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The Moyie Leader Oct 26, 1907

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Array ' ���J---''    '  1 v����  *>Don't forget that we arje �� ,  .   expert in the art of  H"-3 *J  "EYE TESTING"  W.H. WILSON, Jewelerft^  .cranbrook:.       \- ��*  ''  !.���  r. r-gg-zsar  ftr     '      \    '  ,-  ' y *&' jkV" �����  - -Y*5 ��fl* I  ',;     lYAv-f  * :*, ��ar*|  ���       ^;���'v  _�� '��� -'-��� '    <���>'������  for  Relive Jewelry arid Silver*. y>. :*v,: |  ware  *> -Til  --  *������:.  -W. H. WILSON, Optician  ' : CRANBROOK.     ''���-  VOL. 10, NO 29.  MOYIE, B. 0., OCTOBER 26. 1907.  ���S2A.YEAR  NEW  DRY GOODS  In all the latest goods have arrived.   Just come in  -some afternoon and have a look over our  new stock and styles.  CAMPBELL'S  IK  E. G. GWYNNE,  Cigars, Tobaccos,   Confectionery,  FARRELL BLOCK;  FRTJIT, ETC.  I       GENERAL FLOAT       |  409999 999999993999999999990?  A. W. McVittie, the  surveyor,  is locating at Victoria,  Tom Embleton has disposed of  his grocery business in' Rossland. -  . Heinze is said to-* have lost  twenty millions ,by the squeeze  in copper. "    ���  At Vancouver the other day  $48,500 was paid in by 97 Chinese  as head tax who arrived from the  orient on the Empress of China.  Preparations are already being made at Rossland for the  forthcoming winter carnival.  The carnival will commence on  on the third Tuesday in January.  There are something like 35,900  shareholders of the the C. P. R.  which gives an average individual  holding of. about ,thirty-fonr  shares. There are few railways  in the country thac have as many  shareholders.  The new addition to the hospital at Cranbrook is about finished.-  The upper floor will, be divided  into wards and will hold* about -20  beds, while the lower portion will  be used as laundry.  MOYIE.  Beale & Elwell  H��ad Office  ORANBKOOK  Fire, Life   arid Accident Insurance.  .  /   MOYIE,!, a  i- .  The Cold Weather-  ���-"���--; i-,    Will .soon, be with us, and:  HOT^DRINKS will he in fashion,;so" please remember to get a full supply of  RED GATE COFFEE.   SALADA TEA.  t-~ They are the best obtainable.      LL-  J.W.FITGH.  1    . -        ,*��* --v  PORTO RICO LUMBER CO.  Fifty-six- claims arising out of  the recent disturbance at Vancouver have been, filed by Japanese  residents before W..L. Mackenzie  King, deputy minister of labor.  These claims aggregate a total  alleged damage of approximately  $14,000,-mostly for "consequental  damage," or, in-other words-, for  loss of business.  A.Good Suggestion.  SESSION  STILli  CONTINUES.  As we go'.to pi*'e��s the arbitration board' iflYsslll in session.  After a rest of a jWeek the work  was again taken up yesterday.  Nearly, evaify business man in  town has be"en on the stand giving evidence' as- io - the cost of  goods.from'the wholesaler, the  per .centage of-profit, che price of  board, cost of house rent, price of  town lots, etc. J At this writing  it is impossible Tto predict when  the matter-will **be settled or  when the session, will be at an  end. E. O",Kamm..has been engaged as official ^stenographer for  the board;    ���. y  They Pleased the People.  ROUOGH AND DRESSED  LUMBER FOR SALE.  Moyie,  British Columbia.  $ ,MOYIE'S   LEADING   HOTEL. '       j$Y  Hotel Kootenay  The best of accommodations  for the Traveling Public.  Large and Commodious Sample Rooms. Billiard Rooms,  MoTAVISH & CAMERON Proprietors.  jjanjs-zjs- ijs* /js-zjs-zjstjs* w W WW^ zjs-zjs-ajs-zjs- T^srww^'W^ W^V^^^W- M  A Few of Our Leaders:  SLATER SHOES, STANFIELD'S  UNDERWEAR, 20th CENTURY  CLOTHING.  ��5all and see these new lines before purchasing elsewhere.  E. A. HILL,  THE   LEADING   LADIES' AND MEN'S   PUENISHEE.  u���g-i-1'    .1 '    .    "      i ' '���".'-    i;    ���    * =  ^t_^i^W~W'W .���ne^'v-W"V"W^vsrWWW7^WrW .- WWW?VjjWJWW''i  ]    Imperial Bank of Canada,    .j  W. J. Feltham offers to raise  the sunken.C. P.*R., steamer- Etn  press of China for $5,000, and he  says the money will be so easily  earned it will-be like taking candy  from a baby. He unfolded his  plan to the Leader's marine reporter last nght. It is simply  this: As is known, the vessel has  600 tons of flour on board and  this-is now in the form of paste.  With the aid of a diver he would  mix a sufficient quantity of yeast  cakes with the flour to cause it to  rise and bring the big ocean liner  to the surface.  Moore's Concert company have  gaineda warm.spot in the hearts  of the people ^of Mpyie,- and 'no  matter how often' they play here  they .will '"get, ��� packed - houses,  They give a combination:entertainment which is hard to beat.  First there is *a series of moving  pictures and; illustrated songs  which entertain and amuse the  audience, "after - which there  are  -  - -   ��� ��x -   ���  several hours ? dancing to tLe  very finest kinjd of .dance music."  Mr. Harry .Mopre,. the' orchestra  leader; is -a clever violinist and  keep3 in touch.' with the latest  two-steps, walzes and other dance  music published. He is assisted  by his wife,'"who.^ is a pianist of  the. first -rant,, by. his charming  sister, Miss Hazel!Moore, whb is a  clever trap 'drummer, and", by  Mrs. E. G. Moore,., who is a" talented performer on the mandolin.  Mr. E. 'Gf. Moore Has the- handling  of a moving picture machine down  to a science" and his work, never,  fails to please. .Furthermore he  is'one of the-whitest men in the  profession tliatjr .newspaper man  ever came in* contact with;  Change at Postoflice.  Miss Jennie Smith,' who has  been- employed-in��� the���Moyie  postoflice for some time, left yesterday for Hosmer, where she  will probably accept a position  in the postoflice there. The best  wishes of her many friends go  with her. Miss Maude Bolen has  succeeded Miss Smith in the  ���Moyie office.  Eighy Feet ol Shaft.  About 80 feet of shaft has been  built at the Camrian workings  and lowered into the water. The  bottom of this shaft now' rests  in about 10 feet of clay and next  week two pumps will be^set to  .work pumping _ out the water.  A. B. Cooper, vice-president of the  company,* who is also manager of  the Second-Belief mine near Erie,  was here this week inspecting the  work with Chas. A. MaeKay, the  manager. The workis now going  along without a hitch.  Improving the Waterworks-���  1   ..   LOCAL ASSAYS  Next Thursday wilTbe Thanksgiving day.  Dr. Coffin' has been away to  Marysville for several days.  Ed Hutt was in Oranbrook last  -Monday having some detnal work  done. -  Born���To Mr. and Mrs. J. H.  Hawke a girl, Tuesday, October  22nd. ''  Mrs. Lomer and Miss Jennie  Smith were Cranbrook visitors  Wednesday. ���  FOR RENT-Furninhed room  for two.   Enquire of Mrs.  Lower.  Mr. S. Moore has recently received the sad news of the death  of his father near LaChute, Que.  R. A. Smith has built a good  sized cottage on his lot to the  rear of his shoe shop.  Mrs. Philip Summers and children left yesterday ' for Mullan,  Idaho, to "join Mr. Summers.  ��� Domonic, the three year old son  of Mr. and Mrs. Feroglia, is very  low with pneumonia.       -      - " -  ', Miss McLeod, the Cranbrook  milliner, was in town yesterday  and part of today.  Allen McDonald has returned  to Moyie after an abence\of two  or three months in the e*st.  ���  Now is the time to to- lay in  your supply of coal for the winter. Better consult E, O. Kamm  about it. *   v  ~ J. A." Dewar, manager of the  Porto ' Rico Lumber. company,  came over from Nelson this - week  to look after his interests here.  D. A. Ayers and family have  moved into their new home,  which, they, purchased recently  from P.* J. Higgins.  > * James -.Thom and i James ... Fer-_  guson were in : Cranbrook" *the  first of the week taking their  examinations as mechanical engineers.     * I  Mr. P.'Cunningham, of the Trail  office I staff-of the Consolidated  company, i3 in Moyie helping E.  O. Kamm of the-St. Eugene office.'  . Mrs. R. O. -Jennings left. Sunday  for her home in Fort Steele  after a several weeks' visit with  der daughter Miss Nicholson.  At the Methodist church tomorrow Rev. Wm. Boulton's subject will be: "Christ's Teachings."  Evening at 7:30 "The Dollar."  All wecome.   -  S-gS-HSSESBSSSB  PLACE YOUR ORDERS NOW FOR  WINTER  ' ' ht  'Ml  *���'',%  '-���Hi  ������vs��I  "-���>rl  5 ,"-'��.I  .     i. V*"  *-> -i '**^ii|  5 i **'r I  *M  1 "t'.r  . "���' 'Y*  A Special Service.  There will be special Thanksgiving services in McGregor hall  Sunday evening, October 27th.  Mrs. Patrequin will sing "Face  to Face," and Mr. Thos. Sowerbutts will sing "The Palace of the  King." This will be Mr. Findlays'  last service prior to his leaving  for Trail.  The Date Is Set.  Premier McBride has announced that the provincial legislature  will be called for the transaction  of business on January 16th next.  The Moyie" Water, company  have placed a hydrant at the  corner of Campbell street and  Queens' avenue to give the town  furthur protection against- fire.  The company has made several  other improvements during the  past summer upon which some  $500 has been expended.  Our car of 400 boxes of  -selected varieties of winter  apples will arrive next week:  Our price fordeliveryfrom  the car is $S.OO Per Box.  This is positively the lowest -price*we will have on  apples this year.  *���*<  mS\  '~f-\  'i .. '** I  MacEachern & Macdonald  ^Ki4~Mtffm4nxJi��m!��jmmuumm  Life Sentence for Rape.  Frank Sheriff, a well known  character around Cranbrook and  Fernie, was tried at Fernie this  week on the charge of rape and  was given a life sentence in the  penitentiary at' New Westminster. The crime was committed  on the 15 year old daughter of  Mr, and Mrs. Fred Roo, who live  near Elko. The fiend, had been  in the employ of .Mr Roo at his  ranch at Robsville and was fully  trusted. One* night while Mrs.  Roo was in Elko Sheriff gained  entrance to the little girl's room  and' under threats of instant  death accomplished his purpose,  and for a long time %fter,.that  kept her in fear of her life and  continued his relations with  It's safe to say the. sentence  meet with popular approval.  METAL MARKET.  New York���Bar silver, 61|cts..  Lead, $4.75.   Copper,. 12 ct3.  London���Lead, ��18, 5s.   -'  / '-':.'  Heinze Hard Hit.  her.  will  A High Salaried Man.  Four Good> Cottages.  The four new cottages being  erected at the St. Eugene are  among the most substantial that  have ever been built in , Moyie.  They are large and roomy, and  will be fitted in every way up to  date. They will make neat and  substantial homes for the office  force at the mine.  K. of P. Ball at Creston.  Capital Authorized-  Capital paid up   -$10,000,000.  ���4,830,000.'  -���4,830.000.  Savings  bank, department.  and  Interest allowed on deposits from, date   of   deposits  credited quarterly. _ .  ORANBROOK BRANCH.  J, F, M. WNKHAM, Manage*.  '3&**  QaliXty, Sprains and StveHla Cared.  "In November, 1901, I caught  cold and had the quinsy. My  throat was swollen so I could  hardly breathe. I applied Chamberlains Pain Balm and it gave  me relief in a short time. In two  days I was all right," says Mrs.  L.' Cousins, Otterburn, Mich.  Chamberlain's Pain Balm-ia a liniment and is especially valuable  for sprains on swellings. For sale  by The Moyie Drug <fc Stationery  Co.  The Knights of Pythias at  Creston are making big preparations for their first annual ball  which they will give next Thursday evening, October 31st.  probability a number of  people will attend.  