently
confused with ..Blackleg in ihe minds
of many cattle raisers, is also the
cause of serious loss '-.of stock. . The
former disease is almost entirely
confined to cattle under 3 years and
is generally fatal. The latter attacks
other, classes -of farm animals and
the human subject is not exempt
from its infection.vwhich generally
re';'Its  seriously.
By .the aid of science cattle raisers
are now enabled to protect their
stock against these maladies. As the
human family is vaccinated against
smallpox, in the same manner cattle
are rendered immune from ' Blackleg
and Anthrax. The Department of
Agriculture- at Ottawa, through the
Health of Animals branch is now
in a position . to" supply preventive
vaccina for each of these diseases at-
five cents per dose. "Until recently,
by special arrangement with extensive manufacturers in the * United
States, these products were secured
at a reduced cost, and were placed
in the' hands of Canadian cattle
raisers nt ten cents per dose for
Blackleg vaccine and fourteen cents
per dose for Anthrax vaccine. It is
due to the fact • that these prepara- .
tions-arc now being made at the
biological laboratory in connection •
with the Health of Animals branch
thnt they can be supplied at five
cents per dose.
The vaccine for Blackleg may .be
ndminist-T-xl bv any intelligent person bv means of an instrument supplied by the .department at fifty
cents.
Anthrax    vaccine,   which    is    also
sunnlied  at five    cents   per dose, is
more, difficult to  administer,, requiring a qualified veterinarian to treat    '
an animal.
OaUle rnisTrs who have fear of an
attack of either Blackles or Anthrax
would do well to npplv to t.he'Veler-
i"ary .Director-General  at Ottawa for *
the  proper  preventive  treatment.
-Minard's Liniment" Cures' Distemper. *■
Lodeer—I have decided to take a
room thnt has; a piano in it.
Landlady—But you do not play,
sir.
Lodger—No, but if it is in my room,
then nobody else can.—Rire.
Riddles.
What do we often drop, but rarely
pick up?   A hint.
The next thing to hen stealing. Coclc-
robin.
Where Is sympathy to be^ found, by
the niost disconsolate? In the dictionary.
Which age Is'commonly considered
to be enshrouded lu mystery?- The
saus-age.
Ef Papa Was a Dolly.
Ef my papa waa a 'lolly, tell you what,   '
He'd have lots of things that lie ain't not
'Cause I'd go down on buy a sled
En a trumpet en.a dolly's bed
En givo 'em to him.    Bet I would,
Ef my papa was a dolly, en V, could.
'Course, ef ho was just a dolly, ha
Couldn't use 'em'en would give 'em back
to mo. -
Ef my papa was a dolly. TcTjust buy
The sweetest cake tor hlni'at ever I
Could find,.en I'd put Jelly,on it, too.
En   Jam,  -wlf   sugar   on   to   git   soaked
through
En taste nice.   En I'd take en slop
Some honey en m'lasses, on the:top,
VVif heaps'.of frostln' on to make lt sweet
3n then;my pa en„mo would eat en eat
"Dn eat.    'Course, '-though, If, phpa'd be
Vly-doll/he'd give'his part-to me.   -
"■"f my papa was a dolly sure, I'd dresfl
'.•Iim In a yellow hat—er pink, I guess—
Wif   green   slippers  en   red   stockin's,   s«
he'd  look
I.Ike the pitchers in my giant book. -
lut ef ho was a dolly I don't s'p«. -fl ■
He'd   care  much   ef  he  had  such   -. "^ttj
■ clo'ea
r3r didn't.   En then-mobby—m!"^»>  *.1.
le didn't I'd Just wear 'em my   "*«•» serf.
  —Success  Uri.
V.    H.'.U.'' No.   6«1
Rats.-
The fecundity of the'rats is so great
that iu a few years they would overwhelm a whole city if they were not
kept down by .artificial.means. One
pair will rear four or five families of
ten to fifteen to each litterbin one year,
and. iu six months these young ones
are ready to reproduce. Thus one couple In the course of three years could
raise a population of several hundred
I thousand If not restrained by any destructive measures. J J
v&^ffl"-**-
iILL
lliDwnununi.
-sc
•^^^^
FURNACE
Is fitted  with   the   improver]  Record
Triangular Grate—the most  perfect fur-
nace grate on the market.    Of the four
triangular grate bars, each bar is operated
by the use of a handle applied to either
of the two centre.bars.   To reitiove this
handle after shaking is impossible  until •
the grate bar has been returned  to its
original  position, fiat and in
place, without any of the cogs
sticking up.  The result is that
the bars are always flat under
the fire and that it is impossible
for lumps of coal to drop through
and be wasted.   The Record
Triangular Grate can be entirely removed   from. without -
without  lying on stomach or
bothering with a light.      ioi
Write for Catalogue:
THE RECORD FOUNDRY* MACHINE CO.      (
laundries at MONCTON, N.B. & MONTREAL.RQ.|
Sales Branches at MONCTON, N.B.j MONTREAL, P.Q.; TO-
RONTO, ONT.; WINNIPEG, MAN.; CALGARY, ALTA. and
■7A-NCOUVER.   B.C. ' :     ^    \
THERE  BS  UQ   i SERVANT
FOR   THE   HOUSEKEEPER
PROBLEM'
WHO   HAS
To lean upon. Ready- i
cooked,' ■ ready-to-serve.
Delicious ■ for breakfast
or for any meal in combination with baked
apple, strawberries and
other fresh fruits.
Contains   MORE   NUTRIMENT THAN  MEAT or eggs.
All Grocers.    i3c   a Carton; 2 for 25c. J'"S~\
THE LEADER, MOYIE, SfttTISH COLUMBIA.
CATARRH OF STOMACH
RELIEVED BY PE-RU-NA
DIALECT OF THE PYGMIES.
MDE.  JOSEPH   BEAUDOIN
Mde. Joseph Beaudoin, 59 Rue St.
Olivier,   Quebec,   P.Q.,   Can.,  writes:
"Peruna is wonderful for indigestion.- '.I eat whatever I want and no
longer feel  any depression.
"Having had dyspepsia for a long
-   time and having tried various other
remedies,    I   decided to try Peruna,
and  with  the  fouith   bottle  of  it  I
wns perfectly cured.
"For this reason I recommend it
to all those who are suffering with
that terrible malady,  dyspepsia.
"I hope that all who are afflicted
in this way will take Peruna as I
did."
Tho expeiience of Mde. Beaudoin
outrht to he-sufficient proof to anyone
of the value of Peruna in cases cf
catarrhal dyspepsia. If you suffer
from stomach catarrh in any of its
various forms, give Peruna a fair
trial', avoiding in' the meantime till
such indiscretions in diet as would
tend to retard a cure, and you will
soon be rewarded by a normal appetite  and healthy  digestion.
A Joke on the Preachers .
Reformers are human, like other
folks, and sometimes strange things
are done to them. When John H.
Coyne was elected mayor of Yonkers
a good many clergymen were worried
about the kind of police commission
he would appoint. So they picked
out a delegation and sent it to give
' the mayor some suggestions. He le-
ceived his visitors politely, listened
to theii- ideas, and then shook his
head. "You're too late, gentlemen,"
lie said. "The commission is picked
out and I shall announce it tomorrow." Then*he went on to say^ that
he was going to appoint four men.
One was a saloonkeeper whote place
used to be raided about twice a
week, another was a man who had
been convicted as a keeper of a poolroom, the third was a notorious
"sport" who had often felt the aim
of tho law, and the fourth was one
of whom the best that could be said
was that he had never been in jail.
The next day the names were announced, but the ministers looked in
vain for confirmation of their advance information. The mayor had
appointed four of the best known and
most respected citizens of the place,
ignoring politics absolutely.
In Fields Far Off—Dr. Thomas'
Eclectric Oil is known in Australia,
South and Central America, as well
as in Canada and the United States,
qotio sasuoioui uopdumsuoo so.i pint
* year. It has made its own way, and
all that needs to be done is to keep
its name before the public. Everyone knows that it is to be Lad at any
stoie, for all merchants keep it.
"You say he made his wealth by
honest toil?"
"Every cent of it."
"I never knew him to do a day's
work in his life."
"Well. I didn't say whose toil it
was,  did I?"—Milwaukee  Sentinel.
Explorer to Live In the Tree Tops to
<4   Learn; It.
i t
The African Pygmies, who have
been tourng England, have returned
to London, and will appear at the
Earl's Court Exhibition throughout
the season.
They are great favorites with those
who have, met them, and a countess
has paid them 'repeated visits. Their
favorite is Mongongo who, nineteen
years of age,'is the baby of the party.
He is always kissed by the countess,
while famous actresses delight in
shaking hands with the little fellow
who looks no larger than a boy of
seven.
The party is just the same as Londoners knew it before, except that
the women, Amuriane and Kuaki, aie
both now wives of Matuka. 'The latter bought his second wife at Scar-;
boroueh by handing over the regula^
tion three arrows, that being the purchase price for a wife in Ituria.
In tlie autumn they wiU return to
their native forests, accompanied by
Mr. J. Osborne, who is preparing a
vocabulary of their dialect. He will
remain in the Forest o£ Ituria for another two years. For eight months
of the year torrents of rain convert
the forest land into an uninhabitable
swamp, and during this period the
pygmies and their white friend will
live, like Peter Pan, in the tree-tops.
Mr. Osborne is looking .forward ,to
this extraordinary experience, and
after his sojourn in tho tree-tops
hopes to complete the only recoid of
the Itunan dialect in existence. ^
Indian corn, roasted bananas, Koil-
od Mutton, which somewhat resembles the flesh of the African goat, fish,
and eggs arc the favorite diet of tho
little people while in England. Unlike other savages they are fond of
hot baths, and tako one every morning.
They have absolutely no religion,
and in this respect they are probably
unique among the known races of the
world
Minard's,   Liniment    Cures    Diphtheria.
"Let me kiss those tears away,"
he begtred, tenderly.
She fell for it, and he was busy
for the next fifteen minutes. And
yet the > tears . flowed on.
"Can nothing stop them?" he asked, breathlessly sad.
"Nope," she murmured. "It's hay
fever, you know. But go on with
the treatment."—Cleveland Leader.
Itch, Mange, Prairie Scratches and
every form of contagious "Itch on human or* animals" cured in. 30 minutes
by, Wolford's   Sanitary   Lotion.    ....
' "Orderly''Officer—Any complaints?
:-Raw  .Recruit—Yes,    sir;    I.-. can't
stand this 'ere Irish stew.
Orderly Officer—Not stand Irish
stew! Ridiculous! Lord Wolseley
made' many a .hearty meal of it. in
the Crimea!
Raw Recruitr—I dessay, sir; but
the meat would * be fresh and good
then. It's a long time since the Crimean job. „You can't expect, the
nieat to keep all.them years.—Tit-
Bits.    ,:.■'.'.■' 5   ; '
When the
HamFalls
Stop It! And why not? Fall-
ins hair is a disease, a regular
disease; and Ayer's Hair Vigor,
as made from our new improved formula, quickly and
completely destroys that disease. The hair stops falling
out, grows more rapidly, and
all dandruff disappears.
' Docs'not change the color ofthe hair.
An Execution In India. -
Execution of criminals as carried
out in Hyderabad, British India, is
vividly dcbcubed by a militaiy writer who gives an account of the death
of a Pa. ban, or member'of the Ahghan
race, who had shot his brother-in-
law. "The decision-us to whether the
murderer should be executed _ or imprisoned for life was, as is usual, left
to the arbitrament of the murdered
man's relatives, and his wife, the
sister of the murderer, voted for
dsath," says the writer. "On the day
for the execution theie 'appeared in
the stieets a band of sweepers armed
with leafy twigs, followed by a squad
oi the city Arab police with fixed bayonets. Then c.inu the criminal dressed in new white garments, with a
new halter around his neck and new
ropes a tachtd to his"'aims. The ends
of those ropes weie held by policemen. The oi dinaiy_ thing is for the
condemned man to walk, but in this
case he was so ovetcome that he had
to be conveyed in a' jutka.
"On arriving at the fatal spot the
murderer was made to alight and
kneel down, while the policemen
handed over charge of the cords to
the executioner's attendants, one of
whom, seizing the end of the halter,
stood in fiont of the felon, while othei s held the cords pinioning his arms
behind. The executioner, brandishing n broad, heavy sword, keen as a
razor, in a suggestive fashion, and
prancing up toward his victim, asked
three times in a loud voice: 'Who
authorizes the execution?' The chief
of the city police on duty thrice repeated: 'The Amin.'    ---
"Then an attendant armed with a
long needle pricked the condemned
man in the back, causing him to stait
forward. At the same instant those
holding the cords laid themselves back
in opposite directions as in a tug-of-
war contest, with the result that the
wretch's neck was stretched; and, following the reply of "the chief of the
police, the executioner's blade descended fair and true on the^ neck,
severing the head completely."
Lion Runs at Large.
A lion belonging to a traveling
menagerie escaped from its cage and
caused great alarm and excitement
among "the people who flocked into
Mitcheletown on a market day by
suddenly rushing into their midst.
The buyers and sellers were scattered in all directions, ard never ceased
-their"lIelteT^Kelter~flightYuntirplaces-
of comparative safety were reached.
For some minutes the .king of
beasts prowled around in icy isolation, and all business waa at a standstill. The affrighted townsfolk gazed
fiom their windows upon the intruder, in fear and trembling as to what
would happen next, although the.animal's demeanor was not so aggressive
as might have been expected.
He was not allowed to wander at
will for any length of time,* howevor,
for three stout-hearted young men-
armed with guns and.a pike started
off in pursuit, and an exciting chase
ensued. Badly wounded, the animal
eventually .beat a retreat to the railway station, where a railway-guard,
armed with a revolver, put an end to
its unfortunate'career.     '
PRACTICAL  HINTS.
VtnnU wttbJMh bottl*
•      Show,!5* t« you*
-*— ,*OOtOT
Aak M«i abont lt,
thcadaut-VMr*
The little book iii each package, gives
the formula of our new Hair Vigor, tells
why each ingredient is used, and explains many other Interesting things.
After reading you will know why this new
hair preparation does Its work so well.
■  ■ Marti *y tb* -T. O.AT*I Cfc, IiOWtU, lUaa.-5—
How Old Knit Underwear May B
Utilized.
Old knit underwear can be utilized iu
.•arious ways, especially the woolen
Cice wash and bath cloths can be made
r'roni It by crocheting the edges around
.vlth tidy yuin. It can also be used hi
elf wringing'mops or simply as floor
cloths by doubling and stitching with
tidy yarn. Save pll your salt bags
They not only make nice Jelly bags,
but several put together and stitched
>n the machine make good dish cloths
>r wuhh cloths. Gloves that will take
ihe place of rubber gloves when working In the garden or washing dishes
ive made by dipping old gloves Into
hot Unseed; oil, which renders them
waterproof. .Black lace can be fresh-,
ened to look like new by washing hi
water Into which has been put a littlo
ammonia, then rinsed ln strong coffee.
. To prevent wooden palls or tubs
from shrinking when not In use paint
them over with glycerin. To remove
mildew soak" the article In a weak
solutiou of chloride of lime for a few
hours, then rinse in cold water. Fruit
stains may be removed by pouring
boiling water over the article, then
washing. Lay lu the sunlight articles
that bave been scorched ln Ironing and
the scorch will disappear. Soak Ink
stains lu sour milk, and should a stain
remain rinse In a weak solution of
chloride of Hrne. Soot may easily be,
swept from carpets by sprinkling lavishly with salt before sweeping. Mix'
with your stove polish a teaspoonful of
pulverized alum to give the stove a
brilliant aud lasting "luster. For a
moth preventive and exterminator
steep In about eight ounces of strong
alcohol for about four days one ounce
of gum camphor and one shell of red
pepper, strain and sprinkle the clothes
or fura* and roll ln sheets.—Housekeeper.