In all I ��rnia  Moyie  Home From the North.  A. T. Clark arrived home to-day  from the north, where he spent  the summer looking up timber  limits. Mr. Clark was up in the  Francias lake district, which  about 400  Adhcroffc.  is  miles norths west    of  FOR SALE���Two barber chairs  two mirrors, bathtub and barber  outfit complete, $400. Apply to  CO] Peterson.,  Master Sidney Elmer was up  from Kingsgate Sunday oa a  little visit. Sidney is one of the  brightest boys in the country  and will make a mark for himself yet.  Chas. Livesley left this weak  for his old home near Parry HArbor, Ontario, where he will, remain for some time. He may decide to tike a trip to E i gland before returning to Moyie.  Last Tuesday evening the local  lodge of Odd Fellows conferred  the Initiatory degree on three  candidates, after which coffee,  cake and sandwiches were served.  The lodge is making excellent  progress.  "Sandy" Cameron returned  from Spokane accompanied by  his mother, who come here to  vjsit for a few days. Mrs. Cameron c^me from Riverside, Calif-  where. she was with her  son, Ernest, who has been an  invalid for several years. She  left for her home in Nova Scotia  Thursday.  WANTED: Wide awake boys  in every city, town and village to  sell Western Canada's new weekly  newspaper, "The Western Homestead." Hustlers cau make money.  No capital required. Write for  terms immediately. The Western  Homestead, .  W. H. Aldridge, manager of the  Consolidated Mining & smelting  Company of Canada, it is Baid,  draws a salary of $20,000 a year,  making him one of the highest  salaried men in Canada. But  those who have- watched his  movements'will not hesitate for  a moment in saying that he earns  it. To the stranger Aldridge  might be taken for a commercial  traveler or a prosperous merchant  in a 8malljbo_wn,_rather than for  the shrewdest smelter man in  the Dominion. Those who .have  watched him at tho arbitration  meetings, now being held. at  Moyie, can readily see how keen  the man is, he having all the attributes of a-corporation lawyer.  It is  believed iu, Wall* street;,  that F.    Augustus   Hainze, \ th-3 ~  spectacular   copper miner ��� whose  wealth until recently was estim--',-  ated at from $15,000,000 -to $20'.,  000,000, is practically down and -  out    financially.' Heinzi **: hopes;,.  within three   years; to' rehabiU-:"  tatie himself in the financial Work!  and   in new mining, ventures to  win a second fortune larger! than '  the .one he has just lostY Ti*^tjr  Heinze feels his" situation. keenly  is admitted, but thus far -he has  uttered   no   word of complaint.  Wall street, which has never been ���  friendly to him, is  beginning to  take on.a feeling of a more kindly  nature, and he probably   would  have the sympathy, of the street  but for the action of his'brother  Otto, in repudiating his obligations   with   his   brokers.   Otto  Heinze <fc Co.   today   owe   over  $3,000,000 a large part of which  they   threatened v to    repudiate.  This has called out  some ,ugly  criticisms,   involving   the  whole  Heinze family.  The Sawmill Situation.  Presbyterian Entertainment.  An entertainment to be followed by refreshments, will be  given at McGregor hall next Monday evening, October 28th. The  Ladies' Aid of the church are in  charge, and all money realized  f -'om the sale of tickets will go towards the building of the new  church. All who can should  ms-ike it a point to attend. The  price of tickets for adults is 50.  cents, a^d childran 25 cents.  A, Leitch of Cranbrook is au-.  thority for the statement that  soventy-five per cent of the milla  in the district are not working  and not more than 30 per cent of  the logging done last .winter will  be done this. He says the mills  have large stocks, and they do not)  want to increase them; when the  crop is marketed, anal money  moves freely again there will be  more work for employees iu  the lumber industry.  Lighting Plant for Hotel.  Q. W. Patmore, of Patmore  Bros., Cranbrook, has installed  an Adams acetylene gas lighting  machine in the Hotel Kootenay.  Sy. Protection Against Cold. . .   . ^  -X THE CELEBRATED BANKHEAD  1 Briquettes   and   Stove  1  it  w THE LEADER, MOYIE, BRITISH COLUMBIA.  IKENSIDEJ  ��� ��� ��� |  BY MARY J. HOLHES |  Author of "Dora Deane/' "The English Orphans/' I  "Lena Rivers/' "The Rector of St. Mark's/'        |  "Tempest and Sunshine/' Etc. 5  I��5ge^^MCtta8taacaiaec��*so��'^'B��e5��>85��e^����g��^5��0*��jii  (Continued) ���  Vrmtrg at Tr wrs*k ti-ot Wrougfi the  grounds. Sorrel was soon out upon  tlie highway; and with spirits exhilarated by thoughts of going home, he  kept up the trot until, turning a sud*.  den corner, his master saw the carriage from Aikenside approaching at  m rapid rate. The driver, Paul, saw  him too, but scorning to give half the  road to such as Sorrel and the square-  boxed wagon, he kept steadily on,  while Grandpa Markham, determined  to speak with Guy, rained his horse a  little nearer, raising his hand in token that the negro should stop. As  a natural consequence, the wheels of  the two vehicles became interlocked,  and as the powerful grays were more  than a match for Sorrel, the front  wheel of Grandpa Markham's wagon  was wrenched off, and the old man  precipitated to the ground; which,  fortunately for him, was in that locality covered with sand banks, so  that he was only stunned for an instant, and thus failed to hear the insolent negro's remark: "Served you  right, old cove; might of turned out  for gentlemen." Neither did he see  the sudden flashing of Guy Reming-  . ton's eye, as, leaping from his carriage, he seized the astonished African by the collar, and, hurling him  from the box, demanded what he  meant by serving an old man so  shameful a trick and then insulting  him. "   " ,        .    .  All apology and regret, the cringing  ��� driver tried to make some excuse, but  Guy-stopped him short, telling him to  see how much the wagon was damaged, while he ran to the old man, who  had -' recovered from the. first' shock  and was trying to. extricate himself  from the folds of his camlet cloak.  ���* Nearby was a' blacksmith's shop, and  thither Guy ordered his driver to take  the broken-down wagon with a view  to getting it repaired.  "Tell him T want it done at once,  he said, authoritatively, as if he well  knew  his  name  carried  weight with  it, then, turning to grandpa, he asked  again if he were hurt.  "No, not specially���jolted my old  bones-some. You are very kind, sir.'  grandpa replied, brushing the dual  from his pantaloons and' then involun-  ' tarily grasping Guy's arm for support  as his weak knees began to tremble  fiom the-effects of excitement and  fright. , - , ���; , ,.  "That darky shall  rue this ��� job,-  ��� Guy said, savagely, as he gazed pity-  '���v in��*ly upon the^shaky old creature be  iside him. "I'll discharge him to-mor-  "    row." ^    ,.   . .  "-No, young man. Don t be rash.  He'll' never do't again; and sprigsJike  him think--they've a right to make fun  of old codgers.like rue," was grandpa's meek expostulation.  "Do, pray, Guy, how long must we  ���wait here?" Agnes asked, impatiently,  .-,    leaning back in the carriage and par-  ."   tially drawing her veil over her face  as she glanced at Grandpa Markham.  -   but a  look  from   Guy  silenced  her,  and   turning   again   to  grandpa,    he  ���noVgQ ���  "What did you say? You have been  to Aikenside to see me?"  "Yes, and I was sorry to miss you  - i���I���it makes ' me   feel  awkward  to  tell you, but I wanted to borrow some  money, and I didn't know nobody *?  "'   likely to have it as you. That woman  '   ud  to  your-house  said  she  knowed  Y,  ...���:.i^n't let'me have it, Jcause  you  hadn't it to  spare.- Mebby  you  ���haven't,"  and  grandpa . waited    an-  .    -xicusly for Guy's reply.     . .  ���'    Now, Mrs. Noah had a singular influence over her young master, who  ^.   was  in, the  habit  of  consulting  her  with regard to his affairs, and nothing  could   have   been   more  unrropitiou-*  to the success of grandpa's suit than  the knowing she disapproved. Beside  ...wthis,- Guy had only the previous week  J     lost-a~small~amountHonned --under-  similar  circumstances.    Standing   si  ' lent for a moment,  while he ��� buried  and reburied his shining patent leather boots in the hills of sand, he said  at last:  "Candidly,   sir,   I   don t  believe I  can  accommodate you. 1 ant  " about to make repairs at Aikenside  and have partially  promised to loan  money on good security to a Mr. Silas  ��� 81ocum, who, 'if  things work  right,  aa he expressed it. intends building o  "mill ,on some property which has  come, or is coming, into his hands.  "That'B mine���that's mine, my  ' homestead,"-gasped grandpa, turning  white almost as his hair blowing in  the April wind. "There's a stream of  water on it, und he says if he forecloses and gets it he shall build( a  '   mill, and tear"our old house down."  Guy was in n dilemma. He had not  asked how much Mr. Markham wanted, and as the latter had not told him.  he, naturally concluded it a much  larger sum than it really was, and  dicl not care just then to lend,it.  "I'll tell you. what I'll do," he said,  after a little. "I'll drop Siocum a note  to-night saying I've changed my mind,  ��� ���* and shall not let him have the money.  Perhaps,- then, he won't be so anxious' to'foreclose, and will give you  time to look among your triends."  Guy laid a littlo emphasis on that  ���last word,-and looking up quickly,  ���grandpa'-was' about to say: "I'm not  so much a stranger as you think. I  knew your father well," but he check-  <h\   himself   with   the   thought:  "No.  that will be too much like begging pay  for a deed of mercy done years ago." ���  80 Guy never suspected that the old  ,,. man -before him had once laid his sire  ;,i-,.under a debt of gratitude. The more  he reflected the less inclined he waa  to lend the money, and as grandpa,  was too timid tc urge-his needs, the  result was that when at last the wheel  was replaced, and,.Sorrel again trotting on toward Devonshire, he drew  after him a sad. heavy heart, and not  once until the village was reached  did he hear the cheery chuckle with  which his kind master was wont to  encourage him.  "Poor Maddy! I dread tellin''her  the most, 8he was so sure," grandpa  whispered, as he stopped before the  office door, where Maddy waited for  him.  ,  ** BuVMaddy's disappointment- ' was.  keener than his own, and so after the  sorrowful words, "and I failed, too,"  he bent himself 1<t> comfort the poor  child, who, leaning her throbbing  head against his shoulder, sobbed bitterly, as in the soft spring twilight  they drove back to the lowered coV  tage where grandma waited for then).  fill t ismtaxj   Y  It was Farmer Green's new buggy  and Farmer Green's bay colt which,  three days later than this, stopped  before Dr. Holbrook's office. Not the  square-boxed wagon, with old Sorrel  attached; the former was standing  quietly in the chip-yard behind the  low red house, while the latter, with  his nose over the ��� barnyard fence,  neighed occasionally, as if he missed  the little hands which had daily fed  him the oatmeal he liked so much,  and which now lay hot and parched  and helpless upon the white counterpane Grandma Markham had spun  and woven herself. Maddy might have  been just as sick as she was if the  examination had never occurred, but  it was natural for those.who loved her  to impute it all to the effects of excitement and cruel disappointment,  so there was som -thing like indignation mingling with the sorrow gnawing at the hearts of the old couple as  they watched by their fever-stricken  darling. Farmer Green, too, shared  the feeling, and numerous at first were  his mental animadversions against  that "prig of a Holbrook." But when  Maddy grew so bad as not to know  him or his wife, he laid aside his prejudices, and suegested - to Grandpa  Markham that Dr. Holbrook be sent  for.  "He's great,on fevers," he said,  "and is good on curin' sick'folks," ��o,  though he would have preferred someone else should have been called,  confidence in 'the young doctor's skill  won the day, and grandpa consented.  This, then, was the errand of Farmer Green, and with his usual blunt  ness he said to the recreant doctor,  who chanced to be at home:'  "Wall, you nigh about killed our  little Madge t'other day, when you  refused'the stifficut, and now we want  you to cure her."  The doctor looked up in surprise,  but Farmer Green soon explained his  meaning, making out a most aggravated, case, and representing Maddy  as wild with delirium.  "Keeps talkin' about the big books,  the Latin, and the Hebrew,- and even  the Catechism, as if such was "lowed  in our school. I s'pose you didn't  know, no better; but if Maddy dies,  you'll have it to answer for, I reck-  on."  The doctor did not try 'to excuse  himself, but hastily took down the  medicines he thought he might need,  and stowed them carefully away. He  had expected to hear from that examination, but not in this way. and  rather nervously he made some inquiries, as to ho"w long she had been  ill, and so forth.  Maddy's case lost nothing by Mr:  Green's account and by the time the  .doctor's horse was ready, and he on  ,his way to the cottage, he had arrived at the conclusion that of all the  villainous ^nen outside the walls of  the State's' prison, he -was the most  villainous, and Guy Remington next.  What a cozy little chamber it was  where Maddy lay. just such a room  as a girl like her might* be supposed  to oocupv, nnd the bachelor doctor  felt like, treading upon forbidden  ground ns he entered the room so rife  with girlish hnhits, from the fairy  slippers hung on a pee. to the fanciful littlp wo-*!*box made of cones and  ncorns. Mnddy wns asleep, nnd fitting  ^wn h����i("o hor he asked ,thnt  the shnwl which had been pinned  across the window might be removed  so that he could see her. and th"��  judge better of her condition. Th'n*  took the shnwl away nnd the sitnl'srht  came streaming in, disclosing tr the  doctor's view the face nover byfote  seen distinctly, or thought about', if  seen. It was ghastly pole, save where  the hot blood seamed bursting through  the cheeks wHl-5 the��beautiful brown  hPlL Yi*!* brushed back from the brow  where the veins were swollen and  full. The lips were slightly npart. and  the hot breath came in quick, panting  gasps, while occasionally n faint moan  escaped them, .and opce the doctor  heard, or thought he heard, the '���ound  nf his own name. One little dimpled  hand lay upon the bedspread, but the  doctor did not touch it. Ordinarily he  would have grasped it as readily as  if it hnd been n niece of mmble. but  the sight of Maddy. lying there so  sick, nnd the Tearing he had helped  to bring her where she was.-awoke to  life n curious state ol feeling with  regard to her. making him almost as  nervous as on th�� day when she ap  pcared before him ac enndidnte No.  I  ' "Feel her pulse, doctor; thev are  faster 'most than you can ��� count,"  Grandma Markham whispered, nnd  thus entreated the doctor took the  soft hand in his own. Us touch --ending through his trame a thrill *uch  as the touch ol no other hand had  ever sent. , ���   .  Somehow the act reassured him. All  fear of Maddy vanished, leaving behind only an intense desire to help,  if possible, the young-girl whose fingers seemed to cling around his own  as he felt, for and found the rapid  pulse.  "If she .would awaken," he said,  laying the hand softly down and placing his other upon her forehead, where  the great sweat-drops  tay.  And. after a time. Maddy did  awaken, but in the eyes fixed, for a  nr-oment,. so   intently   on   him,   there  was nt, look of recognition, and th,  doctor was half glad that it was sc  He did not wish her to associate hin.  with  her'late  disastrous  failure;  h<  would rather she should think of hin:  as someone come to cure her, for cun.  her he would, he said to himself, at  he gazed into her childish face and  thought how sad it was for' such a.  she   to   die.   When   first   he   entere.  the cottage he had been struck with  the  extreme   plainness of the  furni  ture, betokening that wealth had not  there an abiding place, but now lit  forgot everything except the sick girl,  who   grew   more   and   more   restlesfa,  talking of him  and the Latin    verb  which meant "to love," she said, and  which was not in the grammar.  "Guy was a fool and I was a brute,"  thf_,doctor muttered, as he folded up  the bits of paper, whose" contents he  hoped might do much toward saving  Maddy's life.  Then, promising to come again, he  rode rapidly away, to visit other patients, who. that afternoon, were in  danger of being sadly neglected, so  o.r.ii-taritlv  wai their youna,   rh.vsi.c-  iaiVS 'iriiira "HweTTing upbifthe TiTOe  low-walled chamber where Maddy  Clyde was lying. As night closed in  she knew them all, and heard that Dr,  Holbrook had been there prescribing  for her. Turning her face to the wall,  she seemed to be thinking; then, calling her grandmother to her, she whia-  pered: "Did he smooth my hair,back  and say,-'poor child'?"  Her grandmother hardly thought he  did, though she was not in the room  all the time, she said. "He had stayed a long while and was greatly interested."  Maddy had a vague remembrance of  such an incident, and in her heart  forgave the doctor for his rejection,  thinking only how handsome he had  looked, even while tormenting her  with such unheard of questions,, and  how kind he was to her now. The  sight of her grandfather awakened a  new train of ideas, and bidding him  to sit beside her, she asked if their  home must be sold. Maddy was not  to be put off with an evasion, and  so grandpa told her honestly at last  that Slocuin would foreclose, but not  while she was sick; he had been seen  that day by Mr. Green, and had  promised so much forbearance.  This was the last rational- conversation held with Maddy for many a  week, and when -next morning the  doctor came, there was a look of deep  anxiety upon his face as he watched  the alarming symptoms of his delirious patient, who talked incessantly, not of the examination now, but  of the mortgage and the foreclosure,  begging the doctor to see that tha  house was not sold, to toll them sho  was earning thirty-six .dollars by  teaching school,- that Beauty would  be seld'to save their dear old hon?e.  All this was strange at first to-t*ie  doctor, but the rather voluble Mrs.  Green, who had come to Grandma  Markham's relief, enlightened hiyo,  dwelling with a kind of malicioue  pleasure upon the fact that Maddy's  earnings, had she been permitted to  get a "stifficut," were .to be appropriated  toward  paying ^he debt.  If the doctor had hated himself the  previous day when he rode from the  red cottage gate, he hated himself  doubly now as he went dashing down  the road, determined ..to resign hie  office of school inspector' that very  day. And he did.  Summoning around him those who  had been most active in electing him,  he refused to officiate again, -assuring  them that if any more candidates  came he should either turn them  irom his door or give them a certificate without asking a question.  "Put anybody you like in mj  place," he' said; "anybody but Guj  Eemington. Don't for thunder's sake  take him."  There was no probability of this, as  Guy lived in another town, and could  not have officiated had he wished. But  the , doctor was too much excited to  reason upon anything save Madeline  Clyde's case. That he perfectly, understood;' and during the next few  weeks his other patients waited many  times in vain for his coming, while  he sat by Maddy's side watching  every change,' whether for the worse  or better. Even Agnes Remington was  totally neglected; and so one day she  sent Guy down to Devonshire to say  that as Jessie seemed more than  usually delicate, she" wished' the doctor to take her under his charge and  visit her at least once a week. The  doctor was not at home, but Tom said  he expected him every moment. Sc  seating himself in the * armchair, Guj  waited until ho came.  "Well, Hal," he began, jocosely,  but the joking words he would have  uttered next died on 'his lips as he  noticed the strange look of excitement and anxiety on the doctor's  face. "What is it?" he asked. "Are  all vour patierts dead?"   ,  io Be Continued)  A WOMAN   PhlZH WINNER.  "I can take you to a" hundred  homes, right around my store, in  which St. George's is used."  "You can ask those, who do  the baking, what they think of  St. George's  Baking Powder  "And every one of the hundred  will tell you  the same ��� that  St. George's stands  every test  and never loses its strength."  ,    WriU forfree copy of our Cook Book.  National Drug & Chemical Co. of  Canada, limited, Montreal.  Editor Has Competition  A miserable imposter is said to be  travelling over the country selling a  receipt for taking off warts, when  everybody knows the only way to take  off a wart is to rub it with a potato,  which is afterward to be buried by  a negro in the north-east corner of a  graveyard at midnight in the dark 01  tfie moon. As soon as the potato decays the wart will disappear.���Bethany (Mo.)- Clipper. ���_.  "Young man, 0.0 you keep your eat-  to the ground "  "No,'Sir; my time is fully occupied  in keeping my nose against the grindstone." "' *.    .  .And the pompous questioner passed  on.���Washington Herald.  Prevent Disorder. ��� At the first  symptoms of.internal disorder, Parmelee's Vegetable Pills should be resorted to immediately. Two or three  of these salutary pellets, taken before  going to bed, followed by doses *>f onj  or'two pills for two or three nights in  succession, will serve as.a preventive  of attacks of dyspepsia and all the  discomforts which follow in the train  of that fell disorder. The means are  simple when the way is known." - *  ��� Farmer Pasteriot (discussing literature with the new boarder)���Thei' wuz  one book thet my son Bill thought a  heap 'of, when he wuz t' hum���all  about swattin' and. biffin' an' 7blood.  "One of,those swashbuckler ."romances, I presume. Do you "recall  where the  scene was  laid?" .  "Well, I took iff be a, Jersey story  from th' name of it. "Twuz called  'The Three Muskeeters.'"���Puck.    "  BADLY RUN  DOWN  SEVEN STAGES OF INEBRIETY.  Medico   In   London   Court   Describes  Progress of Drunkenness.  An amusing description of ' the  "seven stages of drunkenness" ,was  given at the Marylebone Police Court,  London, recently during the hearing  of a charge against Mrs. Agnes  Memige.  Mr. R. T. Williams, a medical man,  said he examined the woman after  Bhe had been arrested and found her  "in a mellow, comfortable state of  drunkenness, recovering from irritation."  The magistrate's curiosity was  aioused by this definition. "Am I  to understand," he asked, "that a  person who gets drank must first of  all be irritable and then mellow?"  "There is always an irritable state,"  replied Mr. Williams, "and that is  succeeded by the mellow, comfortable, happy state."  ��� "And that is succeeded by?" inquired Mr. Plowden.  "The pugnacious state," said Mr.  Williams.  "They become irritable again," Mr.  Plowden  suggested. *  i'They want to fight then," Mr.  Williams explained.  "And wlvnt is the next state?"  "They become affectionate after  that."  "And the next?"  "Then they become crying drunk."  "This is really a most instructive  lesson, of which wo are�� very much m  need1"* in this court sometimes," said  the cadi.   "And then?"  "���Collapse, incapable, sleepy,"- stated  Mr. Williams.'  "Ahd after that, nothing, I suppose?" . ���  "If you give them a little' more���-  death."  "We have had the seven stages of  man." exclnimed Mr. Plowden; "now  we have the seven stages' of drunkenness: Irritable, mellow, pugnacious,  affectionate, lachrymose, collapse,  death."  Mr. Williams added that these were  the stages through . which a person  would pass if alcohol were administered in carefully measured doses.   "'  Mrs. Memige denied that she waa  intoxicated, but Mr. Williams asserted that she had "the special smell  that all drunkards have."  "Are there seven stages of special  smells?" asked Mr. Plowden, amid  laughter. Y  "No," was the*-reply; "bui there is.  a special smell like that of glue that  has' gone bad. It is an infallible  symptom of a real, steady drunkard."  "I do not suppose Mrs. Memige  will forget this case," said M* Plowden, "anil am sure-1 shall not. I  have hea*il more about tlie subject of  drunkenness than ever before,' and. I  hope 1 have' piofited by the instruction."  NO ABILITY  TO DIGEST FOOD  Nopvous System So Exhausted That Vita! Organs Are  ' Feeble In Action  \  Dr. Chase's Nerve Food.  The digestive system is a wonderful  piece of machinery, but power is  necessary to make it effective.  In this case the power is the nerve  force contained in the body, and if the  nerve force is lacking the d'gestive  system becomes crippled, and there is  suffering from indigestion, nervous  headaches, neuralgic pains, dizzy  spells, weakness and discouragement.  Strength cannot be regained from  the food you eat so long as digestion  is so imperfect, but you can be restored by. Dr.* Chase's Nerve Food,  which contains in condensed pill form  the very elements of nature which go  to form 'new nerve force.  Overwork, worry, anxiety and excessive mental effort exhaust the nervous system at a tremendous rate,  and repair must be made before some  dreadful form of nervous disease sets  in. Dr. Chase's Nerve Food invigorates the nerves which control the digestive fluids, sharpens the appetite,  is slightly laxative, so as to encourage  the action of the bowels and strengthens every organ of the body.  You can use this treatment feeling  certain tja'at every dose is doing you  at least some gopd,-and can prove it  by  noting  your  increase  in  weight.  Mrs. J. - B.1 ��� Tardiff, Mariapolis,  Man., writes:���"When I began tlie ase  of Dr. Chase's Nerve Food my health  was in a terribly bad condition. My  doctor told me that I was going into  consumption and for nearly three  years my bowels ���\ve.ti so "loose and  watery that I was continually kept  weak and run down. In spite of the  many remeditife used I gradually grew  worse and worse. I could scarcely  get about the house and suffered a  great deal from backache, stomach  and kidney troubles,  "Dr. Chase's Nerve Food proved to  be exactly what I 'needed and by  keeping, up this treatment for a time  I .got so.strong and well that I did  my ' own housework and sometimes  worked in the fields without feeling  any the worse for it. It is- a" pleasure  as well as a duty for me to recommend  Dr. Chase's Nerve Food..  "My husband was cured of Kidney  disease and Urinary troubles by using Dr. Chase's Kidney-Liver Pills."  *��� Dr. Chase's Nerve Food,'50 cents a  box. 6 boxes for $2.50, at all dealers,  or Edmanson, Bates & Co., Toronto.  Miss Hanscom Will Design Emblem  For the Alaska Exposition.  Tbe latest'-woman to'distinguish herself Sir competition, -not only with her  istcrs, but in a free for all struggle  vhereln her abilities were pitted  against man's as well as woman's, is  Miss Adelaide Hanscom of - Seattle  Wash. Miss Hanscom has been awarded the $500 prise offered for the best  design for an official emblem for the  Alaska-Yukon-Paeiflc exposition, whlcb  will be held In Seattle in 1909.  ���Several-hundred-designs-were-sub-  mitted, many, of which showed decided ability, but none of them so well  expressed the purpose and meaning  of the exposition as that prepared'by  Miss Hanscom. Her drawing .shows  three female figures framed in a circle.  The figure to the right typifies the Pacific slope, with right hand extended in  welcome and the left holding a train  of cars representing commerce by land.  The figure to the loft represents the  orient, and the ship ln her hand represents commerce by sea. The central  figure-*, in white Is that of Alaska, the  white representing,the north, and tlie  nuggets in her hands representing her  vast mineral resources.        ,  Across the sky In the- background ls  seen the aurora borealls so vivid In the  north. The purple background with  the many colors of the northern lights  makes a rich coloring. At the side of  the figure on the right are tall trees,  typical of the immense forests of the  territory represented by the exposition.  Parsimony Means Health.  "Did you ever-notice," said aprom-*  lnent physical culture teacher of New  York, "that parsimonious people almost always enjoy good health and  long life? Eating has a great deal to do  with this. We learn that one wealthy  person lunches always on a cup of tea  and a doughnut; that the great standby of another was apples,.  "It is uot only that they eat frugally that accounts for their excellent  health, but that there Is so much regularity In their diet. The first thing  the ecouomical person does, as a rule.  Is to reduce living to a system. lie  studies how he can subsist best for the  least money, and then allows himself  very little variety from the regular order of things.  "Regularity of diet means a great  saving of time and money in his eyes,  and, whether he knows it or not, in  adopting a rule of eating there is nothing which counts so much in building  up a robust constitution."���New York  Press.  Music in America.  The Americans are a really musical people, for tbe reason partly that  they can afford to pay for the best of  everything, and therefore hear the  finest artists and the best performances. There is no orchestra in the  world to equal the Boston Philharmonic���Mme. Melba iu a London Interview.       - .  Through     Over-work���Dr.-    Williams'  Pink  Pills Restored  Health"  and Strength -  Badly run down is the-condition'or  thousands throughout Canada���perhaps you are one of them. You find  work a burden.' You are weak; easily tired; out of sorts; pale and thin  Your sleep is restless; your appetite  poor and you suffer from headaches.  All this suffering' is caused by bad  blood and nothing can make you well  but good ,blood���nothing' can make  this good blood. so quickly as Dr.  Williams' Pink Pills for Pale People.  These pills never fail to make, rich,  red, health-giving blood. Mr. H. E.  Reed, Quebec' city, says: ^bout  twelve months ago I was all run down  as the result of over-work. My doctor ordered me to take a complete rest  but' this did not help me.. I had no  appetite; my nerves were unstrung  and I was so weak I could scarcely  move." "Nothing the doctor did helped  me and I began to think my case  was incurable. While confined to my  room friends came" to see me and one  of them advised me to try Dr. Williams' Pink Pills. ,1 did so and soon  my appetite improved; my color came  back and in less than a month I was  able to leave my room. " I continued  the_pills_for_another-month-and-tliey-  completely cured me. J am now in  the best of health and able to do my  work without fatigue. I feel sure that  all who are weak .will -ind renewed  health and strengtn in Dr. Williams'  Pink Pills/ They certainly saved me  from a life  of misery.  When Dr. Williams' Pink .Pills  make new blood they go right.to the  root of and cure anaemia, rheumatism, St. Vitus dance,, kidney trouble, indigestion, headache, and backache and those secret ailments^ which  make the. lives of so many women  and growing girls miserable: Sold by  all medicine dealers or by mail at 50c  a box or six boxes for $2.50 from The  Dr. Williams' Medicine Co., Brockville, Ont. '   ���  Great Britain's Smallest House.  -The quaint- old town of (Jonway,  North Wales, boasts-possession of the  smallest house in Great BVitain. - This  quaint-, house consists of only two  rooms, one * above the otlier, each ** of  which 'is just two yards square.'  The'place is more than 200 years old  and is in every -respect a curious  dwelling place. The upstairs room  which is,reached by mounting a tiny  ladder, has in itV'fojir-foot bed and a  washstand, so that-there is none too  'much room-for the'occupant to move  about. Names of visitors ornament the  -'walls./ The present caretaker states  that one tenant pdually brought up a  family, of ten in this miniature house,  though no explanation is _ forth com ing  as to how the feat was performed.  The, present occupant, .who has inhabited the cottage for seven years',  pays a rent'of "seven and sixpence per  ^weck, and is,_yery proud of the fact  that she lives _iii' the' tiniest house in  Great Britain".*- '-/"  A man never knows how little he  knows until a woman begins to ln��mt  out to him information.  Minard's Liniment Cures  Dandruff.  It's high finance if you win, but  its highway robbery if the other fellow wins.  'Many a man who demands justice  would wince for mercy if he got it.  Itch, Mange, Prairie Scratches and  every form of contagious Itch on nu-  man or animals cured in 30 minutes  by  Wolford's Sanitary  Lotion.  , Ypu have no business with religion  until you have religion in your business.  Your best self will be found only In-  self sacrifice.  W.    N     U.   No.   659  Pays For. Dead-Wife's  Keep.  , A laborer nanWdT-lJrookfield,, who  is more than 80"years old and who  lives at the village of Shainley Green,  in Surrey, has, baen paying for his  \v(fe's maintenance in" the Brockwood  abylum.for six years after-her death.  Mrs. Brookfield, who Ndiedfin 1901,  was sent to the. asylum 25* years before, and her husband contributed 75  cents a week towards her maintenance.     -.������*���'.'  The -matter-was leported' to. the  Hambledon board of guardians' re-  _cently,_in_qpnsequen.ee . of _anYhgi__  tion to reduce Brookfield's contHku-  tion to G5 cents a week.  The asylum authorities" say, that  Mrs. Brookfield's death was notified,  and it is recorded in the minute book  of the guardians, but the'relieving officer, who collected the money each  week, declares, that the notification  was not passed on to" him. '     -'  It was decided by the guardians to  give back to Brookfield the money he  has paid since his wife's death.  Miser's Hidden Wealth.  George Keymcr, an old man,' who-  was formerly a gold' miner in Australia, has b-sen found dead in' a little  cottage whinh he occupied af Ipswich,  England, and a hoard of .more than  $7.00A  has   beuti   discovered.  The cottage was very scantily furnished, having only a bed anc a few  boxes in it. Keymer lived alone, doing all his own cooking, and even  washing, his own clothes.  