BLOUSE  HOLDER.
-;.   Peat Alcohol As, Power.    <:
A revolution in the motm\ world Ab
foreshadowed in an interesting article,
by Roger W. Wallace, K.C., in. tho
current issue of The Car. The revolution is .to, come by the use. of alcohol
as a fuel instead of potrol:
The potentialities, of alcohol as a
fuel for internal combustion engines
ore enormous. Th« coslpls. 6d _ per
gallon, however, has been-prohibitive
as far as its general adoption for motor-car work is .concerned; petrol at
its highest price has always compared favorably with it.   ''*.,*
Now, however, all this'-is changed,
and in a future article Mt. Wallace
will tell of a remarkable Scientific discovery, the result of a loiig chemical
investigation extending over years, by
means of which alcohol distilled from
peat may' be manufactured" fJ«d sold
with a wide margin of Iprofit at 3d.
per gallon."
The new fuel, it is stated, is more
efficient in every way. It is safer to
handle, and will not overheat the en-
cire. as petrol has a tend>ncy_to do.
A Great Convenience For Carrying
*    Lingerie Waists.
The woman who wishes to carry several shirt waists ln a suit case without
mussing them will find It a* great convenience to make this sort of holder
for the delicate lingerie blouses:
First cut out two rectangular pieces
of cardboard just as large as will fit
comfortably in your suit case. Next
cut out a piece of tan coutil and a piece
of colored' sateen, both being just half
un Inch wider than the length of the
cardboard and n full foot longer than
Ihe width of the board. If you desire
to decorate the top of the cover, stencil
one end/ of the coutil with any 'bright
design and when the dye "is quite dry
press lt with a rather hot Iron. Now
lay together the right sides of the coutil and the sateen and seam them along
three edges, leaving the stenciled end
open. Next turn this bag, fit one sec--
Hon of cardboard between the cornel
and the lining, pushing It against the
seamed, far end, and fasten it in place
by a row of machine stitching run
elose to Its free edge. Then run a parallel row of stitching just four Inches
beyond the first 'and slip In the other
board, presslng*it against this line of
sewing. Turn ln the stenciled edges of
the coutil and the sateen until they
both lie evenly against the cardboard,
Insert two lined straps of tho coutil
long enough to reach one and one-half
times around the case and finally stitch
up this last opening. Sew three or four
buttons to these straps very near their
starting points nnd work a strong buttonhole In the pointed end of either
belt, for by means of this very simple
arrangement you make the case tighter or" looser as occasion requires. In
the interior sew two sets of narrow
satin ribbon, two over either cardboard
section, these being used to hold the
shirt waists in place Inside the case.
LAUNDRY  NOTES.
-Do not waste any strength ironing
knit underwear. * If folded down
smoothly ,when taken from the line,
these garments will need no Ironing.
An ordinary telegraph wire makes a
better-iine~to-hang-clothes-on to-dry-
than the hempen one generally used.
The wire does not sag, rot or break.
It ls easily made clean.
. Soap should never be used when
washing silk stockings. Add four
tablespoonfiils of bran to one quart
of water used for this purpose, rinse ln
several cle?r waters, pressing the
water out. and dry ln the sun.
■ In sorting clothes to send to the laundry look carefully over each article,
taking care to remove every pl.i, which
may seriously Injure the laundress,
und seeing that. no studs, shields or
cuff buttons are left ln tbe blouses and
shirts. ■
' If in Ironing a shirt bosom you find
a little dirt, don't stop to wipe lt off
until tho whole shirt is finished. Then
It will come off easily. The damp
cloth, not wet. Is your best friend when
doing fine Ironing.
A Peculiar Plant. _
A plant grows in Assam which has
the peculiar property when chewed of
temporarily neutralizlnfe the sense of
taste-as regards sweet and blue*
things. The Iliudoos claim that the
plant Is an antidote.to snake.bite.
Wall of Severus.
The wall of Severus, separating Eng
land    from   Scotland,   was   thirty-sl.\
.nilles  long and protected  by  twenty-
one forts,  It-was twent.v-'fw»t high nni'
twenty-four feet thick nnd-to the north
I was  protected  by  a  moat forty  feel
wide and twenty feet deeti.
Nursery Toys. '
The latest for the nursery is cut-oui.
pictures of children and animals,
birds, flowers,.etc., gayly colored and
printed on strong paper. Those cut-out
pictures come In sheets, and after a
pair of sharp scissors and a steady
hand have1 done their work the'pictures are pasted on "the walls to suit
the fancy of .the decorator. One can
make pretty or comic groups of the
figures and effective friezes and dadoes. One of the best backgrounds
for these colored pictures is grass cloth
In natural tint.
Little Pitchers.
Tommy—Why, Mr. Smith, you didn't
go.In the ocean steamer after all. did
you? '■;;.
Guest— What makes you ask that.
Tommy? I had no.Idea of going in the
steamer/. •
Tommy—Well, nil the same, mamma
said, when papa told her he had asked
you to dinner, why. did he do that, because, she was sure you would be half
eeas over.—Baltimore American.
gs§ Saves
« Time
Celluloid Starch needs
no cooking just
cold water and 'tis
ready. 'Twon't stick,
yet gives a better
gloss, withiess iron-
rubbmg,' than any
starch'you know.
Its price ia little.
Your, dealer sells it.
Try It this week.   204
In the Coils of a Python
Mr. Cocklin, walking in thick grass
near the Marico river, Bechuana-
land, was thrown to the ground Dy
a 14-foot python, which coiled round
his legs and then tried to drag him
to a tree nearby, so that, by coiling
its tail around the trunk, ii might
proceed to crush <him .to death.   .
When within two-yards of the tree
Mr. Cocklin got a hand free and
shot the snake, which was so heavy
that it needed three men to lift it.
—East London Dispatch.
The number of deaths occurring
among young children during tho
summer months is simply appalling.
In the city of Montreal last week,
175 children under the age of five
years died, and nearly all the deaths
were due to stomach and bowel
troubles. With .ordinary care most
of these little lives might have been
saved. Watch the food given the
little ones. Do not feed meats; see
that the milk given is pure, and give
an occasional dose of Baby's Own
Tablets, a medicine which surpasses
all others in preventing and curing
stomach and bowel troubles.
- Jimmie—I see you're fond of the
ladies, Uncle Henry.
Uncle Henry-—Young man, I—er—
never	
Jimmie—Get out! There's a female's figure on this penny you gimme, an* ma says "you squeeze every
penny you get!—Illustrated Bits.
Minard's Liniment Cures Garget
in Cows.
A  PAPER  OF 'PINS.
Pins were Introduced In the sixteenth century.
Then they were costly and highly
prized nsgifts.
A paper of pins was more acceptable
than a bouquet
An act was passed in 1543 making it
Illegal to charge moie than elghtpence
a thousand for metal pins.
Persons of quality often used pins
made of boxwood, bone and silver,
while the poor put up with woodeD
skewers.
In those day husbands were often
surprised at the groat amount of mon--
ey that went for plus; hence the tera*T
"pin inouey."
Not so many years ago the frugal
American housewife was wont to teacb
pin economy, by teaching ber children
that canny couplet. "See a pin and
pick It up, all the day you'll have good
luck."
Ruling the Home.
The man must busy himself with
outside relations, ue must get together
the property nnd take care, of It, he
must sometimes participate ln public
affairs, und 111 ways he finds himself dependent upon circumstances. He does
not really rule even* tho things which
ho fancies are under his control. He
has to be politic where he would like
to be reasonable, cautious where he
would like tb be frank. Sometimes lt
seems as' If he were, forced to be untrue where he would like to be perfectly honest ' For the sake of .some end,
which often he fails to reach, he has
to sacrifice the fairest thing of nil—
harmony with himself. Meantime the
sensible and reasonable woman really
rules "within the house .and makes
every activity and every satisfaction
possible for the whole family. What
regular nnd serene action is needed to
carry through the ever recurring movements of the household in an unbroken
and living order of- succession!v To how
few men is lt given thus to move tranquilly as a stur ln its orbit and to rule
both the'day aud the night!. When a
woman once apprehends 'and grasps
this Inner /ulersbip she. Is* dependent
upon no one, and she confers-upon, her
husband the only true independence—
that which Is Inward and domestic-
Goethe's "Wilhelm Meister."
"Captain," said the anxious excursionist/ "there are not enough life
preservers on this boat."
"You "mistake, sir," answered the
indignant commander of the vessel.
"We always carry 'a sufficient number of life preservers. We have too
many passengers aboard today, sir;
that'is all."—Chicago Tribune. "
Beware  of   Ointments   for   Oatarrh    that
• Contain Mercury,
as mercury will surelv destroy the een no
of smell and completely derange the
whole eyetem when entering it through
the mucous surfaces Such articles should
never be used except on prescriptions
from reputable physicians, aa the damage they-will do Is ten fold to the good
you can possibly derive from them
Hall's Catairh '.Oure, manufactured by P.
J. Cheney & Co.. Toledo. Ohio., contain*
no mercury and Is taken Internally,
acting directly upon,the blood and mucous surfaces of the system. In buying
Hall's Catarrh Oure be snre you get the
genuine. It is taken internally and
made in Toledo, Ohio, by F. J. Cheney
& Co.    Testimonials free.
Bold by Druggists Price. 75o per bottle.
Take Hall a Family Pills for constipation.
"Have you heard that young Mo-
lard has absconded with 30,000 francs
of his employer's money?"
"From that old skinflint? Ha, ha!
What a joke!"
"He also took your umbrella with
him."
"The mean scoundrel!"—Nos Loi-
sirs.
TO THE FINEST JAPAN TEA SHOWN.
GREEN TEA
Sold on'y in sealed lead packet* at 40o, BOo and 6O0 per, lbs
by ail flrooer>-».
Care of Books.'
If books were rightly treated when
they are newly bound, there" would be
less likelihood of their backs being
broken afterward by rough handling.
The covers should be opened one at a
time and laid as far back as-the table
upon which the book is' resting; then
gradually all the leaves, a few at the
back and a few at the front of the
book, should be laid upon the covers.
The book will then be in condition for
ordinary.wear, and the covers will not
break away If not abufjed. When
called suddenly away from a book
which you are reading, do not lay it
face down ou a table nor throw a handkerchief between Its leaves, but have a
bookmarker handy and place it between the leaves, closing the book.
Some persons have periodical attacks of Canadian cholera, dysentery
or diarrhoea, and have to use great
precautions to avoid the disease.
Change of water, cooking, and green
fruit, is sure to bring on the attacks.
To such persons we would recommend Dr. J. D. Kellogg's Dysentery
Cordial as being the best medicine
in the market for all summer complaints. If a few drops are takan in
water when the symptoms^ are noticed
no further trouble will be experienced.
•Ihe youngest member of the family had taken enthusiastically to py-
rography.
She had just executed a design
representing a little girl playing with
the cat in front of an old-fashioned
fireplace.
"It is well done, Bertha," said 1'er
mother, inspecting it; "but you have
managed somehow to make the little
girl look scared."'
"That's all right, mamma," replied
Bertha. "A burnt child dreads the
fire."-—Chicago Tribune.
The Eternal Feminine.
Bins a song of spinsters!
My latchkey and my flat!
No brutal man to say to me,
"What ha\o you done with that
Last doIlar,I bestowed on you
A month or so ago?"     .   -
I love my Independence; still,
When burns the firelight low,
I feel quite lonesome and so small—
Maybe I'll marry, after all!
Sing a song of wedded wives!
Three meals to plan per day,
A cook to weep and pacify,
A husband to obey.
He's very dear, of course, but when
Both day and night he's burled
Up to his eyes ln Wall street stocks,
. It's stupid to bo married!
And there are moments when I'd fain
Become a spinster once again!
—New "JCork Times.
FOR  THE-EPICURE.
Potato Muffins, Beef Tea In Haste and
Escaloped Eggs.
Totato Muffins.—These are delicious
Use three large mealy potatoes, two
ounces of butter, two eggs, a cupful
of yeast, three pints of Uour, oue pini
of wurm water, oue small teaspoonful
of soda and a little suit. Boll and
mush the potatoes, keeping thein a*-
.dry as possible. Beat them smooth
with tbe butter and suit, adding sufH
cieut warm water to make the consist"
eucy of very thick cream. Well whip
ihe eggs, mix .them In and then add
the dried and sifted flour. Mix ull to
gether, add a pint of warm water, stir
In the soda nud yeast and allow the
mixture to stand all night Next morning bake the njullins on u griddle until
they nre a pale brown.
Beef Tea In Haste.—Cut thj? fat from
a pou-id of lean, juicy beef, put it on
a board and with a strong, sharp knife
scrape It bo quickly that the lean becomes a flue pulp, leaving ouly the
stronger muscles unused. Have ready
a very small saucepan, put iu the pulped meat, cover with four tablespoonfuls of cold water, beat it with a. silver fork to free the juice and place It
on back part of the stove on an asbes-
tus mat to beat gradually, pressing tbe
pulp occasionally for six or eight minutes. Strain, add a f.ew grains of salt,
simmer for about two seconds, and it
Is ready for use.
Potato Pudding.—Take one-half pound
of potatoes,' one-half pound of sugar,
one-half pound of butter, one teaspoonful of baking' powder, fjve eggs and
the juice and rind of a lemon; press
the potatoes after boiling through a
sieve, add the sugar, the butter (pre-
viously beaten to a cream), the eggs
(well beaten) nnd the Juice and rind of
the lemon, the latter to be grated'fine;
mix all thoroughly together, put into
a buttered dish and bake for half an
hour In a quick oven.   Serve at once.
Escaloped Eggs. — Six hard boiled
eggs, chopped fine; one cup of ham or
corned beef, chopped; one" cup of cracker crumbs. Moisten the cracker crumbs
with one-fourth cup of melted butter
and two cups of scalded milk (not boiled). When the milk ls scalded, have
ready two even teaspoonfuls of butter
and two of flour, thoroughly mixed and
free from lumps. Pour the milk gradually into the thickening. Stir until
smooth and season with salt. Arrange
.one-third of the cracker crumbs and
cover with one-half of the egg and
one-half of the meat Repeat and then
put the remainder of the crumbs on
top.   Bake in a hot even Ave minutes.
A Cancer Student  a Victim   ,
In speaking of the death of Prof.'"'
Maximilian Schuller,' of 'the   Berlin-
university,  who died   „in    that city
last    month,    the    Tageblatt    says:'
"For years Dr. Schuller devoted his-
timo to the study of'cancer.    Hundreds of sufferers who were poor re- -
ceived treatment at his hands free,
and he never   wearied    of   helping
those   who   were   afflicted   with   the
disease to tho conquest of which he*
devoted his life.    While. experimenting with  cultures  in  his laboratory
he inoculated himself, and after lingering three months died of cancer of
the stomach."
Thos. Sabin of Eglinton says: "I
have removed ten corns from my
feet with Holioway's Corn .Cure."
Reader, go thou and do .likewise.
GRAFT IN CANADA.
Furniture Polish.
A cheap cleaning and polishing
cream for furniture may be made as
follows: Shred half an ounce white
wax and two ounces beeswax Into half
a pint of turpentine; ,lef'-it dissolve
in a warm place, then pour into this a
mixture made as follows: An ounce of
pure_whlte_soap, a 1 piece of resin the
size of a nutmeg and half a pint of
water, boiled together until melted.
Mix the whole thoroughly together
and keep in a bottle.
:".,-'     *- A* Grudging Patron.
"An artist," said the man with pointed   whiskers,   "must not think about
money."
"I suppose not," answered Mr. Cum-
rox.. "Every time I buy a picture.the
artist wants enough to keep him from
thinking about money for the rest of
his life^-Waahlflgton Star..   ~.  .