He had bean ill for some time, and  recently, when he was visited by some  acquaintances, he was only able to  say: "Bag, bag-carpet bag." Alter  his death a search wns made, and a  carpet bag containing gold, notes and  a bank deposit note, to the total value  of  $7,000,   was found.  A clergyman took possession of the  money and deposited it in the bank,  where it is aw-iiting claimants. The  old man is said to'have been in perpetual  dread of being  poisoned.  Battleship as Target.    -  The old twin-screw armored battle-  ihip Hero arrived at Portsmouth recently, thus cuirpleting what will  probably ba her last voyage.., She wa*-  towed from tlie' Kyles of Bute by the  battleship Hannibal.' *'   -  The Hero is v.) be used in a serict  of important experiments to ascertain  the effect of modern armor-piercing  shells fired under war conditions.' Her  sides will be heavily armored, and sh>:  will be used as a target by the fleet.  She will probably -go to her doom  under her own steam. At any rate,  her obsolete guns, barbettes, engines,  and boilers will remain intact.  The Hero has a displacement of  6.200 tons, with an indieated-.horse-  power of 4,500 under natural draught,  and 6,000 under forced draught. She  was built at Chatham, and launched  in 1385.  Her armament consists of two 12  inch gun**, four 6 inch guns, seven 6-  pounders, and smaller guns. Sha was  tender to the gunnery school at Portsmouth for several years, but was relieved and condemned to the scrap  heap about 18 months ago.   _  New Meat Inspection Act  The custom prevailing among farm-  ers'throughout-Cdnada of slaughtering  animals, particularly swine, upon  their own premises and selling carcases on the local 'market, is one  which entails more or less loss to the  producer. Before the advent of packing establishments, the domestic trade  was supplied* by; the local butchers,'  who were "necessarily compelled to  provide for future supplies, and, as a  result,' the local markets -were created.*  Conditions have changed.-however, the  local dealers no longer supplying the  domestic trade, which has passed into" the hands of the packing houses,  which are now. the distributing cen-|.  ters for meats. Packers can afford to,  and actually do, pay higher prices and  sell at lower, values than the local  butchers for reasons which are obvious when one considers that profits  are represented by the by-products.  The packers are adverse to buying  dressed carcases as they represent  smaller profits in by-products. Again,  dressed carcases are imperfectly  handled by the" farmers, the meat in  many cases, being bruised and unsightly;- tms', as- well as improper  chilling, being deterrent' to good'  prices. Animals, especially hogs, re-|  quire scientific .. chilling, otherwise i  those' paits"which enter, into the process of curing become sour and unfit  for market. Packers prefer to buy  their meats -on the^-.ioof;, and. for the  reasons set forth* above, are" able To"5  pay higher prices for the same. \  In view, however, of the large trade'  carried on in some parts of Canada,'  more particularly during the fall and  winter, in dressed pork, as well as in  otlier dressed meats, attention may be  directed, to one of _ the requirements  of the regulations "made under .-' the  new Meat Inspection Act, which is  likely to have a considerable effect  on the business above referred to.  The Department of Agriculture at Ottawa having assumed . the responsibility of inspecting and practically  guaranteeing the health!ulness of all  meats and meat products sent out'by  the packing.'houses"must,, of neces--  sity, protect itself by making sure  that no 'diseased carcases are permitted to enter these establishments. The  most effective way of preventing the  entry of 'such diseased meat "is, of  course, the careful * antemortem ��� inspection provided for by "the regulations, but, in view of the large trade  carried on in dressed-carcases, and.of  the fact'that* both-farmers and packers -have been in the habit of handling meats in this way, the officials  in charge of the enforcement of the  act have decided to admit to the  establishment under inspection; dressed carcases tinder such conditions as  will enable them to judge with- reasonable certainty, as to whether the animal, prior__to Jslaughter,__was_free_  from disease. Provision has therefore been made for the admission on  inspection of dressed carcases, with  the head, heart, lungs and liver held  by their natural attachments, such  carcases to be inspected before entering the establishment, and if found  fit for food to be so marked'and, admitted for packing purposes, while if  found to be diseased, to be condemned and tanked.  This being the case, it is incumbent  upon* every farmer bringing dressed -  hogs or' other animals to market- to  remember that unless the carcases are-  dressed in accordance with the regulation mentioned above, namely, with  these organs left in their proper positions, it. will not be.possible for the  representatives of the packing houses  to buy such carcases for use in any of  the establishments coming under the  operation of the Meat and Canned  Goods Act.  The presence , of the buyers or  agents of these establishments on our  local markets has always been, at least  to "some extent a safeguard against  'possible, attempts by local combina  tions of butchers and others .to depress  the price of "dressed meats, and it  will be well for producers to bear in  mind the new conditions, ��� and when,  for any reasons, unable to market  their stock on hoof,, hogs, as well as  other animals, in such a way as to  meet the requirements of the. new  Act. -  Words of Daniel Webster  V  If we work upon marble' it will perish; if we work upon brass, time will  efface it; if we rear temples, they will  crumble into dust; but if we work  upon our -immoral minds,- if we imbue  them with principles���with the just  fear of God and our fellowman���we  engrave on those tablets something  which will briehten to all eternity.���  Daniel "Webster.  ..MotheT.-Graves' Worm Exterminator is* pleasant to take; sure "and effectual in destroying worms. Many have  tried it with best results.  Airs assumed* by the self-made man .  are mostly fresh airs.  _ Marriage doesn't always broaden a  man's mind, but it frequently flattens  out his pocketbook.    Have you ever  oticed that.  ..   Cut Glass  Bon Bon Dish  For S1.50  . A-S an inexpensive gift, nothing  could be more acceptable  than this beautiful Cut Glass  Dish, which Diamond Hall is  offering at $1.50.  "TTHE cutting is very deep, the  design  artistic,   and the  finish could not be better.  Our handsomely llliistrated ��� *  Oatnlo|-u�� may be had by aand-  . \n% us your natmo and addrsss.  Ryrie Bros.,  Limited  134-138 Yonge St.  TORONTO  It costs more to avenge a wrong'  than it does to let it go by default. Y  I  Have you ever noticed how curious-  ity often hides behind the mask of  sympathy? ,  Unshrinkable  Underwear  can't ravel.  It is knitted  machines  that lock every  stitch.  We stand ready  to give you a new  garment for any Stanfield's  Underwear that ravels,  just as we will replace any  Stanfield's Underwear  that shrinks.  Sizes from in to 70 inch  chest���in light, medium  and heavy winter weights..  Your dealer will jkely have-  your eize and weight. - If:  not, he can get them for youi.  Every man has a worthless hobby  that he wastes a lot of time on.  SSANFJELDS LDUITED  X3*  TRURO. N.S.  Helpless from Rheumatism  When'Rheumatism grips you���when you can't walk without  crutches���when every movement means agony���  Take Gin Pills  They  Cure Rheumatism  It is wonderful���thejway Gin Pills take away  the pain���strengthen and heal the kidneys���  (  and cure Rheumatism, Sciatic*, and Lumbago  V  to stay cured.  , Try Gin PHI3 on our guarantee that they  cure or money back. 50c. a box���6 for $2.50.  At druggists or by mail. 09  VOLE DRUC1 CO.     ���     WINNIPEG, MAN. YvY K'jtagl  THE LEADER. MOYIE, BRITISH COLUMBIA.  DUTCH TEARS.  Accidents to your horses  may happen -at any moment.  GET READY for emergencies.  Buy a bottle of  Fellows*  Essence  For Lameness in Horses  Only 60c. a bottle ���and saves  dollars worth of time by curing  lameness of every description.  At dealers, or from 'a  National Drug & Chemical Co., Limited,  ' MONTREAL.  k  ted, I  J  - New Use for Hubby'  "My dear," said Mrs. Strongmind,  "I want you to accompany me to the  Town Hall to-morrow evening."  "What for?"' queried the meek and  lowly other half of the combine.  "I am to lecture on the 'Dark Side  of Married Life," explained Mrs. S:,  "and I want you to sit on the platform and pose as one of the illustrations."���Puck.  Cholera and all summer complaints  are so quick in their, action that the  cold hand'of death i's "upon the victims before they are aware that danger is near, li attackedMo not delay  in getting t.ie p"roper medicine. Try  a bottle oi Dr. "J! D. Kellogg's Dysentery. Coidial, and you 'will get immediate .relief. It acts with wonderful rapidity and never fails to effect  a cure.    .-���*-���  * There was "a dinner party at* the  Mayor's, 'and the servant had the misfortune to drop the ��� turkey ' when  bringing it in.  ' "It-is all right, ma'am," she cried,  with great sangfroid, picking up the  turkey .and going out with it. "I will  bring in the ; other one."���Lustige  Blaetter.  Minard's Liniment Relieves Neuralgia  She had come into.the store to buy-  tablecloths, and she stated in the beginning- that "she wanted, something  "new." ..   ' '       '. .       - *.  -The salesman was patient, and  'showed"her everything in stock, but  nothing suited. " ���  "Oh, dear!" she exclaimed, fussily,  "haven't you anything different?"  - The clerk . brought out one of the  discarded tablecloths that he had put  back on the shelf, and said with an  air of interest: .- ���'  "Here is one of the very newest designs, madame. You see, the centre  is" in the middle and the border runs  right around the edge."  "-Why, yes!   Let me have that .one.  she said, eagerly.  DEAFNE88 CANNOT BE OURED  by local applications, as they cainiot  reach the diseased .portion of the ear.  There is only one way to oure deafness,  'and that is by constitutional remedies.  Deafness is caused by an Inflamed condition of the mucous lining of the Eustachian Tube." When this tube'is inflamed you  have a rumbling sound or imperfeot hearing, and when it is entirely closed. Deafness'is the" result, and unless the inflammation can be taken out and this tube  restored to its normal condition, hearing  \ will be destroyed forever; nine cases out  of ten aro caused by Catarrh, which it  nothing but an inflamed condition of the  mucous surfaces. ..'������_,,        .  We will give One Hundred Dollars for  any 'case of Deafness (caused by Oatarrh)  that cannot be cured by Hall's Oatarrh  Oure.   Send for circulars, free.  F. J. OHENBT * 00., Toledo, O.  ���    Bold-by Druggists, 76o.    . -   .  Take Hall's family Fills for constipation. ���  A well-known club man 'of Boston  was married during the early days of  the,past winter to a charming Welles-  ley girl, who, of her many accomplishments is proudest, of her cooking.  ���-The' husband, returned-late_one_at  ternoon to the home in Brookline to  discover that his wife was "all tired  out."  - "You look'dreadfully fatigued, little  one," came from hubby, in a sympathetic tone. *  "I am," was the reply. ��� "You see,  dear, I heard you say that you liked  rabbit. So, early this morning I went  to the market to get you one. I  meant to surprise you with a broiled  rabbit for dinner; but I'm afraid  you'll have to take something else.  I've been hard at work on the rabbit  all day and I haven't got it more than  half picked."���Lippincott's.  Peculiar Qualities of These Little Globules of Glass.  -"It is a great wonder to me," said an  old chemist, "why more boys do not  *ake lip chemical experiments as an  unusement Why, I can do tilings  with the common materials of every-  lay life which really seem to be moro  magical to the uninitiated than any  of the wortders that are ordinarily performed by magicians on the public  -tage. Some of them are so simple  that by carrying them out at a parlor entertainment a bright boy could  achieve the reputation of a magician.  Now, there are those curious little bubbles ' of glass known .variously as  'Prince Rupert's drops' and as 'Dutch  tears.' Apparently they are merely  little globules of glass with elongated  tails made by heating a small glass  rod ln a flame and allowing the molten  drops to fall into water. After they  have cooled you may pound the thick  part with a hammer or mallet, yet yon  cannot break them. On the other  hand. If you break a little piece off  their tails or touch any part of them  with a quartz crystal they will disappear Into the surrounding atmosphere  quicker than snow will melt on a hot  fire. To the person who' doesn't know  how this has happened the performance is so astonishing as to seem uncanny.���London Globe.  SHAPED ALMOST  ALIKE.  Striking Similiarity In Contour Be-"  tween Italy and New Zealand.  Saving only for the fact that one 1s  a peninsula and the other a group of  Islands by far fheunost striking similarity in contour exists between Italy  and New Zealand. The resemblance  of each of them to a- high heeled Wellington boot is almost perfect Cape  dell' ArmI aud Cape Relnga form the  toes of the two hoots. The bay of  Plenty, ln New Zealand, and the gulf  of Taranto. in Italy? form the instep,  while Cape Runaway* and Cape Santa  Maria dl Leuco arev respectively the  points of the heels. The general shape  of the calf of the leg is also the same  and" so ls the curve outward to the  somewhat gouty looking toe.  - The' point of dissimilarity is of  course the separation of North and  South islands into two. It ls easy,  however, to see that if these two islands were1 somewhat raised' they  "would become one and would then  even more,resemble the Italian peninsula .than they 'do^now. 'A comparison  of the.islands of-Ireland and Sardinia  will also show several points of resemblance, but this is nothing like so  striking as it is hi the case of the two  widely separated portions of the world  above mentioned. -  "What do you want o' the editor?"  asked the office boy, blocking up the  doorway.  "I have a manuscript poem," said  the. long haired caller, "which I wish  to submit for his inspection."  The office' boy closed the door, but  reappeared a moment later.  "Nothin' doin*. We ain't printin'  no poetry now," he said, slamming  the door in the caller's face.  "Bard out!" exclaimed the poet,  tearing his hair.  "Chestnut!" yelled the boy over the  partition, "I've - heard that 'un before."-^-Chicago Tribune. ,  X'  olds on  the Chest  Ask your doctor the medical  .name for a cold on the chest. H  He will say, "Bronchitis."  Ask him if it is ever serious.  Lastly, ask him if he pre-  scriBes Ayer's Cherry Pectoral for this disease. Keep  in close touch with your  family physician^ ...  Bumped-His Pride.  There ls a young-man in Boston who  can actually trace his family back two  generations. His one failing is a desire to be thought a descendant of one  of "the old families," and his studio-  he says he is an artist���contains a.  number of heirlooms. One thing In  which he takes particular pride is a  Continental uniform complete in every  detail, with" flintlock and.powder horn,  He was' showing this to a young  lady the other day. "My great-grandfather .wore this suit when he gave  his life to his country during tbe brave  days of the;Revolution." he said. The  young lady inspected the uniform carefully, but could find neither bullet  hole nor saber cut. She turned to him,  with a charming smile. "Oh, was the  poor old gentleman drowned?" she  ���i.sked.���Argonaut.  MELONS IN STORAGE.  How ��� Rural J. P. Decided a Suit Bo-  tween Neighbors.  Problems worthy of Solomon's acumen are ���often submitted to these rural  arbitrators," Justices of the' peace. In  the Macon county (Mo.) archives ls a  case of this sort:  Timothy Kain, a farmer of Easley  township, set out some watermelon  vines which grew so luxuriously that  they trespassed upon the field of his  neighbor, Felix Hopper. When garnering time came Kaln's attempt to harvest his runaway product was rebuked  by Hopper.and his shotgun. The controversy got Into court, and Squire  William Easley, for whom the township was named, was asked to decide  the ownership of ten watermelons  worth 15 cents apiece. The lawyers  for Kain read books to show that his  rights of property followed the vines  clear into the next county should they  travel so far. Hopper's lawyers pro  duced equally sound reading to prove  .that Hopper was entitled by law to  anything that camped on his premises.  It wasn't Hopper's fault, they said, If  the vines wanted to spread out and go  visiting. He had the same right to  them that he would huve to a colony  of honeybees that might get tired of  being withvKain and concluded to move  over and make lioney for Hopper.  Squire' Easley let the lawyers spout  until they" had, read through all their  books; then he arose to his six feet  and said:  "Mitchell has read books that make  it absolutely certain them melons belong to Kain. I hadn't any doubt in  the world about that till Guthrie here"  got up and turned Mitchell's law bottom side up. There's no question but  what.there's enough law in the books  for both Kain and Hopper, and that  ought to make 'em happy. The court  decides under the circumstances that  with the law deciding both ways there's  nothing to do but to hand out justice  as he sees it. The judgment of, the  court is that those are Kaln's nselons"-  "Thauk you, your honor," said Mitch  ell, arising and bowing.  -"but that he's indebted to Hopper  20 cents apiece for storage," finished  the justice.  "But, your honor," said Mitchell Indignantly, "you can't do that They  haven't filed auy ��� claim for. storage.  Besides, you're allowing them inon5  for their melons than they're worth on  the market."  "The court will take judicial notice  of the defendant's rights, offset or no,"  said Squire Easley, with some asperity. "And your own evidence shows  Hopper was diligently guarding Kaln's  property for him. That's worth something." -     -  "Guarding it?,"  "Yes.   Kain himself testified Hopper  was there  with  a  shotgun when  he  i climbed over the fence."  IS SAID TO HELP MANY  PREPARE   THIS   SIMPLE   RECIPE  AT   HOME   AND. TRY   IT  Druggists Here Say.,They Can Supply  the   Ingredients  or  Make   up  the Mixture  Get--from any prescription pharmacist the following:  Fluid5 Extract Dandelion, one-half  ounce1; Compound Kargon, one ounce;  Compound Syrup, Sarsaparilla, three  ounces. ���' -  Shake well in a bottle and take a  teaspoonful dose after each meal and  at bedtime.  The above is considered by an eminent authority, who writes in a Montreal daily paper, as the finest prescription ever written to relieve Backache, Kidney Trouble, Weak Bladder  and all forms of Urinary difficulties.  This mixture acts promptly on the  eliminative .tissues of the Kidneys,  enabling them to filter and strain the  uric acid and other waste matter from  the blood which causes rheumatism.  Some persons who suffer with the  affl'ctions may not feel inclined to  place much confidence in this pimple  mixture, yet those who have tried it  say the results are simply surprising,  the relief being 'effected without the  slightest injury to the stomach or other, organs.    .  Mix some and give it a trial. It  certainly comes highly recommended.  It is tho prescription of an eminent  authority, whose entire reputation, it  is said, was established by it.  "Well," asked Stirijay, "what do  you think of the cigar? My doctor es-  peciaally recommended that brand to  me."  "H'm!" coughed Knox, "so he  wants-to cure you of the tobacco habit  eh?���Philadelphia- Press.  A Generous Joker.  Could you have been with me on top  of one of the old horse drawn busses  in'a certain afternoon you would have  ���seen a middle aged gentleman, slightly  the worse for wine; take a couple of  half sovereigns from his purse. Before him. sat two little Eton boys in  short' jackets and diminutive beaver  hats. With much chuckling, the gentleman, leaning forward, dropped his  half sovereigns down their hacks, next  their shirts, and It would have done  your heart good to have seen the expressions on the countenances of those  boys alter from dismay as the cold  coins slipped down their spines te  wonder and delight ��� as. after much  wriggling, each lad .extracted the  money from the vicinity of his sock.���  Mibrey Lanston In Bohemian!  Flight of the Butterflies.  One of the most beautiful sights la  the world is (he annual migration of  butterflies across the isthmus of Panama. Where they come from or whither  they go no one knows, and though  many distinguished naturalists have  attempted to solve the problem it ls  still as strange a mystery as it was to  the first European traveler who observed It. Toward the end of June a  few scattered specimens are discor-  ered flitting out to sea, and as the days  go by the number increase until abont  July 14 or 15 the-'sky Is occasionally  almost obscured by myriads of these  frail  Insects. <  Professor Matched the Boss.  .Boston and Cambridge people of au  earlier day remember well'. Professor  Child of Harvard, a scholar who was  likewise a live man. They tell wi.h  great gusto a story about his faitUfu.  attention to city politics. Professor  Child always attended to his duties as  a citizen of Cambridge. One ui;;ht lie  went to a ward meeting at which a  boss began to put forth some of lus  warped Ideas. The college prole.---.-i'  was speedily on his feet and sca*.hiug-  ly denounced the boss aud his me.hods.  After the meeting was over the g <o .  natured boss, just to show that he bo.*.-  uo 111 will, met the scholar o i tho  stairs and, genially handing over a ci  gar, said, "Have a smoke, proles-* V"  His antagonist straightened up, took  the cigar and said with great d'guiiy  "Yes, I'll match you in any of you.  lesser vices!"  Didn't Get st Patent.  Among the strange applications wbk-h  reach the patent office one filed some  years ago was most extraordin ry, it  being a petition for a patent for a.i ant  guard which consisted in merely drawing a chalk mark around a table or  other place by which it was cl.lmeJ  "theTapproach_of"auts���(vas_stoppi>d Ir  seems that chalk makes an ant's* legs  slip as soaping a track prevents a rai.-  way engine from starting. The petition was' novel and caused cons durable amusement The application, however, was refused on the ground t'.iat  there was nothing new in the l.ive:i-  tion, that chalk had been used fot such  purposes before and that such ideas  ��� were not patentable.  A Medicine for the Miner's Pack.