I bought, a horse with* a supposedly
incurable ringbone for $30. Cured
him with $1.00 worth of MINARD'S
LINIMENT and sold him for $85.00.
Profit on Liniment, $54.00.
MOISE DEROSCE.
Hotel  Keeper,  St.  Phillippe,  Que.
At a big luncheon Beerbohm Tree
sat next to the Dean of Manchester.
Said* a guest:1*'    * •'•■'
"Well,  Mr.'--Tree,  what have  you
been doing;today?'.'  "■'■':'■'■
'". "Oh,"  replied   the   actor-manager,
"I went for ..a long .motor ride this
morning and lost a bet."
"Indeed \" remarked ' the dean.'
"May I ask what the bet was?"
"Certainly," 'r said Mr. Tree; "I
made-a.bet Ytliat Y we, should pass
through\400 different, odors and we
only  encountered .399."'' .   "."■■-..>
"Ah," was-i-tne -quick reply, "you
missed the odor of sanctity."—Argo-
naut.'Y   ' '•' 'L  ■ "•
"The word vlfi^get,'" explained the
teacher, Y "means to move about.
Now, children, I want one of you to
step to the blackboard and write a
sentence containing the word 't\d-
gA.'"■".-■:/■. t.rj Yf ' :'■>■■■: --.' --
- Forth stepped the little wise boy,
who wrote :.* "This' store will fidget
June  1st."        "■■    ...., Y
"But whoY?ever heard of a; store
fidgeting, YJohnny?"V asked the
teacher.
"I don't know, but the sign on a
store down town says that it will
move  about June  1st."—Judge.
Heredity.
"Uncle Henry," said the young man,
"which of my parents do I resemble?"
"Both, my boy," answered-the uncle
and guardian. "You have* your
mother's marvelous capacity'' for getting rid of money and your father's
positive genius for not making it"
The first rule In nursing, the first es
sential to the patient, without which
all else you do ls as nothing, is to keep
the air he breathes as pure as the external air without chilling him.
Velvet can be cleaned by rubbing
with a cloth that has been dipped ln
powdered magnesia. Shake occasionally and when entirely gone over brush
with rather a stiff brush.   ,„
' Precipitated chalk Is one of the best
andYjast expensive tooth powders. If
a little orris root ls mixed with It, the
breath -will be slightly perfumed after
asm "-
Grazing Ground.
"I  never saw a   111.111   with  such  a
Head for business," 'remarked the first
'•>■•'.'. :*'■.' "Y
"Smart, Is he?" asked the 'other.    ,,
"Oh. I mean for. our business; he's
absolutely1 bald."-Phlladelphla Press
v Dear to Him.
"Before we were married you called
me -darling.' Npw you seem content
to call me. 'dear.' "
"You weren't so dear to me before
marriage as you are now. Your father
paid your bills.*•-
Church Conferences Condemn Political Conditions In the Dominion.
The great church conferences of Canada this year are over, and at every
one of them the' cry against graft in
politics was heard. So widespread,
so general, and so deep rooted a rising against the evil that dominates
the country has never before been
experienced in the history of the
Dominion.
At the Ottawa Anglican synod a
resolution was placed on the records
recognizing the urgent -duty of the
clergy to work for the exclusion of
tainted parliamentary and legislative
candidates, and to put good men in
-their-places.—The-executivo-commit-
tee of the Anglican synod of Toronto
was instructed to insert in its report
a clause expressing the conviction
thnt a great purification not only of
politics but of finance and social and
business methods was imperatively
demanded, and the bishops, clergy,
and laymen of the church should take
a leading part in changing the present state of affairs.
At the Presbyterian general assembly at Montreal the outcry against
graft and for moral reform resulted
111 a "committee being appointed to
take vigorous action in that direction,
after a notable series of speeches declaring that the .effects of graft today in Cannda are worse even than
thoso of drink.
At the Methodist , conference, a
resolution was earned for nn earnest
campaign against graft, and adopting
tho resolution establishing a Christian lobby in Parliament and the
Legislature in furtherance of the objects desired. From various parts of
Canada where candidates have been
nominated for Parliament or local
Legislatures reports come of refusal
after refusal of the best available
men to allow themselves to be nominated, giving as the reason their repugnance to becoming members of
assemblies now so notoriously associated with all that in worst in banian life.
The Only Way.
Gunner—There goes a man who once
kept a cook thirty days.
Guyer—Great Scott! He Is a wonder.
It is n wonder sho didn't leave,
though. -
Gunner—She couldn't He is a sheriff, and she was locked up thirty days
for breaking dishes and upsetting the
3t©'.*e.—Chicago News.
' Chairman Knapp- of the Interstate
Commerce 'Commission told in NeAv
York the other day a French railway story.
"A traffic manager," he said,
came to the president of the' line
and  exclaimed  disconsolately:
'"We are having no/end of trouble'
with the publ'c, sir, about those old
dark blue cars. Everybody'says they
bump so frightfully in , comparison
with the new light blue ones, which,
of course, run very smoothly.'    " .  ',
"'Humph'.' said the president; 'we
must attend to this matter at once.
Havo all the old cars painted light
blue immediately.'"—San Antonio
Express.
Known to Thousands—Parmelee's
Vegetable Pills regulate the action of'
the secretions, purify the blood and
keep the stomach and bowels free
from deleterious''matter.. Taken according to directions they will over-,
come dyspepsia, eradicate biliousness
and leave the digestive organs
healthy and strong to perform .their
functions. Their merits- are "well
known to thousands who know,*by
experience how beneficial' they are
in giving tone to the system. -
Ostrich Farming in South~Africa
Nineteen permits to capture ostriches for domestication and farming purposes were -issued during the
year. These permitted the capture
of 943 ostriches."
"Ostrich farming." says the report,
"is becoming quite an industry in
the Enkeldoorn district, and I have
recently been approached for government aid in providing farmers with
fencing wire, and a proposition is.
being laid befo.e the administration
with a view to this."—Rhodesia
Herald.
Oshawa n',for-thoSoe!^tiu!ldi«<r• ??■
uttl« enough. Reduce fire-ruks.
•Ml © T <Bl 1 Twotbousanddcsi^Vufor*tore*.
f+ —St.-.%fj halls, warsrooms/churches, res!.
•WellingS dencei,etc Writeforhandsome-
ly illuitrated book showing exclusive Pedlar designs.
The PEDLAR People gT'Sg
Oshawa    Montreal    Ottawa   Toronto    I/wdon    Winnipeg
I Norses* & Mothers' Treasure
—;mott reliable medicine (of. baby.
Used over 50 yean. First compounded
by Df. P. E. Picault in 1855.
Makes Baby Strong
Restores the little organs to perfect
health.   Gives sound sleep, without
resoit to opium or other injurious drugs.
4       At drusguts*. 25c 6 bottles $1.25.
Nations! Dnii & Cheroicsl Co. Ud . Mantrasl
i" a a
neiriri n
Beecham's Pills are the "ounce of
firevention" that saves many a dol-
ar lor  cure-   Keep  disease from
Jetting in, and it will" flcver lay you
ut.
The safeguards against all life's
common ills are: A Sound Stomach,
Healthy Kidneys,, Regular Bowels
and Pure Blood. Y v
Hundreds of Ythousands—both"
men .and women—keep healthy by-
using
BEECHAM'S
PILLS
f remedy that has stood the test
for half a century and is now used
over all the civilized globe. They
purify the blood, strengthen the
nerves, regulate the bowels, aid the;
Kidneys and cure stomach troubles. •
Build up the nervous force and repair the ill effects of overeating.
The best safeguard against indiges-
tion, biliousness and dyspepsia.        '
Take Beecham's Pills regularly
and you will maintain good health
at small cost.
At Small Cost
Sold Everywhere.   5 In boxes 25 cents.
First Family Row.
"Do you know who created the first
family row on record?"
"I suppose It was Adam and Eve
when thoy raised Cain." — Stray
Stories.
A Private Jail. .
The only privately owned jn" In
Maine, If not in the United States, is
possessed by the heirs of the late Jobu
Ware, many of whom live In Water
vllle. The jail is located iu Norridge
wock. ... ..'.' .      .
Took  No  Chances.
An old woman was ill, and a kindly neighbor took a bottle of whisky to
her. The neighbor then:■., said sho
would give the old woman i5, glass of
the whisky then and another in the
morning. The old woman'1 received
the first glass. About ten minutes
elapsed, and then she suddenly exclaimed:
"You'd better let's hev the other
noo. Ye heor o' so mony sudden
deeths nooadays."
New Idea.
The Caller—What is your husband
doing at present?
Inventor's* Wife—Oh, he is tryin|
to' j»*-;> iect a shipless_airship. __
WILSON'S
FLY
One packet
hat) aotucUly
killed a bushel
of-flies.
 BOLD BV	
DBUCCIST8, CR0CER3 AND CEHERAL STORES
I lOo! per packet, or 3 packets for 25c I
will last a whole ssason.
W.    N.    U.    No
* H^i
'■ <Y.|
'■ ■'71
./I THE LEADER; MOYIE; BRITISH COLUMBIA.
(Continued) ,* ■
1
-Larry's artger was hard to control.
He clinched his hands and there was a
fine suggestion of throttling In the way
he did it Marlanx, entering the room,
saw that he was doomed. He had not
expected Beverly to take this appalling
Btep. The girl, tears in her.eyes, rushed to a window, hiding her face from
the wondering ministers. Her courage
suddenly failed her. If the charges
were read aloud before these men it
seemed to her that she uever could lift
her eyes again. A mighty longing for
Washington, her father and the big
Calhoun boys rushed to her heart as
she stood there and awaited the crash.
But Lorry was a true nobleman.
"Gentlemen," he said quietly, "Count
Marlanx has seen fit to charge Miss
Calhoun with complicity in the flight
of Baldos. I will not read*the charges
to you. They are unworthy of one who
has held the highest position in the
army of Graustark. He has"—
, "Read this, my husband, before you
UWroceed further," said Yetlve. thrusting
feato Ms hand a line she had written
with feverish haste. Lorry smiled
gravely before he read aloud the brief
edict which removed General Marlanx
from the command of the army pt
Graustark.
"Is this Justice?" protested Marlanx
angrily. "Will you not give me a hearing?   I beseech"—
"Silence!" commanded the princess.
"What manner of hearing did you expect, to give Miss Calhoun? It Is
enough, sir. There shall be no cowards
In my army."
"Coward?" he faltered. "Have I not
proved my courage on the field of battle?  Am I to be called a"— !
"Bravery should not end when tho
soldier quits the field of battle.   You \
have had a hearing, Count Marlanx.'  I
heard the truth about you last night.'"    !
- -|From Miss. Calhoun?" sneered he '
viciously.   "I must be content to accept   this   dismissal,   your   highness. |
There ls no hope for me.- Some day '
you may pray God to. forgive you for.
the wrong you have done your most .
- loyal servant  There is no appeal from
jwur decision, but as a subject of Graustark I insist that Miss Calhoun shall :
be punished for aiding in the escape of '
'/his spy and traitor.   He is gone, and it
was she who led him through the castle
:-" Tou fiend I" she cried.
to the outer world.   She cannot deny
-this..gentlemen.   I defy her to say she
did not accompany Baldos through the
secret passage last night."
"It will do no' harm to set herself
right by denying this accusation," suggested Count Halfont solemnly. Every
man In the cabinet and army had hated'.
Marlanx for years. His degradation
was not displeasing to them. They
would ask no questions.
But Beverly Calhoun stood staring
out of the window, out upon the castle
park and its gay sunshine. She did not
answer, for she did not hear the premier's words. Her brain was -whirling
madly with other thoughts. She was
trying to believe her eyes.
"The spy is gone," cried Marlanx, seeing a faint chance to redeem himself at
ber expense. "She cannot face my
charge. Where is your friend, Miss
.Calhoun?'
Beverly faced them with a strange,
subdued calmness in her face. Her
heart was throbbing -wildly in the shelter of this splendid disguise.
"I don't know what all; this commotion is about,"'she said. "I only know
that. I have been -dragged into it
shamelessly by that old man over
there. If you step to the window you
may see Baldos himself. He has not
fled.   He is on duty!"
Baldos was striding steadily across
the park in plain view of all.
CHAPTER XXVII.
•JOTH Yetive and Beverly experienced an amazing sense of relief. They did not stop to cou-
slder why or how he had returned to the castle grounds. ■ It was
sufficient that he was actually there,
sound, well and apparently satisfied.
"I dare say Count Marlanx will withdraw his Infamous charge against our
guest," said Lorry, with deadly directness. Marlanx was mopping his damp
forehead. His eyes were fastened upon the figure of the guard, and there
was something like awe in their steely
depths. It seemed to him that the supernatural had been enlisted against
bim.
"He left the castle last night," he
muttered, half to himself.
"There, seems to be no doubt of
that," agreed Gaspon, tho grand treasurer. "Colonel Quinnox reports his
strange disappearance." Clearly the
case was a puzzling one. Men looked at
one another ln wonder and uneasiness.
"I think I understand the situation,"
exclaimed M&ilanx,  suddenly trium
phant. ~n Dears out an that I have
said. Baldos left the castle last night,
as I have sworn, but not for the purpose of escaping. He went forth to
carry information to our enemies. Can
any one doubt that he is a spy? lias
he not returned to carry out his work?
And now, gentlemen, I ask you—would
he return unless he "felt securo of protection here?"
It was a facer.   Yetive and Beverly
felt as though a steel trap suddenly
had been closed down upon them.  Lorry and Anguish were undeniably disconcerted.   There was a restless, undecided movement among the ministers. . i
y "Colonel Quinnox, will you fetch Baldos to the veranda  at once?" asked .
Lorry, his quick American perception I
telling him that immediate action was
necessary..   "It ■ is :cooler  but. there."
He gave'Beverly-a look of  Inquiry.
Sho flushed painfully, guiltily, and he
was troubled'in consequence. !
"As a  mere subject,  I demand thei
arrest of this man," Marlanx was s^ y- |
ing excitedly. ' "We. must  go  to  Uie i
bottom  of this hellish  plot to .Injure j
Gr.'.ustarl-." . i
I
"My dear count" said Anguish, .
standing over him, "up tu this time we
have been unable to discern any rea- ■
sons for or signs of the treachery you ■
preach about. 1 don't believe we have '
been betrayed at all." - \
. "But I   have  absolute  proof,   sir,"
grated the count. '
"I'd' advise you to produce • it..   We
must have something to work on, you -
know." I
"What right have you to give advice, !
sir? You are not one of ns. You are |
a meddler—an impertinent alien. Your !
heart is not with Graustari*, as mine \
is. -How long in list-we: endure the in-j
science of.these Americans?"
The count was fuming with anger.
As might have been expected, the easy
igoing Yankees laughed unreservedly
ai his taunt The princess was palo
'With intonation:.-., i.    .
"Count Marlanx, you. will confine
your remarks to the ■ man whom you
have charged with treachery," she said.
"You have asked ,for, his. arrest, and
you are tobe his accuser., At the' proper time you will produce the proof. I
warn you now that if you do not sustain these charges the displeasure of
the crown will fall'heavily upoii you."
"I only ask your highness to order
his arrest," he said, controlling himself. "He Is of the castle guard and
can be seized only on your command."
"Baldos Is at the castle steps, your
highness,"- said Colonel Quinnox from
the doorway. The entire party left
the council chamber aud passed'out to
the great stone porch,,: It must bo confessed that the princess■ leaned'rather
heavily upon Lorry's arm. She and
Beverly trembled With anxiety as they
stood face to face with the tall guard
who had come back to them so mysteriously.
Baldos stood nt the foot of the stone
steps, a guard ou each side of him.
One of , these was the shamefaced
Haddan, Dangloss' watchman, whose
vigil had been a failure. The gaze, of
the suspected guard purposely avoided that of Beverly Calhoun. lie knew
that the slightest communication between thein would be: misunderstood
and magnified by the witnesses.
"Baldos," said Lorry from the top
step, "it- has come to our ears that
you left the castle surreptitiously last
night. Is it true that you were aided
By Miss Calhoun?" Baldos looked
thankful for this eminently leading
jluestion.__In_a_flash It gave him the
key to the situatTon7~Secretly-be~was"
wondering .what emotions possessed
the slender accomplice who had said
goodby to him not so many hours before at the castle gate. He knew that
she was amazed; puzzled by his "sudden return. ' Ho wondered if she were
glad.. His quick wits saw that a
crisis had arrived. The air was full
of It. The dread of this very moment
was the thing which had drawn him
into the castle grounds at early dawn.
He had watched for his chance to glide
in unobserved and had snatched a few
hours* sleep In the shelter of the shrubbery near tho park wall.
"It Is not true,", he said clearly In
answer to Lorry's question. Both Beverly and Marlanx started as the sharp
falsehood fell from his lips. "Who
made such an accusation?" he demanded.
"Count Marlanx is our Informant"
"Then Count 'Marlanx Hes.'Y came
coolly from tlie guard. A.snarl of fury
burst from the throat of tho deposed
general. His eyes were red anil his
tongue was half palsied by rage.
"Dog! Dog!" he shouted, running
down the steps. 'Infamous dog! I
swear by my soul that he"—
"Where Is your proof, Count Marlanx?" sternly interrupted Lorry. "You
have made a serious accusation against
our honored guest. It cannot be overlooked."
Marlanx hesitated a moment and
then threw his bomb at the feet of the
conspirators.
"I was in the chapel when she opened
the secret panel for him."
Not a word was uttered for a full
minute. It was Beverly Calhoun who
spoke first. She was as calm as a
spring morning.  '
"If all ,this be true, Count Marlanx,
may I ask why you, the head of Grau-
stark's army,, did not intercept the spy
when you had the chance?"
Marlanx flushed guiltily. The question had caught hiin unprepared. He
dared not acknowledge , his presence
there with the hired assassins.
"I—I was not in a position to restrain
blm," he mumbled.
"You preferred to wait until he was
safely gone before making tlie effort to
protect Graustark from his evil designs. Is that it? What was your object in going to the chapel—to pray?
Besides, what right had you to enter
the castle in the night?" she asked iron-
Icall*;.
'"Itftr highness, may I be heard?"
asked Baldos easily. He was smiling
up at Yetlve from the bottom of the
steps. She nodded her head a trifle uneasily. "It is quite true that I left the
castle by means of your secret passage
last night."
"There!" shrieked Marlanx. "He admits that he"—
"But I wish to add that Count Marlanx is in error when he says that Miss
Calhoun.was my accomplice. His eyes
were not keen in the darkness" of the
sanctuary. Perhaps he is not accustomed to the light one finds In a chapel
at the hour of 2. Will your highness
kindly look in the direction of the
southern gate? Your august gaze may
fall upon the reclining figure of'a boy
asleep there, in the shadow of • the
friendly cedar. If Count Marlanx had
looked closely enough' last night he
might have seen that It was a.boy who
went with me and not"— ■ ^
"Fool! Don't you suppose I know a
woman's skirts?" cried the Iron Count.
"Better than most men, I fancy,"
calmly responded Baldos. "My young
friend wore the garments of a woman,
let me add.*"' '
LOrry came down nnd grasped Baldos by the arm. His eyes were stern
and accusing. Above, Yetive and Beverly had clasped hands and were looking on dumbly. What did Baldos mean?
"Then, you did go through the passage? And you,were accompanied ■ by
this boy, a stranger? How comes this,
sir?" demanded Lorry. Every eye was
accusing, the guard at this juncture.
The men were descending the steps as
If to surround him.
"It is "not the first time that I have
gone through the passage, sir," said
Baldos, amused by the looks of consternation. "I'd advise you to close it
Its secret is known; to more than one
person. It is known, by the way, to
Prince Gabriel of Dawsbergen. It is
known to every, member of the band
with which Miss Calhoun found me
when she was a princess. Count Mar-
.lanx Is quite right when he says that
I have gone in and'.out of the castle
grounds from time to time. .He is right
when.he says that I have communicated with men inside and outside of these
grounds. But ho is wrong when he nc-.
cuses Miss Calhoun of being responsible for or even aware of my reprehensible conduct She knew nothing of all
this, ns you may judge by taking a
■look at her face at this instant"
Beverly's face was a study .Jn emotions. She was looking at him ;with dilated eyes. Pain and disappointment
wero concentrated in their express!vo
gray 'depths;:, indignation was struggling to master the love and pity that
had lurked in her face all aloiigirlt re-
■ quired but a single glance, to convince
the most -skeptical that, she was iguo-
rant'of these astounding movements on
the part of her protege. Again every
eye was turned upon the bold, smiling
guardsman.
'To Ue Continued)
FtabSergasted Pa.
"Ah, pater, I am no end glad to be
liouie from college." '
"What's that?"
"I -am jolly well pleased* y'knaw." •
"Hank, clean out the old stall!
There's a new critter, on the place."
A Thorough Sport.
The l'eacon—Young man, don't you
know thnt there's n rainy day coming? Spendthrift—Mebby there.is, but
I've got $5 that says the weather man
won't" call; the turn. Come, now, if
"ou've got any nerve, show- your
money.
, Na Country,Mansions In Cuba.
. You are disappointed in not-seeing
splendid1 mansions in Cuba.* The;headquarters of.' the.' haciendas' consist of
groups of low and unlovely buildings,
surrounded by ugly walls, but In this
respect, as In many .others, appearances are deceitful. The frequency of
insurrections and the enterprising banditti have made it necessary for planters to protect themselves and their
homes as securely as possible, and ev-
ery_hacienda_ls a, fortress capable 'of
being defendedby~the retainers~of "the"
owner, who live .with him within the
walls. . Some of the larger plantations
are still maintained oh the feudal.system, but many of them have passed
from private ownership Into-the hands
of corporations, and tho former proprietors are living In Madrid, Seville,
Paris or perhaps New York, while
salaried administrators ,reign In their
stead. The. patriarchal relatiouship between the owners and the tillers of the
soil Is rapidly passing away.—Washington Star.
A Wise Old Mule.
Our old mule would not work after
12 o'clock. We would be compelled to
unhitch, go to the barn and let the
mule cat as long, as he was able to
swallow; that would be about ttvo
hours. Then the mule would be ready
for work. It muttered not how late
In the day w;hen the mule was taken
out in tho field, or how cloudy it might
be. The wind might Wow so strong
that the sounds of the bells nnd the
whistles could uot be heard, or the
work.would be in some out of the way
place where no one could be seen going
to dinner. Yet when 12 o'clock came,
to the minute, he would refuse to work
any longer. We have taken feed and
let him eat before noon, but this did
not satisfy him; he must go. to the barn
at noon or kick everything to' pieces.-
We tried the mule In a coal-mine, but
With the same result. He seemed to
tell the time in the mine ^equally as
well as out of it^OUIcago Tribune..
KSBEDa
Underwear   made-to:oreler,    for   you couldn't
possibly  excel   in   fit  nor equal -
in value
-Pen-Angle
Q'-uslt'a n.t e e d.
Underwear
Can't shrink nor stretch nor bind nor bulge; out.
lasts other kinds; and is sold with a guarantee
that insures  you against any possible fault.
Trade-markecl like thisI
in red as     ure sign of '
value.    Made in many-,
fabrics  and   styles,- at
various prices, in fofm-)Y
fitting sizes (or women;*.*;
men and childreri:-^*i»7—Wwai/^Wf
Servian Marriage's.
Servian men do ;iot; ijiiii-!*. fur love,
but to secure.an aiMlt-i./iii-i 'worker for
the household. *-'■• • i-ry .vnimj5* uien
marry'wm"!-.,. ,-..■■ --i-s»i w-irs older than
'.hcnis-vl- ■ ... xit-l.-t nre less e.vperl-
■•■•■•••' *i ii.iu::i>\voi*k; In'-the lower and
......it5 classes women are always helped last and may uot*sit ilowu unbidden
in the presence of the men.
Coptic Superstition.
The Coptic Christians believe that on
Christmas eve Theiia'iure ot every savage beast is. tiuued^thaf children may
play with a lion aud that all vwiomous
reptiles lose their pOwer to harm.
SHADOWETTES.
Fire Hose.
As late as 1CS2 squirts or syringes !
were used for extinguishing lire in
England, and their length did not exceed two or three,,fet't, with, p'pes.'of-
leather. Water: tight sr-amU-ss hose
was first, ihude in. Bellmul '.ire*i'. in
1720.
A Way to Pass a Pleasant and Amusing Evening.
Shadowettes are uot ouly ^extremely
entertaining, offering .constant novelty
because no two pictures are ever alike,
but they also offer the easiest sort of
evening entertainment, demanding net
tlier preparation, skill nor unusual materials of any kind.
All that is necessary are a flat tables
a strong light (either oil or gas lamp)
on that table, a flat white sheet of
paper In,front of the lump, and a soft
lead pencil., Having, laid the white'
paper before the lump so that the light
shines on It strongly, crumple npt
softer piece of paper (newspaper will
do first rate) Into a ball about the size
of a tennis ball. Lay it oh the edge of
the white, paper as near thelamp aa
possible, in such a manner that it wllT
throw a. sharp shadow on the white,
•mper. Let all the players study the
ishadow and see what they can make
of It The one who first perceives the
outlines of a definite' object of any
kind must take the pencil and trace
the outline'of the shadow. Then the
crumpled ball ls picked up and the
players decide whether or not the picture ls a good one.
All sorts of amusing and surprising;
pictures can be produced. There Is'
absolutely no limit to the curious
freaks that the shadows will make. H
will hardly ever happen in-any even-
'hig that any two shadows will be at
nil alike. The same crumpled ball
will furnish dozens of different shadows, according to the position that It
takes when It fiills.
PAINS IN THE BACK
OVER THE KIDNEYS
'   - <        .'..'*..*    ■      -  -   • ,
Tell of Diseased Kidneys and the Proven Cure Fop
This Dreadfully Painful Ailment Is
DR. CHASES KIDNEY-LIVER PILLS
ANXIOUS  MOMENTS
Thousands of Little Ones Die During
the: Summer  Months
Every mother of ■ small children
knows how ratal, are the summer,
months. * Dysentery, diarrhoea, Y cholera, infantum and stomach troubles
are alarmingly frequent at this time
and too often a precious little life is
lost after only a few hours' ' illness.
The mother wlio keeps Baby's Own
Tablets in the house feels safe. 'The
occasional use of Baby's Own Tablets prevents stomach and bowel
troubles;-or if the-trouble comes * n-
awares the Tablets will bring the
little one through safely. Mrs. Geo.
Eobb, Aubrey, Que., says: "I have
used Baby's Own Tablets for stomach and bowel'trbubles with the best
results. I feel quite safe when I
have the Tablets in the house." Sold
bv medicine dealers or by mail at
25c a box from the Dr. Williams
Medicine Co., Brockville, Ont.
Mother Graves' Worm Exterminator has no equal for destroying
worms in children and adults. See
that you get the genuine when purchasing.
"Well," said the 'proprietor, "I see
you "have at last''sold that' ugly hut
we expected to/have on our hands."
"Yes," said the saleslady. "I got
a middle-aged wbman to try it 'on
yesterday and then told her that it
would-not, ;of course, do for her because it was intended for a very
young woman.".—Chicago Record-
Herald.
Minard's Liniment Cures Colds, etc.
A large ;number pi readers, including clergymen, have entered Uie
clerical anecdotes competition. The
first prize goes to Rev. G. Emery,
rector of Penmaei'j S. 0., Glamorgan,
for this:
"At a village church a wedding was
fixed for a certain date. The happy
morn arrived, and . in due course a
youthful swain and faire ladye presented themselves at the chancel
steps.
"The service proceeded smoothly
as far as the question, 'Wilt thou
have this womaa to be thy wedded
wife?'.whereupon the supposed bridegroom stammered blushingly: 'Please,
sir, I'm not the -right .man,' 'Not
■the figliOiian !'"exclaimed"the~clergy-
man, aghast. 'Then where is the
right man?'
"'He's down at the bottom of the
church, sir. He's-.ashamed-to .come
up.' "—Church' 'Family Newspaper.
- ENGLISH SPAVIN IINIMENT removes
ill' hard,' soft or c&Uoused ' lump3 ahd blem-
tshoB, from horses, blood . spavin, curbs,
splints, ringbone, sweenty, stifles, sprains, sore
ind swollen throat, coughs, etc. Save $50 by
use of one bottle. Warranted the most wonderful  Blemish  Cure  evsr known.
Soap Bubble Hues.
The beautiful colors seen in the Bonp
bubble- arise from the :fuct that the
nubble, being very thin, reflects light
'roni both tlio outer and inner surface5*
<f the til in.
The First American Cabinet.
When -John Hancock was president
of congress In 17S5 and had his oflic;
at 5 Cherry street in New York city,
there were only three grand departments of the'TJnited States which performed the functions now performed
by the president's cabinet. These
three "grand departments" were distributed as follows: The Hon. Jolm
Jay, secretary for foreign affairs, at 8
Broadway; Hon. Henry Knox, secretary at war, 15 Smith street; the Hon.
Walter Livingston, Samuel Osgood and
Arthur Lee, commissioners of the
treasury. Tiie "office of congress" in
that period was at 81 Bi*oadway.
When Washington wns first elected
president In 1789 tliere were four members of congress' from New York as
follows: JOhn Lawrence, John Harlng,
Melanchthon Smith and Feter W.
Yates.
Classified.
A bright little girl In- one of the
Washington public schools applied to
her teacher recently for leave to be
absent half a day on. the plea that her
'mother had received a' telegram stating
that company was on the way.
"It's my father's half sister and her
four boys." explained the' little girl
somewhat anxiously, "and mother
doesn't see how she can'get along
without me around the:house."
The teacher, handing the pupil the
printed list .of reasons justifying absence, asked if her. ease came under
any of them.
The little girl scnnr-vl..the,llst a moment and- then, ..pointing to the words
"domestic affliction." said, '.'I think It
might come under this head, ma'am."
-Womqn's Home Companion.
THE  SPECTER SWIMMER.
A Legend of the Sea That Still Appeals
to Sailors.
The sailor as a class still holds fast
to the superstitious that have been his
especial heritage th-ougbout all ages.
To him the.'sea Is still •peopled with
phantoms. Men there are still who sail
the sea believing in the power of the'
Swimmer, men who believe in the Wal
rus of unholy fame and in the exist
ence of the specter bark- Lucy to be
seen at any time dodging In and out of
the creeks.aud bays of- the South Carolina coast. This is the tale of the Swimmer: -
Near Cape Finlsterre/ there.lived a
fisher maiden in days when the world
asked fewer questions than now, nnd
"with her lived her Usher sweetheart
On their wedding ulgbt, runs-the yarn,
smugglers came down on their village,
a thieving,:drunken band.* When they
left, having done all the.damage they
could, the fisher maiden's sweetheart
had disappeared, whether with them
or through them was never known
Instead of pining uselessly, as would
most women, she dressed herself In
men's clothes and started to find him.
•lead or alive.