���  Prospectors and others going into the  mining regions where doctors are few  and drug stores not at all, should provide themselves with a supply of Dr.  Thomas' Eclectric Oil. It will offset  the effects of exposure, reduce sprains,  and when taken internally will prevent and cure colds and sore throat,  and as a lubricant will keep the muscles in good condition.  "Does your wife assist you in your  work?" queried' the horse reporter.  "I see her at your desk often."  "Yes," replied the self-confessed  humorist. "She destroys all my wife  and mother-in-law jokes."���Chicago  Daily News.  ENGLI8H 8PAVIN LINIMENT removes  all hard, soft or calloused lumps and  blemishes from horses, blood spavin,  curbs, splints, ringbone, sweeney, stifles,  sprains, sore and swollen throat, coughs,  etc*. Save $50 by use of one bottle. Warranted the most wonderful Blemish Cure  ever known.  A Man Has (--ailed Though Rich  When he is coarse in his manner  and brutal in his instincts.  When he is constantly reminding  others that the brute still lingers in  him.  When there is absence of mental  penury in his conversation^  When he radiates soul poverty.  When, he is a moral pauper.  When he does not carry a higher  wealth in his character than in his  pocketbook.  When he is narrow and bigoted in  his opinions.'  "  When he is leading a mean and  stingy life so far as his charities and  magnanimity  are concerned. ,  When he has fed others on hopes  instead, of on adequate salaries or  just dues.  When he does not in his prosperity  help those who helped him in his adversity.  When he goes on the principle of  getting all he can and giving as little  as possible".  When ne carries about his business  a vinegary face instead of a sunny  one.  When he has not enriched the lives  of others and made the world a little  better for living in it.  When ho has not helped to push  civilization a little higher.  When he over-emphasizes dress and  pleasure���gives them his first thought  and his best time.  When his wealth has - left others  poorer.  When he has robbed another of opportunity; when, in amassing his  wealth, he has cramped, dwarfed or  minimized another's chance.  'When his career has not an upward  as well as an onward tendency.  When he has piled up books, paintings and statuary with his wealth, but  is a stranger among them���knows  nothing of-their meaning.  When his soul has shriveled to that  of a miser and all his nobler instincts  ire dead.  When the best part of him has gone  lo seed.  When his.highest brain-cells have  ?one out of business and he only lives  in the base of his brain, down close  to the brute faculties.  When his wealth is obtained at the  sacrifice of character.  When he has never wiped a tear  from a sad face, never kindled a fire  on a frozen hearth.  When there is a dollar in his pocket  dishonestly gained.  When the blood of youth or orphans  or spoiled years of precious lives and  lost opportunities -of others stick to  his millions.���O. S. Marden in Success Magazine.  ITS SUPERIORITY  ��ven Japan Tea is so pronounced thai  tea oritlcs have nothing but praise for  it on a teapot infusion. .y;  ���t - - ���>��  :;;>*^j  '' "'ym  "'' "f'"1:.' V t\  mM  * .-.- -v  GREEN TEA  Every leaf is* uncolored, undoctored and'  of virgin purRy.  LEAD PACKETS ONLY.   40c, 50c an d  60c  Per.Lb.    AT ALL GROCERS.1  #?.-  YOUTHFUL  MOURNING.  -:��� *-��� -r-  "'  *****  "What side do you generally take  when your wife gets into an argument  with someone else?"  "Outside. It's safer."���Milwaukee  Sentinel.  Minard's  Liniment for sale  everywhere.  "Money is the root of all evil."  "Yes,   and  it  grows    best  by  the  grafting    process."���Baltimore  Amer-  ican.-  $5,000,000 COMPANY  Climbing 199 Steps to Church.  The only way of reaching the old  parish church at Whitby, in Yorkshire, from the town Is by means of  199 stone steps���probably as curious  an approach to a place of worship as  any ltr the kiujrdom. The church  stands on the east cliff some 200 feel  above the sea level, and to watch the  crowd of worshipers before and after  service threading: its way up and down  the winding stairway Is a sight to be  remembered.���London  Strand.'  Gives Warning of a Storm.  In the bay of Biscay frequently dxn>  ing the autumn and 'winter in calm  weather a heavy sea gets up.and rolls  In on the coast four and twenty hours  before the gale which causes it arrives and of which it is the prelude,  in this case the wave action/generated on the other side of the Atlantic by  the wind, travels at a much'greater  rate than that of the body of disturbed air and thus gives warning of tho  coming storm. ;������  W�� pahllBkoorformulas  Wa banish aleohol  firom our wadloinaa  IO J*C       *W�� urra you to  loTr'M ^% eoasult jrenr  When you tell your doctor tbout the bad  taste in your mouth, loss of appetite for  breakfast, and frequent headaches, and  when he sees your coated tongue, he viU  aay, " You are bilioua." Ayer** Pills  work well in such case?.  �������� Kaditytta.-T.aAywOOMKwaU.����*"�����  A Family Jar.  Wife���I don't know where that child  got his vile temper from���not from me,  I'm sure.  Husband (sadly)���No, my dear. You  certainly haven't lost any of yours.  "At" and "Across."  Dissenting from the opinion of most  of his* fellow countrymen, Professor  John Lester, an English speaker at a  meeting of the Friends' Educational  association In Philadelphia, declared  that the manners of boys in the United States were better than "those of  English lads. This he held was due to  the Influence of American mothers and  women teachers In our schools.'  "The American boy," said ?* Professor  Lester, "learns his,, first lessons in mo-  ' rality at hiff- mother's knee.  The Eng-  I llsh boy generally learns his across his  I fsther-s."���Woman's Hope Companion.  Forgetful.  "Tommy," said his mother reprovingly, "what did I say I'd do to you if I  ever caught you stealing jam again?"  Tommy   thoughtfully   scratched   his  head with his sticky fingers.  "Why,  that's  funny,   ma,  that you  hould forget it toe.   Hanged if I can  ���cmember."  Mechanically..  Judge���And what did the prisoner  -say when,you told him that you would  'lave him arrested? Complainant���He  tnswered mechanically, yer honor.  rudge���Explain. Complainant���He hit  Ye on the head with a hammer.���Ex-  , hange.  Better the Lot of Lazarus.  England is rich. Assume, by way of  Imagery, thai the national wealth ls  a loaf of bread at which 40,000,000  feed and that the loaf Is sliced into  twelve parts. '. Now, eleven slices go  to the uppermost 5,006.000. The 35,-  000,000. are all gnawing at the remaining one slice���an enormous and. perturbing fact It Is evident that one  slice, since the loaf Is not miraculous,  cannot feed the 35.000,000. Quite evident many get not even a crumb. In  London last year 200 died In the  streetS"of starvation. They got not a  crumb, and year in and year out 2,000,-  000 are on the verge of starvation.-*  Vance Thompson in Outing Magazine.  Why go limping and whining about  your corns, when a 25 cent bottle of  Holloway's Corn Cure will remove  them? Give it a .trial and you will  not regret it.  An old physician of the last generation was noted for his brusque manner and old-fashioned methods. One  time a lady called him in to treat her  baby who was slightly ailing. The  doctor prescribed castor oil.  "But, doctor," protested the young  mother, "castor - oil is - such an old-  fashioned remedy."  "Madame," replied the doctor,  "babies are old-fashioned things."���  Ladies' Home Journal.  Organized    at   Toronto   to   Compete  -   With the Bell Telephone Company in Canada  . The Telephone Age announces the  organization of a strong Independent  Telephone Company at Toronto as  follows:  New  Canadian    Manufacturing  Company  The Canadian Independent Telephone Company, Limited, of Toronto,  Canada, is a $5,000,000 Canadian corporation, chartered by the Dominion  Government.  We learn that the company has  sold $2,000,000 of stock and $1,000,000  of bonds. Plans for a new factory  building, 60x200 feet, two stories high,  have been adopted, and it is proposed to proceed at once to erect and  equ'p the same either in Hamilton  or Toronto. The company will manufacture a full line of botn automatic  central energy and magneto telephone  apparatus. It staits out with over  $200,000-of_work_contractedJ_and,_ex-_  pects within a year to employ between five hundred and a - thousand  people.  This company is closely associated  ���with, and is financing the Canadian  Machine Telephone Company, Limited, of Toronto, wirch is the pioneer  Independent Telephone Manufacturing Company of Canada; also the  General Engineering and Construction Company,  Limited, of Toronto.  This company owns the Lorimer  automatic telephone patents for Canada, and has an exchange working  successfully at Peterboro, Ont. They  f.re also installing Lorimer automatic  exchanges at Brantford, Ont.; Lindsay, Ont., and one of 1,200 telephones  (ultimate capacity, -10,000 lines) ��1  Edmonton, Alfn., for the municipal  telephone plant.  It is a Canadian company developing a Canadian invention, backed iy  Canadian business men of standin<-*.  and is the first and only Independent  telephone, company to go about the  manufacture of a full line of telephone  apparatus in Canada.  W." A. Wood, of Wood, Vallanc'e &  Co., Hamilton, Ont., is the president  of the company- and associated with  him are the following well-known  capitalists and business men: J. F.  Junkin, Toronto, late managing director of the Manufacturers Life Insurance Co.; John H. Tilden, of Hamilton, president of the Gurney-Tilden  Co., Limited, and a director of the  Sterling Bank of Canada; Alfred  Jephcott, of Toronto, president of the  Dominion Paper Box Company', Limited; James M. Sinclair, Toronto,  president of the Eureka Mineral  Wool and Asbestos Company, Limited; George Hope, ."���-"* of Hamilton,  president of Canada Metal Company";  Edward A* Shedd, bf Chicago. 111.,  a director of Corn Exchange National Bank, also a director of Chicago  Title and Trust Co. and of National  Life Insurance Company of the TJ.  S. A.; Albert M. Johnson, of Chicago,  -111., president and managing director  of National Life Insurance Co. of TJ.  S. A., secretary and treasurer Northern Cold Storage Company/and  president of the Lorimer Automatic  Telephone., Company,., of ' Chicago.  OtherY pnntlemeh, whose names are  being withheld for political and business reasons, -are-also .associated in  this undertakine.. which; everv Wflll-  wisher of the Tndenendent telephone  movement in Canada should encourage. Gamda has long needed and  undoubtedly will show her appreciation of a stmne financial riral and  oomnetitor with the Bell telephone  monopoly.  MODERN RAILWAY TRAVEL  Two Canadian Northern Railway  daily passenger trains are known as  the "Superior Express" and the "Alberta Express." The "Superior Express" runs daily between Port Arthur,  and Winnipeg, connecting in Winnipeg wth the "Alberta Express" for  Edmonton and the principal points  in Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Alba rta. These trains are equipped with  an excellent dining and sleeping car  service on the run from Edmonton  through to Port \rthur.  Any agent will be glad to furnish  full information or enquiries may be  addressed to C. W. Cooper, assistant  passenger agent, Canadian Northern  Railway,  Winnipeg.  "Will you have this here woman to  be your lawful wedded wife?"  "That's what I 'lowed I would."  "Will you love, honor    and    obey  her?"  