For years she wandered over,-the
earth and ocean, and, though her dlw-
guiso was penetrated - several time?
and she passed through a host of troubles which vary with each telling,, she
succeeded In keeping up her hunt Finally .after escaping from nn English
prison the vessel she ;wns on wns lost
at sea, and the simple Breton fishermen enshrined her in a legeud which
has her forever swimming the seas
still in search of the man she loved
and hailing each craft she'nears. A
sailor, be he Yankee or';Portuguese,
matter of fact In all things else or
grossly.. superstitious, believes firmly,
that if you hear the hall of the Swlnir
mer on a dark night nt sen and'answer it not woe' follows awiitlg-
Dust In the Eyesi
You all know tho sayihgY "throw;
dust in his eyes," which is a figure of
speech for blinding some one to your
acts or Intentions to the end that you
may outwit hiin. The people who hunt
up the origin of such sayings trace
this one back: to a military expedient
resorted to by the Theban general,
Epaminondas, 40(1 years B. C. Desiring to steal a march on the Laccdae-
monlaus and seize the hills'beyond
"thenvhe ordere"d~17600~of his^cavalryY
to move on in-front and ride about in
such a way as to raise a .cloud of dust*
The wind carried the dust into the
eyes of the enemy, and Epaminondas
executed - the movement successfully.'
,tt is said that Caesar once defeated
Pompey in a s'ira.ilar'manner.
When kidney disease does not arise
from exposure to a draft or chilling
of the body, it is usually developed
gradually as a result of liver and
bowel disorders.
It is because of the intimate and
dependent relation of the liver, kidneys tand bowels that' Dr. Chase's
Kidney-Liver Pills cure diseases cf
the. kidneys when, mere kidney medicines fail.
By quickening the action of the
liver and bowels this treatment immediately lessens the .work of Ihe
kidneys, and at the same time le-
stores their natural vigor. In this
way the most serious and complicated
diseases of the kidneys are thoroughly cured. *
Miss Delia McDermott, '373 Main
street,  Moncton,   N.B*.,  writes:
"For some time my mother could
not walk across the floor or "stoop
oyer because' the pains in her back
just over the kidneys were so severe.
She had severe headaches, backache,
spells of blindness and dizziness, and
tried many medicines without obtaining   relief.    The   doctors   of   our
town said, that the trouble' was due
to the turn of, life.
"A" lady friend advised mother to
try Dr. Chase's Kidney-Liver Pills,*
and by the time she .had used two
boxes of this great medicine she was
perfectly cured, and the old trouble
has never returned."
Mr. J. Edwards, of Colborne, Ont.,
and who- is employed by the Kennedy & Davis Milling Co., Lindsay,
Ont., writes: "I have taken Dr.
Chase's "Kidney-Liver Pills for,some
time, and can positively say that
they are the best -medicine I ever
used. I was troubled very much with
my kidneys and had dreadful pains
in my back, which were increased
by leaning over.  . .    r.       '
"I can; testify to .the exceptional
merits of Dr.' Chase's Kidney-Liver
Pills because^ they have cured me,
and shall, glaclly recommend, them to
anvone  inquiring  about them."
Di*'. Chase's, Kidney-Liver Pills
regulate the action of the liver, kidneys and bowels,-one pill a dose, 25
cents n box,' at all dealers, or-Ed-
manson, Bates  &  Co., Toronto.'
An  Absent-Minded   Ecclesiastic   -
A good story is told of a learned
canon of the ''Anglican church in
Canada, who is very thoughtful and
studious,, but.:, very absent-minded.
One morning he was going from
home and had his hand-bag packed
and left in. the hall, as he intended
to walk^to the railway station. After
he. had left the house his daughter
came into the had and saw the bag
still there, and said'to her mother:
"Oh! mother, father has gone,off
and left his bag'behind. 1 will run
after him with it." Which' she did,
and when she arrived at the. station
she found the canon walking about
with the coal scuttle, which he had
taken up in place of his bag.
They Advertise Themselves1—Immediately . they were offered to the
public, Parmelee's Vegetable Pills
became popular because of the good
report they made for themselves.
That reputation has grown, and they
now rank among the first medicines
for use in attacks of dyspepsia and
biliousness, complaint of the liver
and kidneys, rheumatism, fever and
ague and the innumerable complications   to: which   these   ailments   give
Riddles.
What do we often drop, but rarely
pick up?   A hint.
The next thing to hen stealing. Cock-
robin.-
Where Is sympathy to be, found, by
the most disconsolate? In the dictionary.
Which age Is commonly considered
to be enshrouded in mystery?- The'
saus-age.
Ef Papa Was a Dolly.
Ef my papa waa a 'tolly, tell you what,   '
He'd have lots of things that he ain't KOt
'Cause I'd go down un buy a sled
En a trumpet en.a dolly's bed
En give I.cm to him.    Bet I would.
Ef my papa was a dolly, en V, could.
'Course, ef ho was just a dolly, ho
Couldn't uso 'cm en would givo 'em bacb
to me. -
Ef my papa was a dolly, I'd just-buy
The sweetest cake tor him' 'at ever I   •
Could find, en-I'd put jelly, on It, too.
En   jam,  -wlf.   sugar   on   to   git   soaked
"   through
En taste nice.   En I'd take en slop
Somo honey en m'lasses on the*.top,
\Vif- heaps" of .frostln" on to make It sweet,
3n then*.my. pa en .me'would eat en eat
'Cn cat.    'Course.'ttiough,  lf,papa*d be
Vly- doll,-- he'd give 'his part to mo.
***f my papa was a dolly sure, I'd dress   .
'.■Ihn tn a yellow hat—er pink, I guess—
Wif  green   slippers  en   red   stockln's,   so
he'd look
I.Ike.'tho pitchers In my giant book. '
lut ef ho was a dolly I don't s'p». h> ■
1-Te'd   care  much   ef  he   had  such   «. **3ttj
• clo'cs ,;'
lX!r didn't.   En then■ mebby—m-,>.}'*> ►.f.
le didn't I'd Just wear 'em my   "*»■>> ae*t.
                    —Success Mfi.
\".    U.    U.   No.   6«3
Rats.
The fecundity of 1 he'rats is so great
that in a -few years they would overwhelm a whole city If they were uot
kept down by,\ artificial means. One
pair will rear four or five families of
ten to fifteen to each litter'In one year,
and. in six mouths these young ones
are ready to reproduce. Thus one couple In the course of three years could
raise a population of several hundred
thousand if not restrained by any destructive measures. , Y
Nuggets   from   "Success"   Magazine
Genius is inspiration. Talent is
perspiration. . i
■ Do not measure your enjoyment
by-the' amount .of money spent Yin
producing it. j
Education turns the wild sweet-
brier- into the queenly rose. - |
A vigorous initiative and strong
self-faith make up the man of power.
Be sure that -the'.honors' Yyou   are .
striving for'^re' not dishonors. |
What men get and do not earn is
often  a  curse instead  of  a blessing.
You can .purchase a man's labor,
but-you've got to cultivate his good
will.
Ignorance itself is a disease, the
deepest, most treacherous and damning malady of the soul.
Worry poisons the mind just os
much as a deadly drug would poison
the body, and just as surely.
-While you stand ' deliberating
which book your son shall read first,
another boy has read both.
-The man who:owns enough of this
World's goods to<keep him from dirt.'
debt and hunger, has a thousand
chrtnees of avoiding evil against .the
one of the man whom the demon cf
discouragement drags. through
depths from which it is aftnostiin-
possible to escape without severe demoralization of body, mind* and
spirit.
Vaccination for. Blackleg and Anthrax iii Cattle "
' The disease known-as Blackleg, in
cattle, although entirely unknown'in
many extensive agricultural sections
of Canada, and not at all widespread
in any district or. province, annually
causes quite extensive losses to cattle
raisers. Anthrax, which is quite a
different diseaso, although frequently
confused with.Blackleg in the minds
of many cattle raisers, is also the
cause of serious loss of stock. The
former disease is almost entirely
confined to cattle under 3 years and
is generally fatal. The latter attacks
other glasses of farm animals and
the human subject is hot exempt
from its infection,ywhich geneially
remits  seriously.
By the aid of science cattle raisers
are now enabled to protect tlieir
stock against these maladies. As tho
human family is vaccinated against
smallpox, in the same manner cattle
are rendered immune from' Blackleg
and Anthrax. The Department of
Agriculture- at Ottawa, through the
Health of Animals branch is ilow
.in a position . to" supply preventive
vaccine for each of these diseases at-
five cents per dose. Until recently,
by special arrangement '"with extensive manufacturers in tlie - United
States, these products were secured
at a reduced cost; and were placed
in the hands' of Canadian cattle
raisers at ten cents per dose for
Blackleg vaccine and fourteen cents
per dose for Anthrax vaccine. It is
due to the fact-that these preparations * are now being made at the
biological laboratory in connection -
with tlie Health of Animals branch
that they can bo supplied at five
cents per dose.
The vaccine for Blacklec may, be
administered bv any intelligent person bv means of an instrument supplied by the department at fifty
cents.
Arthrnx    vaccine,   which    is ' also
sunnlied  at five    cents    per dose, is
more, difficult  to  administer,  requiring a qualified veterinarian to treat    '
an animal.
Onttle raisers who have fear of an
attack of.' either Blacklec or *Anthrax
would do well to applv to the""Veter-
in.ary Director-General at Ottawa for,-
the  proper  preventive  treatment.
•Minard's   Liniment" Cures' Distemper. ... -*
Lodeer—I have decided to take a
room thnt has a piano in it.
Landlady—But you do not play,
sir.   -
Lodger—No, but if it is in my room,
then nobody else can.—Eire.
■&*!&•»-'
IHIUUJIIUIIUIII
sc
:lto^
FURNACE
Is fitted with   Ae  improver] Record
Triangular Grate—the most  perfect furnace ffrate on the market.    Of the four
triangular -{rate bars, each bar is operated
by the use of a handle- applied to either
of the two centre bars.   To reftiove this
handle after shaking is impossible  until
the grate bar has been returned  to its
original  position, flat  and  in
place, without any of the cogs
sticking up.  The result is that
the bars are always flat under
the fire and that it is impossible
for lumps of coaltodrop through
and be wasted.   The Record
Triangular Grate can be entirely removed   from. without
without  lying on stomach or
bothering with a light.       104
Write for Catalogue:
THE RECORD F0UNDRY& MACHINE C&      (
laundries at MONCTON. N.B. & MONTREAL.RQ.[
TT
Sales .Branches at MONCTON, N .B.;
RQNTO, ONT.; WINNIPEG, MAN.
•VANCOUVER.   B.O.
MONTREAL,      P.Q.;     TO-
CALGARY,    ALTA.     and THE LEADE&, kOYlE, fclilTISH COLUMBIA.  CATARRH OF STOMACH  RELIEVED BY PE-RU-NA  DIALECT OF THE PYGMIES.  MDE.  JOSEPH   BEAUDOIN  Mde- Joseph Beaudoin, 59 Rue St.  Olivier,  Quebec,  P.Q.,   Can.,  writes:  "Peruna is wonderful for indigestion.- I eat whatever I want and no  longer feel any depression.  "Having had dyspepsia for a long  time and having tried various other  remedies, I decided to try Peruna,  and with the fouith bottle of it I  was perfectly cured.  "Por this reason I recommend it  to all those who are suffering with  that terrible  malady,  dyspepsia.  "I hope that all who are afflicted  in this way will take Peruna as I  did."  The expei ience of Mde. Beaudoin  oupht to be-sufficient proof to anyone  of the value of Peruna in cases cf  catnnhal dyspepsia. If you suffer  from stomach catarrh in any of its  various forms, give Peruna a fair  trial', avoiding in the meantime fill  such indiscretions in diet as would  tend to retard a cure, and you will  soon be rewarded bv a normal appetite  and healthy digestion.  " A Joke on the Preachers ,  Reformers are human, like other  folks, and sometimes strange things  are done to them. Wheif John H.  Coyne was elected mayor of Yonkers  a good many clergymen were worried  about the kind of police commission  he would appoint. So they picked  out a delegation and sent it to give  the mayor some suggestions. He le-  ceived his visitors politely, listened  to theu* ideas, and then shook his  head. "You're too late, gentlemen,"  he said. "Tlie commission is picked  out and I shall announce it tomorrow." Then*he went on to say that  he was going to appoint four men.  One was a saloonkeeper whofae place  used to be raided about twice a  week, another was a man who had  been convicted as a keeper of a poolroom, the third was a notorious  "sport" who had often felt the arm  of tho law, and tho fourth was one  of whom the best that could be said  was that he had never been in jail.  The n^xt day the names were announced, but the ministers looked in  vain for confirmation of their advance information. The mayor had  appointed four of the best known and  most respected citizens of the place,  ignoiing politics absolutely.  In Fields Far Off���Dr. Thomas'  Eclectric Oil is known in Australia,  South and Central America, as well  as in Canada and the United States,  tjOBO sesuojoui uoiciduinsuoo si-i putt  year. It has made its own way, and  all that needs to be done is to keep  its name before the public. Everyone knows that it is to be had at any  store, for all merchants keep it.  "You sav ho made his wealth by  honest toil?"  "Every cent of it."  "I never knew him to do a day's  work in his life."Y        :-.        ���;   -,  "Well. I didn't say whose toil it  was,  did'" I ?'"���Milwaukee Sentinel.  Explorer to Live In the Tree Tops to  ���"   Learn. It.  ��� /  The African Pygmies, who have  been tourng England, have returned  to London, and will appear'at the  Earl's Court Exhibition throughout  the season.  They are great favorites with those  who have, met them, and a countess  has paid them repeated visits. Their  favorite is Mongongo who, nineteen  years of age/is the baby of the party.  He is always kissed by the countess,  while famous actresses delight in  shaking hands with the little fellow  who looks no larger than a boy of  seven.  The party is just the same as Londoners knew it before, except that  the women, Amuriane and Kuaki, aie  both now wives of Matuka. The latter bought his second wife at S<"a*>  borou/rh by handing over the regula^  tion three arrows, that being the purchase price for a wife in Ituria.  In the autumn they wiU return to  their native forests, accompanied by  Mr. J. Osborne, who is preparing a  vocabulary of their dialect. He will  remain in the Forest of Ituria for an-  othcr two years. For eight months  of the year torrents of rain convert  the forest land into an uninhabitable  swamp, and during this period the  pygmies and their white friend will  live, like Peter Pan, in the tree-tops.  Mr. Osborne is looking .forward to  this extraordinary experience, and  after his sojourn " in tho tree-tops  hopes to complete the only record of  the Iturian dialect in existence. _  Indian corn, roasted bananas, boiled mutton, which somewhat resembles the flesh of the African goat, fish,  and eggs arc the favorite diet of the  little people while in England. Unlike other savages they are fond of  hot baths, and tako one every morning.  They have absolutely no religion,  and in this respect they are probably  unique among the known races of the  world  PRACTICAL  HINTS.  How Old Knit Underwear May B  ' Utilized.  Old knit underwear can be utilized iu  -ai-ious ways, especially the woolen  Cice wash and bath cloths can be made  fro iii it by crocheting the edges around  ���vith tidy yam. It can also be used iu  elf wiluglng'mops or simply as floor  cloths by doubling and stitching with  tidy yarn. Save pll your salt bags  They not only make nice Jelly bags,  but several put together and stltcheil  >n the machine make-good dish cloths  >r wash cloths. Gloves that will take  the place of rubber gloves when working In the garden or washing dishes  ivo made by dipping old gloves into  hot Unseed.*oil, which renders them  waterproof. Black lace can be freshened to look like new by washing hi  water Into which has been put a little  ammonia, then rinsed in strong coffee.  To prevent wooden pails or tubs  from shrinking when not In use paint  them over with glycerin. To remove  mildew soak' the article in a weak  solution of chloride of lime for a few  hours, tiieu rinse ln cold water. Fruit  stains may be removed by pouring  boiling water over the article, then  washing. Lay lu the suulight articles  that have been scorched In Ironing and  the scorch will disappear. Soak Ink  stains In sour milk, and should a stain  remain rinse ln a weak solution of  chloride of lime. Soot may easily be  swept from carpets by sprinkling lavishly with salt before sweeping. Mix'  with your stove polish a teaispoonful of  pulverized alum to give the stove a  brilliant a:iu lasting "luster. For a  moth preventive and exterminator  steep In about eight ounces of strong  alcohol for about four days one ounce  of gum camphor and one shell of red  pepper, strain aud sprinkle the clothes  or Cuts' and roll In pheets.���Housekeeper.  Minard'.s,   Linin-ient  theria.  Cures    Diph;  "Let me kiss those tears away,"  he.begsred, tenderly.  -She fell for it, and he was busy  for the next fifteen minutes. And  yet tlie ��� tears ..flowed  on.  "Can nothing stop them?" he asked', breathlessly sad. Y'  "Nope," she murmured; "It's hay  fever, you know. But go on with  the treatment."-���Cleveland Leader.  -Itch, Mange, Prairie Scratches and  every form of contagious Itch on human or* animals' cured in 30 minutes  by -Wolford's   Sanitary   Lotion.  "Orderly Officer���Any complaints?  -Raw Recruit���Yes, sir; I.-can't  stand this 'ere Irish stew.  .Orderly Officer���Not stand Irish  stew! Ridiculous! Lord Wolseley  made many a-heavty meal of it/in  the Crimea!  Raw Recruitr���I dessay, sir; but  the meat would be fresh and good  then. It's a long time since the Crimean job. .You can't expect the  meat to keep all them years.���Tit-  Bita.  Stop it! And why not? Falling hair is a disease, a regular  disease; and Ayer's Hair Vigor,  as made from our new improved formula, quickly and  completely destfoys that disease. The hair stops falling  out, grows more rapidly, and  all dandruff disappears.  Does not change the color ofthe hair.  Formula with each bottle  �����      Bhow,it to you��  ,*ootor  Ask bim abont lt.  then, do m foe tt-jt |  The little book in each pickage. gives  the formula of our new Hair Vigor, tells  why each ingredient is used, and explains many other Interesting things,  After readine you will know why this new  hair preparation does its work so well.  ���auaoty tn��3. o.Arnq���� torrea, mm, '������  An Execution In India. -  Execution of ciiminals as carried  out in Hyderabad, British India, is  vividly desctibed by a militaiy writer who gives an account of the death  of a Pahan, or member of the Ahghan  race, who had shot his brother-in-  law. "The decision-us to whether the  murderer should be executed or imprisoned for life was, as is usual, left  to the arbitrament of the murdered  man's relatives, and his wife, the  sister of the murderer, voted for  dsatii," says the writer. "On the day  for the execution theie 'appeared in  the stieets a band of sweepers armed  with leafy twigs, followed by a squad  of the city Arab police with fixed bayonets. Then canid tlie criminal dressed in ne~w white gaiments, with a  new halter around his neck and new  ropes a tached to his"aitus. The end3  of those ropes weie held by policemen. The oi dinafy_ thing is for" the  condemned man to walk, but in this  case he was so oveicome that he had  to be conveyed in a jutka.  "On arriving at the fatal spot the  murderer was made to alight and  kneel down, while the policemen  handed over charge of the cords to |  the executioner's attendants, one of  whom, seizing the end of the halter,  stood in fiont of the felon, while others held the cords pinioning his arms  behind. The executioner, brandishing a broad, heavy sword, keen as a  razor, in a suggestive fashion, and  piancing up toward his victim, asked  three times in a loud voice: 'Who  authorizes the execution?' The chief  of the city police on duty thrice repeated:  'The Amin.'  "Then an attendant armed with a  long needle pricked the condemned  man in tbe back, causing him to stait  forward. At the same instant those  holding the cords laid themselves back  in opposite directions as in a tug-of-  war contest, with the result that the  wretch's neck was stretched; and, following the reply of "the chief of the  police, the executioner's blade defended fair and true on the neck,  severing the head completely."  Lion Runs at Large.  A lion belonging to a traveling  menagerie escaped from its cage and  caused great alarm and excitement  among'the people who flocked into  Mitchel etown on a market day by  suddenly rushing into -their midst.  The buyers aud sellers were scatter-  ed_in_ allldirections, apd never ceased  "their helter-skelter flight -until places  of comparative safety were reached.  For some minutes the eking' of  beasts pi bwled around ;in icy isolation, and all business was at-astandstill. The affrighted; townsfolk gazed  from their windows upon;the; intruder, in fear and trembling as to what  would happen: next, although the,animal's demeanor was not so aggressive  as might have been expected. ���'���  ���".He was not allowed to wander at  will ior any length of time,-howe-'or,  for three stouthearted young men-  armed with guns aiid,a pike started  off in' pursuit, and an exciting chase  ensued. Badly--.wounded, the animal  eventually,beat a.retreat to the railway station, where a railway guard,  armed..with a revolver, put an end to  its unfortunate career.     ' ",','  Peat Alcohol ..As, Power.  .-. A;jrevolutipn in the��� mqtpt^ world is  foreshadowed -in an -interesting article,  by Roger W., Wallace, K.C., in-tho  current issue of The Car. The revolution is .to come by.the use of alcohol  as a fuel instead of potrol:  The potentialities, of alcohol as a  fuel for internal combustion engines  are enormous. The. cost;^ls 6d per  gallon, however, has been ^.prohibitive  as far as its general adoption for motor-car 'work' ,1s ��� concerned.; petrol at  its highest price has always:.compared favorably'with it.Y't'Y'^Y  ��� ���  Now, however, all'this-ls changed,:  and in a future article -BEr.; .Wallace  ���will tell of a remarkable scientific discovery, the result, of a long; chemical  investigation extending over year*, by  moans of which alcohol distilled from  peat may' be manufactured7 uud sold  with a wide margin of profit at 3d.  per gallon.  The new fuel, it is stated, is more  efficient in every way. It is safer to  handle, and will not overheat the en-  eire. as petrol has a tendwicy.to do,  ���   " A  Peculiar. Plant. -  A plant grows iu Assam which has  the peculiar property when chewed of  temporarily neutralizing the sense of  taste as regards sweet and bide1  thing-s. The Hindoos claim that tin-  plant is an antidote.to snake.bite.  Walt of Severus.  The wall of Severus, separating En'f-  land from Scotland, was-, thlrty-sb  .miles long and protected by twenty-  one forts. It was twenty-fpe.t high am1  twenty-four feet thick and'to the north  was protected by a moat forty feel  wide and twenty "feet deen.           BLOUSE  HOLDER.  A    Great  Convenience For Carrying  -    Lingerie Waists.  The woman who wishes to carry several shirt waists In a suit case without  mussing them will find lt a-great convenience* to make this sort of holder  for the delicate lingerie blouses:  First cut out two rectangular pieces  of cardboard just as large as will fit  comfortably In your suit case. Next  cut out a piece of tan coutil and a piece  of colored" sateen, both being just half  an Inch wider than the.length of the  cardboard and a full foot longer than  the width of the board. If you deshe  to decorate the top of the cover, stencil  one end/of the coutil with any 'bright  design and when the dye is quite dry  press it with a rather hot Iron. Now  lay together the right sides of the coutil and the sateen and seam them along  three edges, leaving the stenciled end  open. Next turn this bag, fit one sec-'  Hon of cardboard between the cornel  and the lining, pushing lt against the  seamed, far end, and fasten it In place  by a row of machine stitching run  close to* Its free edge. Then run a parallel row of stitching just four Inches  beyond the first and slip ln the other  board, presslng^lt against this line of  sewing. Turn ln the stenciled edges of  the coutil and the sateen until tbey  both lie evenly against the cardboard,  Insert two lined straps of tho coatil  long enough to reach one nnd one-half  times around the case and finally stitch  up this last opening. Sew three or four  buttons to these straps very nenr their  starting points and work a strong,buttonhole In the pointed end of either  belt, for'by means of this very simple  arrangement you make the case tighter or" looser as occasion requires. In  the Interior sew two sots of narrow  satin ribbon, two over either cardboard  section, these being used to hold the  shirt waists in place inside the case.  Celluloid Starch needs  no cooking Just  cold water and 'tis  ready, "f won't stick,  yet gives a better  gloss, withiess iron-  rubbing, ' than any  starch'you know.  Its price ia little.  Your, dealer sells it.  jgggj - Try it this week,   an  ��11 Celluloid  ff  I  In the Coils of a Python  Mr. Cocklin, walking in thick grass  near the Marico, river, Bechuaua-  land, was thrown to the ground by  a 14-foot python, which coiled round  his legs and then tried to drag him  to a tree nearby, so that, by coiling  its tail around the trunk, it might  proceed to crush ihim .to death.   .  When within two-yards of the tree  Mr. Cocklin got a hand free, and  shot the snake, which was so heavy  that it needed three men to lift it."  ���East London Dispatch.  The number of deaths occurring  among young children during the  summer months is simply appalling.  In the city of Montreal last week,  175 children under the age of five  years died, and nearly all the deaths  were due to stomach and bowel  troubles. With ^ordinary care most  of these little lives might have been  saved. Watch the food given the  little ones. Do not feed meats; see  that the milk given is pure, and give  an occasional dose of Baby's Own  Tablets, a medicine which surpasses  all others in preventing and curing  stomach and bowel troubles.  - Jimmie���I see you're fond of the  ladies, Uncle Henry.  Uncle Henry"���Young man, I���er���  never   Jimmie���Get out! There's a female's figure on this penny you gimme, an' ma says "you squeeze every  penny you get!���Illustrated Bits.  Minard's  in Cows.  Liniment   Cures   Garget  "Captain," said the anxious excursionist/ "there are not enough life  preservers on this boat."  "You "mistake, sir," answered the  indignant commander of the vessel.  "We always carry "a sufficient number of life preservers. We have too  many passengers aboard today, sir;  that'is all."���Chicago Tribune. "  that  Beware   of    Ointments   for   Oatarrh  - Oontaln Mercury,  as mercury will surelv destroy the senne  of smell and completely derange the  whole system when entering It through  the mucous surfaces Such arti'cles should  never be used except on prescriptions  from reputable physicians, as the-damage they-will do Is tea fold to the good  you can possibly derive from them  Hall's Catairh .Cure, manufactured by F.  J. Oheney A Co., Toledo. Ohio., contains  no mercury and is taken internally,  acting dirertly upon ,the blood and mucous surfaces of the system. In buying  Hall s Oatarrh Oure be sure you get the  genuine It is takoD internally and  made in Toledo, Ohio, by P. J. Ohenoy  &  Co.    Testimonials  free.  Sold  by  Druggists     Price. 75o  per hot-  tie.  Take   Hall g  Family   Pills  tor constipation.  A  PAPER  OF'PINS.  Pins were Introduced In the six*  teenth century.  Then they were costly and highly  prized as gifts.  A paper of pins was more acceptable  than a bouquet. *  An net wus passed ln 1543 making it  Illegal to charge more than elghtpence  a thousand for metal pins.  Persons of quality often used plna  made of boxwood, bone and silver,  while the poor put up sflth wooden  skewers.  In those day husbands were orten  surprised nt the great amount of mon-<  ey thnt went for plus; hence the term1  "pin mouey."  Not so many years' ago the frugal  American housewife was wont to teach  pin economy by teaching her children  that canny couplet, "See a pin and  pick It up,' all the day you'll have good  luck."  Ruling the Home.  Tbe man must busy himself with  outside relations, he must-get together  the property and take care, of It he  must sometimes participate in public  affairs, and^ulways he finds himself dependent upon circumstances: He does  not really rule even the things which  he fancies are under his coutrol. He  bas to be politic where he would like  to be reasonable, cautious where he  would like tb be frank. Sometimes it  seems as' if he were forced to be untrue where he would like to be perfectly honest For the sake ot j��omo end,  which often he fails to reach, he has  to sacrifice the fairest thing of all-  harmony with himself. Meantime the  sensible and reasonable woman really  rules within thp house .and makes  every activity and every satisfaction  possible for the whole family. What  regular nnd serene action is needed to  carry through the ever recurring movements of the household In nn unbroken  nnd living order of succession!'* To how  few men ls It given thus to move tranquilly as a star in its orbit and to rule  both the day aud the night!:. When a  woman ouce apprehends and grasps  this Inner rulership she. Is'dependent  upon no one, and she confers-upon, her  husband the only true independence���  that which is Inward and domestic-  Goethe's "Wilhelm Meister."  Care of Books.  If books were rightly treated when  they are newly bound, there* would be  less likelihood of tlieir backs being  broken afterward by rough handling.  The covers should be opened one at a  time and laid as far back as the table  upon which the book is" resting; then  gradually all the leaves, a few at the  back and a few at the front of the  book, should be laid upon the covers.  The book will then be In condition for  ordinary.wear, and the covers will not  break away if not abu?ed. When  called suddenly away from a book  which you are reading, do not lay It  face down on a table nor throw a handkerchief between Its leaves^ but have a  bookmarker handy and place lt between the leaves, closing the book.  LAUNDRY   NOTES.  -Do not "waste any* strength Ironing  knit underwear. If folded down  smoothly'when taken from the line,  these garments will need no Ironing.  YAn ordinary telegraph wire makes a *  betfer^llniO^h^  than the hempen one generally used.  The wire does not sag, rot or break.  It Is easily made clean.  - : Soap should . never be used when  washing silk stockings. Add four  tablespoonfiils of bran to one quart  of water used for this purpose, rinse In  several clesr waters, pressing, the  water out, and dry in the sun.  ��������� In sorting clothes to send to the laundry look carefully over each article,  taking care to remove every pi J, which  may seriously Injure the laundress,  and seeing that no studs, shields or  cuff buttons are left In tbe blouses and  shirts. ^  If In ironing a shirt bosom you find  a little dirt, don't stop to wipe it off  until the whole shirt is finished. Then  It will come off easily. The damp  cloth, not wet Is your best friend when  doing fine Ironing.  Nursery Toys.  The latest fr-r the nursery is cut-out  pictures of children and animals,  .birds, flowers,. etc., gayly colored and  printed on strong paper. Those cut-out  pictures come In sheets, and after a  pair of sharp scissors and a steady  hand have done their work the "pictures are pasted on the walls to suit  the fancy of the decorator. One can  make pretty or comic groups of the  figures' and effective friezes and dadoes. One .of the best backgrounds  for these colored pictures Is grass cloth  In natural tint.  "Have you heard that young Mo-  lard has absconded with 30,000 francs  of his employer's money?"  "From that old skinflint? Ha, ha!  What a joke!"  "He also took your umbrella with  him."  "The mean scoundrel!"���Nos Loi-  sirs.  Some persons have periodical attacks of Canadian cholera, dysentery  or diarrhoea, and have to use great  precautions to avoid the disease.  Change of water, cooking, and green  fruit, is sure to bring on the attacks.  To such persons we would recommend Dr. J. D. Kellogg's Dysentery  Cordial as being, the best medicine  in the market; for all summer complaints. If a few drops are taksn in  water-when the symptoms are noticed  no further trouble will be experienced.  Littlo Pitchers.  Tommy���Why, 'Mr. Smith, you .didn't  go In the ocean steamer after all. did  you?  Guest��� What makes you ask that.  Tommy? I had no,Idea of going in the  steamer..  Tommy���Well, all the same, mamma  said, when papa told her he had asked  you to dinner, why did he do that, became, she- was sure yoft would bo half  seas over.���Baltimore American.  Ihe youngest ^member of the fam-.  ily had taken enthusiastically to py-  rography.  She had just executed' a design  representing a little girl playing with  the cat in front of an old-fashioned  fireplace. , yY  ,'"It is well, done, Bertha," said her  mother, inspecting it; "but you have  managed somehow to make the little  girl look -scared."'  "That's all right, mamma/' replied  Bertha. "A burnt child dreads the  fire."���Chicago Tribune.  I bought a horse with'a supposedly  incurable ringbone for $30. Cured  him with $1.00 worth of MINARD'S  LINIMENT and sold him for $85.00.  Profit on Liniment, $54.00.  MOISE DEROSCE.  Hotel  Keeper,  St.  Phillippe,  Que.  The Eternal Feminine.  Blng a song of spinsters!  My latchkey and my flat!  No brutal man to say to me,  "What havo you done with that  Last dollar J bestowed on you  A month or so ago?"  I lovo my Independence; still.  When burns the firelight low,  I feel quite lonesome and so small���  Maybe I'll marry, after all!  Sing a song of wedded wives!  Three meals to plan per day,  A cook to weep and pacify,  A husband to obey.  He's very dear, of course, but when  Both day and night, he's burled  Up to his eyes In Wall street stocks,  _ It's stupid to bo married!  .  And there are momenta when I'd fain  Become a spinster once again!  ���New TCdrk Times.  TO THE FINEST JAPAN TEA GROWN.  *     '���!  -v-  GREEN TEA  Sold on'y In sealed lead packets at 40o, BOo and 60o per, to.  by all grooera.  FOR  THE-EPICURE.  Potato Muffins, Beef Tea In Haste anc*  Escaloped Eggs.  Totato Muffins.���These are delicious  Use three large mealy potatoes, twe  ounces of butter, two eggs, a cupful  of yeast, three pints of tlour, one pinl  of warm water, oue small teajpoonfu)  of soda and a little salt. Boll and  mush the potatoes, keeping them^ u*-  .dry as possible. Beat them smooth  with the butter and salt, adding sufii  cieut warm -water to make the consist  ency of very thick < ream. Well whip  ihe eggs, mix -them in and then add  the dried and sifted dour. Mix all to  gether, add a piut of warm water, stir  In the soda and yeast and allow the  mixture to stand all night Next morning bake the muffins on a griddle until  they are-a pale brown.  Beef Tea In llaste.���Cut th�� fat from  a pound of lean, Juicy beef, put It on  u board and with a strong, sharp knife  scrape It so quickly that the lean becomes a flue pulp, leaving ouly the  stronger mu.icles unused. Have ready  a very small saucepan, put In the pulped meat, cover with four tablespoon-  fuls of cold water, beat It with a silver fork to free the juice and place It  on back part of the stove on an asbes-  tus mat to heat gradually, pressing the  pulp occasionally for six or eight minutes. Strain, add a few grains of salt,  simmer for about two seconds, and it  Is ready for use.  Potato Pudding.���Take one-half pound  of potatoes,' one-half pound of sugar,  one-half pound of butter, one teaspoonful of baking'powder, fjve eggs nnd  the juice and rind of a lemon; press  the potatoes after boiling through a  sieve, add the sugar, the hotter -(previously beaten to a cream), the eggs  (well beaten) and the juice and rind of  the lemon, the latter to be grated ���'flue;  mix all thoroughly together, put into  a buttered dish and bake for half an  hour In a quick oven.   Serve at once.  Escaloped Eggs. ��� Six hard boiled  eggs, chopped fine; one cup of ham or  corned beef, chopped; one cup of cracker crumbs. Moisten the cracker crumbs  with one-fourth cup of melted butter  and two cups of scalded milk (not boiled). When the milk ls scalded, have  ready two even teaspoonfuls of butter  and two of flour, thoroughly mixed and  free from lumps. Pour the milk gradually into the thickening. Stir until  smooth and season with salt. Arrange  ���one-third of the cracker crumbs and  cover with one-half of the egg and  one-half of the meat Repeat and then  put the remainder of the crumbs on  top.   Bake in a hot even five minutes.  A Cancer Student  a  Victim .  In speaking of the death of Prof/  Maximilian Schuller, of   the   Berlin *  university,  who died Jn    that city>  last    month,    the    Tageblatt    says:  "For years Dr. Schuller devoted his *  time to the study of "cancer.    Hundreds of Bufferers who were poor received treatment at his hands 'free,  and he never   wearied   of   helping  those   who   were   afflicted   with   th.*  disease to the conquest of which he  devoted his life.    While experimenting with  cultures  in  his  laboratory  he inoculated himself, ,and after lingering three months died of cancer of  the stomach."  Thos. Sabin of Eglinton says: "I  have removed ten corns from my  feet with Holloway'a Corn .Cure."  Reader, go thou and do likewise.  Chairman Knapp- of the Interstate  Commerce Commission- told in New  York the other day a French railway story.  "A    traffic    manager,"    he    said,'  came  to  the  president  of  the  line  nnd  exclaimed disconsolately:  "'We are having no'end of trouble  with the publ'c, sir, about those old  dark blue cars. Everybody says they  bump so frightfully ��� in ��� comparison  with the new light blue ones, which, t  of course, run very smoothly.'    *  .  -" 'Humph!' said the president; 'we  must attend to this matter at once.  Have all the old cars painted light  blue immediately.'"���San Antonio  Express.  GRAFT IN CANADA.  Furniture Polish.  A cheap cleaning and polishing  cream for furniture may be made as  follows: Shred half an ounce white  wax and two ounces beeswax Into half  a pint - of turpentine; -4et'--il dissolve  in a warm place, then pour Into this a  mixture made as follows: An ounce of  pure^whlte^soap,iaJplece_ofYresln^the_  size of a nutmeg and half a pint of  water, boiled together until melted.  Mix the whole thoroughly together  and keep in a bottle.  , Heredity.  "Uncle Henry," said the young man,  "which of my parents do I" resemble?"  "Both, my boy," answered-the uncle  and guardian. "You have- your  mother's marvelous capacity for getting rid of money and your father's  positive genius for not making it"  The first rule In nursing, the first es  sentlal to the patient, without which  all else you do Is as nothing, is to keep  the air he breathes as pure as the external air without chilling him.  Velvet can be cleaned by rubbing  with a cloth that has been dipped ln  powdered magnesia. Shake occasionally nnd when entirely gone over brush  with rather a stiff brush. .:.,;.  ' Precipitated chalk Is one of the best  and least expensive tooth powders. If  a little orris root Is mixed with it, the  breath will be slightly perfuined after  At a big luncheon Beerbohm Tree  sat next to the Dean of Manchester.  Said a guest:'-"    ' -���  "Well, MrYTree, what have you  been doing, today??  "Oh," replied the actor-manager,  "I went for ..a long .motor ride this  morning and lost a bet."  "Indeed!" remarked the dean.'  "May I ask what the bet was?"  "Certainiy',:?rsaid Mr. Tree; "I  made-a bet fthat we. should pass  througbY400 different, odors and we  only encountered;\399."j' : ., *:��� -  "Ah," -was"%tne: quick. reply, "you  missed the odor of: sanctity."���Argonaut.':;   "���'���"/���''.,*  , '  Y  A' Grudg'mg Patron.  "An artist" said the man with pointed whiskers, "must not think about  money."  "I suppose not," answered Mr. Cum-  rox. "Every time I buy a picture.the  artist wants enough to keep him from  thinking about money for the rest of  his life.> ���Waahlflgton Star.....  "The word ^fidget,'" explained the  teacher, .."means to move about.  Now, children, I want one ot you to  step to the blackboard and" write a  sentence containing the word 'fid-  get.' "YY'-y: j - c.Y>*;       :'.-..Y_;. Y  Forth stepped the little wise boy,  who wrote : "This store will fidget  June  1st."  :������  '������....'���  "But whoY*rcver heard of a store  fidgeting, . Johnny?" ,;.-���' asked the  teacher.   '       '   ',  "I don't know, but the sign on a  store down town says that it will  move about June 1st."���Judge.  Grazing Ground.  "I. never saw a   ui.-in   with  such a  uoad for business," 'remarked the first  ''>'������". ���.'���'"���'���' ".'.'���  "Smart, Is he''" asked the other.     ,  "Oh. I njean for Your business; he's  absolutely' baldY'-Phiiadelphlii Press  y Dear to' Him.  "Before we were married you called  me 'darling.' Npw you seem content  to call me. 'dear.' "  "You weren't so dear to me before  marriage as you are now. Your father  paid your bills."-  First Family Row.  "Do you know who created the first  family row on record?"  '?I suppose It was Adam and Eve  when they raised Cain." ��� Stray  Stories.  A Private Jail.  The only privately owned ja!! In  Maine, If not in the United States, is  possessed by the heirs of the late Jobn  Ware, many of whom live In Wuter  vllle. The jail is located In Norrldge  wock. ...           Church Conferences Condemn Political Conditions In the Dominion.  The great church conferences of Canada this year are over, and at every  one of them the' cry against graft iD  politics was heard. So widespread,  so general, and so deep rooted a ris;  ing against the evil that dominates  the country has never before been  experienced in the history of the  Dominion.  At the Ottawa Anglican synod a  resolution was placed on the records  recognizing the urgent -duty of the  clergy to work for the exclusionof  tainted parliamentary and legislative  candidates, and to put good men in  =theirfplaces?;=^The-executive=e6mmit-  tee of the Anglican synod of Toronto  was instructed to insert in its report  a clause expressing the conviction  that a great purification not only of  politics but of finance and .'social and  business methods was imperatively  demanded, and the bishops, clergy,  and laymen of the church should take  a leading part in changing the present state of affairs. '.  At the Presbyterian general assembly at Montreal the outcry against  graft and for moral reform resulted  in a "committee being, appointed to  take vigorous action in that direction,  after a notable series of speeches declaring that the effects of graft today in Canada are worse even than  thoso of drink.  At the Methodist conference, a  resolution was carried for an earnest  campaign against graft, and adopting  the resolution establishing n Christian lobby in Parliament and the  Legislature in furtherance of the objects desired. From various parts of  Canada where candidates have been  nominated for Parliament or local  Legislatures reports come of refusal  after refusal of the beBt available  men to allow themselves to be nominated, giving as the reason their repugnance to becoming members of  assemblies now so notoriously associated with all that ia worst in tan-  man life.  The Only Way.  Gunner���There goes a man who once  kept n cook thirty days.  Guyer���Great Scott! He Is a wonder.  It Is a wonder she didn't leave,  though.  Gunner���She couldn't He Is a sheriff, and she was locked up thirty days  for breaking dishes and upsetting the  atere.���Chicago News.  Norses* & Mothers' Treasure  ���moit reliable medicine fofbnby.  U��cd over 50 yean. Firat compounded  by Dr. P. E. Piowlt in 1855.  Makes Baby Strong  Rotora the little organ* to perfect  health.   Gives sound sleep, without  resoit to opium or Aher injurious dnigt.  4       Al dniggiiti', 25c. 6 bottlo $1.25.'  Ntrioosl Diui tc Chemical Co. Lli~..Moctn��l  "imnrrir  Beecham's Pills are the "ounce of  prevention" that saves many a dollar for cure.- Keep disease from  fetting In, and it will' never lay you  ut.  The safeguards against all life's  common ills are: A Sound Stomach,  Healthy Kidneys, Regular Bowels  and Pure Blood.  Hundreds of . thousands���botlj  men .and women���keep healthy by  using  EGHAM'S  PILLS  a remedy that has stood the test  for half a century and is now used  over all the civilized globe.   They  purify   the   blood,   strengthen   the  nerves, regulate the bowels, aid the -  kidneys and cure stomach troubles.'.  Build up the nervous force and repair  the  ill   effects  of  overeating, j  The best safeguard against indiges- '  tion, biliousness and dyspepsia.        '  Take Beecham's Pills regularly  and you will maintain good health  at small cost. ���  At Small Cost  Sold Everywhere.     Iii boxes 25 cents.  Took  No Chances.  An old woman was ill, and a kindly neighbor took a bottle of whisky to  her. The neighbor then Baid sho  would give the old woman a glass of  the whisky then and another in the  morning. The old woman received  the first glass. About ten minutes  elapsed, and then she suddenly exclaimed -.  "You'd-better let's hev the other  noo. Ye hecr o' so mony sudden  deeths noondays."  New !dea.  The Caller���What is your husband  doing at present?  Inventor's* Wife���Oh, he is trying  tc )>������:. iect a shiplessjairship. __  FLY  PADS  One packet  has actually  kllle-d a bushel  of-Hie*.   SOLD BV   DBUCCISTS, CR0CERS AHD CENERAL 8T0RES  lOo! par packet, or 3 packets for 2Bc  will last a whole season.  7 t4$  *i>L - -'--ii  J      ~' I  Known   to   Thousands���Parmelee's  Vegetable Pills regulate the action of  the secretions, purify the blood and  keep the stomach   and   bowels free  from deleterious matter.   Taken, according to directions they will over-,  come dyspepsia, eradicate biliousness  and     leave     the    digestive     organs  healthy and strong to perform their J  functions.    Their    merits-   are    well '  known   to   thousands who know, by .  experience how beneficial   they   are  in giving tone to the system.  ���  Ostrich Farming in South~Africa" ��� "5'"  Nineteen permits to capture ostriches for domestication and farming purposes were issued' during the  year. These permitted the capture  of 943 ostriches.- '   '  "Ostrich farming." says the report,  "is becoming quite an industry in  the Enkeldoorn district, and I have  recently been approached for government aid in pioviding farmers with  fencing wire, and a proposition is  being laid befo.e the administration  with a view to this."���Rhodesia  Herald.  Osl"ia.W&   Fit for the finest building. Cost .  _ _ littla enough.  Reduce fire-risks.  M G t ��L 1 Twothousanddcs'gWforstores,  g*. ��� | ��� . balls, warerooms.'churches, rest  ���WellingS dences,etc. Writeforhandsomo.  ly illustrated book showing: exclusive Pedlar designs.  The PEDLAR People iSSTSSi  Ottawa    Montreal    Ottawa   Toronto    Inn-Jon    Winnipeg  W.   N.   U.   N9.   648 4**  THE LEADER, MOYIE, BRITISH COLUMBIA  TI MOYIE LEADER.  Published in the interest of the people  of Moyie *nd East Kooteqay.  y. J. SMYTH, Publisher.  UNION  tABEI.  BATES OF SOBSCEIETION.  One Tear ; 12.00  SATURDAY, AUGUST 3 1907  There   is. an excellent opening  .in Moyie for a laundry.  Jf Jonah had been after inside  inform-ition he certainly y^ould  have got it.  Adam never ha,d occasion to  explain the presence of a blonde  hair on the sleeye of hi5? coat.  She���Y\r'ha,t's the name of the  best fortune teller?  He (abs,ently)���Bradstijeej;.  -zt~.���ry. V" ��� ������  Those who yejid Dr. Watt's letter 1$ this issue \vill probably conclude tbftb it is high time a guard  "was placed on Moyie lake to pre-  - vent Cranbrook from' carrying it  away.  -   ' ���; f^M ���  Th.eije wijll be a three, cornered  fight at. the bjr-eljection.for W. J.  Bows.-ajr's,sea.t at Vancouver. Joe  Martin. Liberal, and E.. T. Kings-  *'-      ..... ,.; .       .,       \.555'-  ley, Socialist, are in the race, but  there is little, fea^r for Bowser's  victory,  The Japanese at Vancouver are  certainly not lacking in nerve.  The jr. have ^eq-antjly made a demand, op, the postmaster,, general  for an. exclusive, Japanese postoflice in that city. An office tobe  manned and, s.eryed, by Japanese,  . for the. sola, u&e of the Japanese  oJE Vancjai^ver and-yicimty.  Within a Wp^th two. real estate men. one from, Vancouver  and th,e other from Winnipeg,  have been vp. Mjoyie. endeavoring, to.  unload property in their respective cities,. Neither met with very  great success, and few. were, separated f ^onji. th-^ir coin. The people  consider Moyie a safe enough,field  for their investments, and believe  they can get better returns right  at home than in either of the two  cities, n^entipijedt.  ^���������-��   When the Western Federation  of Miners, adopt their" proposed  plan of holding open meetings  they, will strike the Pinkerton  detective, agency the severest  blow; it has, had for many. a. day.  "The union3-have-nothing-to--hide  and therefore haye no, reason for  holding; their meetings behind  closed, doors. It will be no. longer  possible for these hired thugs, to  spjr. oppn, the unions and. eyeji to  worm, in and hold some of their  important offices,  A Lake Removing Scheme.  Editor Leader: t am afraid you  are not taking this Herald scheme  for the removal of Moyie lake to  Cranbrook seriously enough. You  should remember tbe disposition  of these Cranbroqk people and  their previous attemp3 at grand  larceny. You Imow they stole  pur government offices from us,  and they are now.'-patting themselves on the back" because they  fancy they have succeeded in  stealing our railway also. So let  me hint to you in the gentlest  Parisian, "gardez le couchon."  Yes, you people of Moyie must bestir yourselves. Let your boauti-  f nl lajke be taken up to Cranbrook,  and the next thiDg these expert  "dream,ers" may- attempt will be  the removal of the St. Eugene  mine to a suitable site adjoining  "Nob Hill." And their -faith"  having accomplished that, why  should they hesitate to, tackle  that other job, the removal "of the  Pernio cpal mines to a site, adjoining the new St. Eugene. Might  as well take everything in sight  when tltey are at it.  This lal&e-rompving article in  the Herald reminds me of another  famous article in the same paper  when it was not upder. the management of its present editor���  when h,e in fact was busy bpom-  ing the original Wardner. as, the  great center of all things in the  district. The. first editor of the  Herald could, not stand this, and  in a prophetic. -.-dream" foretold  the, tim.e when the hillsides surrounding his '.-beautiful Cranbrook". were to. become the site of  many smelters, as_ he understood  (quite innocently), that the waters  .of the St. Mar yd_ river could be  very easily brought \o town.  Why of course they could. - Tney  are live miles nearer than Moyie  lake;, and this siphon system might  overcome one altitude as well :as  another.  Query���-How long would it take  to make a "piscatorial paradise"  with water flowing, through a  tworinch siphpn?,  ' Hugh Watt, M.D.  Port Steele, 30ch July, 1907.  Preventing Forest Fires.  -E. M-allandaine, who has charge  of this district in the land and  timber department of the 0. P. R.,  was in Moyie Monday on his return from, Creston. Mr. Mallan-  daine is - one of- the .busiest and  also one of the mpst proficient  men in th,e service. Just now he  ,is giving, most of his attention to  protecting timber against fore>*it  fires. He. has. called in the different timber.rangers under him  and these men are now traveling  over the line looking out for fires.  When. a fire breaks out  they organize a crew - and put it  out as quickly as possible. By  handling'the matter in .this, way  thousand.-* of dollars worth of  valuable' timber   will  be saved.   Even, great_detectiyes_disagree1  Capt. Swain of the   Thiel agency \  grills   McPharland    unmercifully  for the blunders he made in handling Orchard.  HAD ANAWtfUI.   TIME  The C. P. R. it is said is, p^eppa:-  ing to, gpend considerable money  advertising the natural resources  of the. Crow's nest line.   If this is  the case Moyje should come, in f;or  a   gopd,    share    of   recognition,  Witt's the n^atter with the corn-  pan jr. b-.ulding a big tourist hotel  some^hore on Moyie lake?    This  would-be. a, great thing for the  town and would in no w^y in.ter-  fere^ththje. lopal, hotels.     The  other 8u,mmer resorts of the company- are mpre crowded this year  tjhan  ever.     C.  E. E. Ussher of  the passenger traffic department  ���says.that   the. tourist   traffic  to  Banff, Glacier, Pie^d, Lake Louise  and Kootenay lake! points, is heavier this,  year  thai?.,  eyer  b.efore.  "Our  hotel   at   Bjin$  has  been  running to capacity for the. past  couple of months -and  when  its  $ize is considered the number of  tourists     must be estimated  in  large figures.   At, Lake Louise we  have lately doubled the capacity  *  pf our hotel and still we. find it  not more than sufficient for the  '^Uitors,,--  But   CItamborlalu's   Colic,   Cholera  ami  Diarrhoea Eoinedy Cured Blm,  It is> with pleasjure 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 ray stomach  and bowels. . I had an a,wful time  and had, it lypt/ been for the use  of Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera  and Diarrhoea Remedy \ could  not have possibly lived but a few  hours, longer, but thanks to this  remedy \ am now strong and  well. I have written tbe. above  through simply, gratitude and I  shall, always speak a good word  for this, remedy.���Sam. H. Gwin.  Concord, Ga. Por sale by. the  Moyie Dr.ug & Stationery Co.'  Socialism His Theme.  C, M. O'Brien, an expounder of  the Socialist doctrine, delivered  an open air address on Victoria  street last. Sunday evening and  had a good sized crowd of attentive listeners. Mr O'Brien, has  been making a special study of  his subject, and has . improved  wonderfully as a speaker since he  was la-'t here.  TRUEMAN  Photographer  (of Vancouver, B. c.).  WILL VISIT5  mo.yib;, r. c.  Thursday,,August 8th.  For one. week only.  Chamberlain's *poV*<*, Cholera   and   DJar-  rhoea Koraeily) Better   lhan  Three   Doctors.  "Three years ago we had three  doctors with our little boy and  everythiug that they could do  seemed in 'vain. At last when all  hone seemed to be gone we began  using Chamberlain's Colic^ Cholera  and Diarrhoea Remedy and in a  few hours he began to improve.  Today he is as healthy a child a^  parents couldi wish for."���Mrs. B.  J. Johnston, Linton, Miss. For  sale by the Moyie Drug and  Stationery Co.  NOTICE.  TAKE NOTICE that Alexander D. Mcdonald  of Morrlssey B. C Mlllman," intends to' apply  lor a special timber licence over the following  described lands.        ���-���,���������������  Commencing at a post planted about a mile  south of the South East-Corner of "the MoDer-  inid'Timber licence situate about two "miles  iroin the Elk Kiver on Tunnel Creek, saidCreek  being about three miles South of Mo'rrissey,  tlieude south 40 chains! thence West 160 chains,  theucc North 40 cnaius, thence East 160 chains  to place oi commencement.  Located 17th June WQ7  W, J. Bates Agent for  Alexander J). McDonald.  NOTICE  Cranbrook Land District���District of East  Kootenay Southern Division  Take notice that David John Ehucr of Kingi-  gate, B. C, occupation hotel keeper,5 intends  to apply for* permission to purcbaso the  following dotxiribed land:���Commencing at a  poht planted on the bank of the Moyie riy-er at  the northwest comer of lot 612(1; theucc south  20 chains; thence west 20 chains; thenbe north  to the Moyie river; thence down stream to point  coinmeuxieweiit, aad containing 40 acres,' more  or less. ���  DAVID.JOHN ELMER  Datod this 10th day of June. 1S07.  H" y -'"���' i.    in     .        .'   i i  St.  Joseph's  Convent.  .     -     ���   NELSON, B. C.  iioarding and Day School conducted by llie Sisters"of St. Joseph, Nelson  B. C. Commercial and bttsinesi*  courses a specialty, *** Bxcelleriop and  swift progress. characterize each de  partment. Parents should write for  particulars. One month assurea the.  public of the. thoroughness of the  Sisters' methods of teaching. Terms  commence January, April and Sept,  Pupils are admitted during termr "  l:o._o._f0  Wlldey Iiodse Ha, ^tl.  Meets Tuesday evenings in McGregor  hall on Victoria street.   Sojourning  Odd Fellows oordiallv invited.  W. H. Laird F. J. Smyth,  Noble Grand., Secr'y.  usmess  $20Qand Up.  Residential lots  $50 and Up.  YTH,  \  Insurance.    Real Estate.    Collections.  THE CANADIAN BANK  OF COMMERCE  HEAD  OFFICE. TORONTO  ESTABLISHED 1867  B. E. WALKER, President  ALEX. LAIRD, General Manager  A. H. IRELAND, Superintendent of  Branches  Paid-up Capital, $10,000,000  Rest, - - ��� - 5,000,000  Total Assets, - 113,000,000  BANK MONEY ORDERS  ISSUED *T THE FOU-OWINq RATES 1 . - ���>'  $5 and under    Scents :  Over $5. -and net exceeding $10.     6 cents, '-������-.  ��   $10      'V *** $30  HTc-nta '87 -  "   $30      �� �� $50  15 cents  Tbese Orders are payable at par at any office in Canada of a Chartered Banfc  (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 raxy be obtained without delay at any office of the Bank:  CRANBROOK BRANCH.  F. G. MALPAS. MGR  Harvey,    McGarter  &  Macdonald.  Barristers, Solicitors, ISfotaries, Etc.  Cranbrook,   -   -   B. C.  W. F. QURD,  BARRISTER sptlCITOB, 1?TC-  CRANBROOK. B-. C  C. H. DUNBAR  Barrister, Solicitor,' Notarj Public^Etc  Cranbrook, B.O.  DR. F. B. 3SIIWS,  Cranbrook,       r    B, C.  George H. Thompson,  BaRRISTKE",     SCUCITO  tary Public, &c.  CRANBROOK,      British Colujibia  tt.>^^'.iv:--^u*r-x w J  "LET TS &TAKD TCCE1KLK."  You to'buy ous trousers and oilier  garments, and vie "make   good"-our  assoron tliib tor     stl*/e,  fit,   quality  and price "���-.-"  YOU CAN'T DUPLICATE  .:   **'   OUR   GARMENTS. . "  . It's a broad assertion but proyable.  Our best citizens wear our clothes,  Ihey are walking proofs of, alj we as--  serf, Our "trousers sale" is a''.'special."   Don't miss it.  Cleaning,,     repairing "and  pressing done.      ' . .  C. A. FOOTE  W, R. BIATT'Y  Embalmer and Undertaker,  Phone 89. CRANBROOK  MOYI^l,  B..G  BUY YOUR  C��&r&Li?t&n  JTBTi ^~^-Tk?"k  8t. Eugene Lodge No. 37.  K. of P,  Meets evsry Thursday  evening    in   McQ^Sfcor.  li---.ll at "8, o'clock.   Visiting brothers invited.  C. A. Foote,     "       G. H. Findlay  Chancellor Com.      . K. R, and S  ss  Moyie   Miners'   Union  No. 71 W��� F, of M.  Meets in McGregor hall every Saturday evening.     Sojourning  members  arecordially'invitea to attend.'  Jos McLaren Jas.  Roberts,  resident. Secretary  -NOTICE.  CRANBROOK LAND DISTRICT  KOOTENAY        DISTRICT.  Take notice tliat Edward Mallaudalne, of  Craubrook, occupaUon Timber Ranger, intends  \o Rpply for a bpecial Timber lieenqe oyer the  following described lands.  Cpramcucing at a pos.t planted on tbe West  bnuk of l^oj-la Lake at tbe N 1*. corner of lot  5709.  Thenco West 8p chains; ticnoo North 80  chains: thence East 80; chains, thence South  along the went boundary of. Lot 3039 to the S w  corner thereof, thence following tho lake shore  to point of coninenccmcnt and containing 640  acresin'oro or less.'fcubjectto tho' pnoV rights,  11 any, of holders of mineral claims therein.  '   ' * EDWARD  MALLANDAINE,'  Byron Campbell St. Ciair, Agent.  Dated 12th -July, 1307; _ _���  A. L  MoKUiOF  E^r-ui.it and  GcLXxdLsr  FROM  A B, Stewart  & Co.  P. BURNS & CO  JUST RECEIVED;A SHIPMENT  "���' ' "'     OF* -���    ' -  - HAMS  ���AND���  East Kootenay Dye Works*  For all kinds of   ,  DYEING and CLEANING.  Hals, Ties, Gloves, Feathers,,Furs, Portieres, Draperies, Lace Curtaiai,  Doilies, Battenburg, and in fact all kinds'o�� fanoy goods.  There is nothing large or small, fine or  coarse that we cannot handle,.  HOUSTON & WILSON, Props.,  CRANBROOK.  GREAT STOCK  REDUCTION SALE.  We are overstocked to the extent of $20,000, and  this'surplus must be reduced*"  WE  WI^L   PAY  RAILWAY FARE  Any- person - purchasing' $15 worth of' goods' at  sale prices, providing not more tli,an half is groceries, will have-the price, oi their double fare, ticket  refunded. '  Cranbrook Go-Operative Stores  LIMITED.  p����$idiiii5ddei������fii5^3ii^��9> 33^&��-����d��'��33'��3d-5S������e��&<����  0YIE    HOTEL.  P. FKJ0$MS10M ..'  A*  I This Hotel is New and well Furnished The $  | Tables are Supplied with the Best the |  I Market affords. The Bar is Filled with ���.  |       the JBest Brands of Liquors and Cigars,  I HEADQUARTERS FOR COMMERCIAL '    ��  S -    AND MINING MEN ���  ��   MOYIE    ._���_-'���-     .   _ ��� -    ..      ��� BRITISH COLUMBIA   f>  csee&fiee, e^6ee^ee���eee���ee��9B99efi���e999999999999'skeeee��t^  &mAY^&<  NELSON,  B. C  TOU    READ   MAGAZINES.  of course. Everybody does. You  couldn't begin to, read, them all,  but what yoij do. read we will deliver at your residency, as. soon as  they are  published. *  WE HAVE THEM. ALL.  Whether you like the solid, heavy  kind, the fashion magazine or  those merely for a pleasant hours  reading. Give us your order and  we vpll do. the rest.  The Joyie Drug  and Stationery Co.  MARKERS  In ail ~the_ "Principal  Cities and Towns in  British Columbia.  MOYIE, 5, C. ���'������'-  CANADIAN  Moyie  A9 mads by the ��� present brewer is  admittedly   the  -Best-Beer-in-East Kootenay���With.the_Best���Malt_and_  tbe Purest Spring Water it is unexcelled /or quality.  Insiat on having Moyie Beer,  Bottled and Draft Beer.  SUMMER  Excursion Rates  EAST  , ���      -From* Moyio  $52 50' to"  Arthur,  Duluth,  City.- -  $45.85.  ���    $6o.00  ��� $64.0o  ��� $78.50  . $82.55  $84.00  ��� $94   0  '    $1   1.8o  ON SALE  AUGUST 8, 9, 10  Port  St. Paul,  Sioux  Winnipeg,  St. Louis  Chicago  Toronto  -  Ottawa  Montrea .  St, John's  Halifax  TICKETS  JULY 3, 4, 5  SEPTEMBER 11, 12,13  First-lass Round Trip, oo days umit  Corresponding inductions from  all Kootenay points. ' Tickets available for Lake Route, including  Meals and Berths on lake steamers  Through rates quoted to >^ny station in Ontario, Quebec, or Maritime Provinces on application.  Full particulars on  application to local agents or write.  J. Attwood, Agent, Moyie.  J. S CARTER, .      ' J". J. COYLE,  Dist, Pass. Agt. Ass't Gen). Pabs, A.B)  Kclicm,    ��� Vaucoiiyor.  JULIUS MUELLER, Proprietor,  O  F. DESAULNIER  DEALER'IN  PROMPT DELIVERY.  Queens'Ave.   . MOYIE  E.G. GWYNNE  Cigars,       Tobacco,     '   Confctionery  Fruits, Eic  FARRELL BLOCK,  MOYIE, B. C.  STOP AT THE  COSMOPOLITAN  -THE���  ���DESATOXNIEK BKOS,    Props.  Larue sample room in connection  with house for commercial men. Best  of aicommodatipna.  Headquarters  for   Com-'  mercial and MimngMen.  Queers avenue,       moyie, b, o  WHEN IN.  OSANBROOK;  X!. II. S9IAI.Ii, Manager.  .Good rooms,'good tables and bar  and first clpsa sample rooms.  Wm. Jewell<  Express and General Delivery Busi-^  ness; Livery and  Feed Stable.  Leave Orders at  'Gwynne-B Store.  MOYIE    .. Bntfsh Uolupib..  ' 'J  c

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