Ain't you got that switched 'round,  parson?'   said the bridegroom  "John!" said the bride-elect, "don't  you reckon the parson knows his  business?   Answer the question!"  "Yes, sir," said the bridegroom,  meekly, "I reckon I'll have to!"���Atlanta Constitution.  BABY   AND   MOTHER  A few doses of Baby's Own Tablets  relieves and cures constipation, indigestion, colic, diarrhoea and simple  fevers. The tablets break up colds,  expel worms and bring the little  teeth through painlessly. They "bring  health to the little one and comfort  to the mother. And you have the  guarantee of a government analyst  that the medicine does not contain  one particle *of opiate or poisonous  soothing stuff. Mrs. C. F. Kerr, Elgin, Ont., says: "Baby's Own Tablets is the best medicine I have ever  used for stomach and bowel troubles  and destroying worms." Sold by all  medicine dealers or by mail at 25c a  box from The Dr. Williams' Medicine  Co., Brockville, Ont.  After   Three   Months   All .White   May  ���'*���'"- " Be Worn.  For a  parent" a young girl lnt, her  teens should   not  wear  colors  fo'r  a  year. '  Styles will not differ greatly ln street!  suits from tbose worn In colors, as slm-i  pie models are usually, adopted for  young women. The skirt may^ be trimmed with self folds or tucks as found  becoming, and the coat in plain pony  or box effect may be relieved with a  dull silk collar aud silk cuffs. A walking hat ln summer will be 'either a  dull black chip trimmed with mourning ribbon or' a sailor with a plain  band, gloves, hose and shoes being  black, of course. The blouse may be  of the skirt'material fashioned into a  plain shirt waist with white hemstitched lawn collar and cuffs or a blouse of  dull black jawn or a similar fabric,  supposing something cooler is desired.  This will be the best and geueral street  toilet In one, a second uot being necps-  eary for the first three months." "Black  felt trimmed with dull silk should bo_  chosen for a whiter hat. the skirt and  coat of cloth or serge made on any  plain, becoming lines. Braid may relieve tlie extreme somber effect of the  heavy looking winter fabrics.  For home wear any of the crapy  goods or nun's veiling may be made  up Into simple frocks cut with round  neck and finished In a .white Hsse  tucker.  Belts, hair ribbon and any other accessories must be of black. Black  stockings and dull black slippers complete the toilet.  After three months all white may be  worn] as a white linen skirt and coat  or serge, as preferred, for street wear,  white sailor hat and black or white  footwear, the gloves matcning In color  that worn on the feet  After sly months a mixed toilet of  black and white will be admissible, as  a black linen suit relieved with white  collar and cuffs of perhaps linen or  pique, but perfectly plain, or, again,  the suit may be of .white linen and  the collar and cuffs of black. White  lawn waists may show a touch of  knife "plaited frills, either white or  hemmed with black; a plain white linen starched colla." may replace the  narrow hemstitched band of lawn;  black ribbon neckties .may be worn.  During the whole period of mourning the haudkerchief carried should  show a black border, no matter what  the costume, whether white, black or  mixed.  GOWNS  FOR  BRIDES.  A    French    Ides    Which    ls    Gaining  Ground Here.  The giving of gowns to the bride  has become a fancy of tbe French  which we in this country will do well  to adopt. On the occasion of the marriage of the niece of the Baron Robert  de Kothschild the bride received  many gowns, most of which were put  up in boxes In pattern %design. In giving a bride a gown for a wedding gift  care should be taken to select something that will hold' Its style, for the  gift should be one thnt can always  be used, like the-wedding gown, and  that will not be outlawed in a season  or two. Velvet, satin and chiffon aro  of-thedurable-vaiieties_ln_that_they_  hold their style well.  In the wonderful trousseau of the  Duchess de Chaulnes there was one  grown which wus given to her by oue  of her Taris relatives to be. It was  a gown ln a manelous shade of silk,  something between a strawbe-'ry and  a pink. And lt was worked hy hand  in small flowers of the same shade.  The borde. or trimming���for it was n  pattern gown���was old lace with a de  lign worked in silk lu a pale shade of  strawberry.  The woman of simpler means who  may want to give the bride a gown  as a wedding gift can pin her faith  to taffeta of the new lustrous variety,  or she can choose ono of the brown  flowered foulards with a plain border.  These hold their style well and are  very fashionable year after year.  Gooseberries on Trees;   '  Travelers In Burma see many strange*'  things, and perhaps one of the stran-"  ^est Is the way ln which some kinds of  .fruit grow.   For Instance, gooseberries :*.  that at home grow on small bushes ln * ~  this" part of the world grow on trees  over twenty-five feet high.   They are  not a soft, pulpy fruit but are as hard  as marbles.   The real Burman grapes  also grow on high trees and not on���-  vines.   They hang from ^he branches  and trunk of the tree in clusters on a  long  stalk' aud   are   covered   with  a  thick outer skin, which, cannot be eaten.    The  cachou,  or  monkey nut,' ls  also peculiar and consists of a'Marge,  juicy friiit of soft pulp, with Its nut -  : or kernt'l attached to'the outside .of-the  fruit at-(he.end furthest from the stalk'  ">-orn  which it hangs.���Ixjndon Standard.        , . Y".  y:i  -&*?  ��� Ly-C��,  ���   ������ f  ^  j   *<<  Y-*-?  Minard's Liniment Cures Burns, "etc.  She���What!'   Miss Plainleigh going'  to be married!   Whew l' *' That proves  what I've always* said;'no-matter, how  ugly or ill-mannered a girl is, she can'  always find some'fool to"- marry, "her..  Who is-the^poor man?; .r      ,'���'���      ]  Jim���Me 1���London Regiment". _    .' L  . MONEY EASILY EARNED at your  own".fireside. No risk. .We-want the  service of men and women to work  for us at their homes, knitting socks,  etc. We furnish yarn free.. Machine  is easy to operate. $7.00 to $10.00  earned per week. Write'at once.-- The  Imperial Furnishing . Co., Toronto!-  Ont. -..  '   t  You have heard of biscuit*���and  read of biscuits���and eaten bttcuits���  but you don't know biscuits���until  you try Mooney's Perfection Cream  Sodas. * They are every thing, that  the ideal biscuits should bcv ;   -; V  The air-tight, moisture-proof  ���package brings them to you fresh,  crisp, inviting. .  Practically every grocer in Canada  nas MOONEY'S. ' Yours will get  them if you ask.; In 1 &,3 lb. pkgs.  Guest���WaHer, bring me some rice  pudding.  Waiter���Boss, I can't jess recommend de rice puddin' to-day.  Guest���What's the matter with it?  Waiter���Nuffin, 'cept dar ain't none.  ���Textile. World.  A SENSIBLE MERCHANT.  Bear Island, Aug. 26, 1903.  Minard's Liniment Co., Limited.  Dear Sirs,���Your traveller is here  to-day and we are getting a large  quantity of your MINARD'S LINIMENT. We find it the best liniment  in tlie market, making no exception.  We .have been in business 13 years  and have handled all kinds, hut have  dropped them all but your's; that  sells itself; the others have to be  pushed to get rid of.  M.A. HAGERMAN.  Cc-unfing th*' Stars.  I tried so hard to count the stars  And got aa fur as three,  When many others slyly peeped  And, smiling, blinked at me.  Bo I began It o'er again  And got as far as nine.  When.all at oncci I seemed to sea  A thousand others shine.  Then came so many ln the sky  I would not try again.  For all the counting that I hnow  Js onLr up to ten.  The elder Sothern, the creator of the  Lord Dundreary fame, was extremely  sensitive to interruptions of anv sort.  Seeincr a man in the act of leavintr his  box during the deliverv of one of the  actor's best speeches, he shouted outf.,  "Hi you, sir. do you know there is  another act?" The offender was equal  to the occasion, however. He turned  to the nctor and answered cheerfully,  "Oh. vpq; that's why I'm going !"-^  Argonaut.  Harduppe���Say,"old man, do you  really believe there is such a thing as  hard luck? * ;.,  Cynicusse ��� Certainly; otherwise,  how is it. that whenever I have $5 in  mv .pocket.I- happen to meet you?���  Wall Street Bulls and Bears.    ,  l^pKtiap*  ��������� sTaflTroiO; .'xa'NapA;;; ������������'.'  (Roors  That Stzgrftoofei  The utron jest wind that ever Mew can't  rip away a roof covered with lelMoclung..  "OSHAWA"  GALVANIZED  STEEL SHINGLES  Rain can't get through it in 25 'year;  feunrnnteed in writinjf for that lenr���good  tor a century, really)���fire can't bother audi  a roof���proof i-rainit aU the ���lemenu���the  cheajpeit QOOD roof tbere ii.  Write ui and we'll ihow you why it  coita leatt to roof right  ���06  Justaddreal  the PEDLAR People -SK  Ottawa tfontrtal Ottawa Toronto Loudon WlunlJ��f  Cere Yotr  Horse  lwith Kcqdall-*  I Spavin Cur�����  Jthe on* reliable  " curo for all  'Bone Disease*.  Swallinn ea&  lameness.  Pan Gaooiro,  Ont, May I'oi.  ' "I have uud Kendall's Spavin Care trtth  great success, and think it an excellent  remedy for Spavins, Sweeney, Sprains,  etc. ;Wk. Ijhdoat.  - Accept no subttltote. $1 a bottle���<  for to. write for tne copy of our (mil  book���"Treatise on the Horse." t*  Br. 1. J. KEH0AU ta, EoMkari Tills, Ttmctt, Ui.  Be There a Will, Wisdom Points the  Way���The sick man pines for relief,  but he dislikes sending for the doctor, which means bottles of drugs never consumed. He has not the resolution to load his stomach with compounds which smell villainously and  taste worse. But if he have the will  to deal himself with his ailment, wisdom will direct n'is attention to Parmelee's Vegetable Pills, which as a  specific for indigestion and disorders j  of the digestive organs, have no equal.  "Beats all what strange things happen sometimes."  "What now?"  "I called for a telephone number  nnd got the right one the first t'meY'  Milwaukee Sentinel.  WILSON'S  Kill them all.  No dead fliea  lying about  when used ������  'directed.  * ��� 8OLD BV    DRUCCI8T8, CR0CERS Mil CEKERAl STORES  10��. par paekat, or 3 packets for aso.  will last a whole season.  \      ���-,,. '\k|  Y '���>  ,' '. **-'|  <>t-.'A  m(7M7*  -.*.*-'-<'5''"; B  - ���     -,' "51  ���?������-> ,---"'1*1  * x   ' ���' L~'*l  -��� ���' -tY*  ,  *-*     . i-t -.'  *Y I  'el  W.   N.   U.   No.   659 THE LEADER, MOYIE, BRITISH COLUMBIA.  Mta��  ���MIOYIB LEAM8.  Published in the interest oi the people  of Moyie "and East Jfcbot'eriay.  P. J. SMYTH, Published  LABEL>  " KATE3 OF SUEBCK1PTIOH.  Oao Year .'..T..'l.'. .'.7..7.Y. 12.00  'SATURDAY; OCTOBER, 20, 1907.  Even the turkeys are chicken  Jaearted about this time of the  year.  The turkey 'should eat,   drink  and be merry as possible for next  "week he dies.  ' '   '��� ,  The noisest" fowl 'in the barnyard usually counts' the least in  an egg laying contest.  ������ ��� i  ���-ai  R. T.   Lowery' has started   22  newspapers in his time.   His   ex-  ' peiience is that just as soon as  ' a few people congregate togetner  ' and start a hamlet in British Col-  '.umbia they'clamor for a paper un-  . "til some unfortunate comes along  , . with a'bag of type and a Wash:  ington'press and proceeds to glorify the community. After the novelty wears 'away, the' editor   is  ' -usually allowed to starve" to death  ' unfed, unginned' and unhonored.,  ��-" . .'.  ��� -���" ',   ' ' .a '    ���    ��� ��� ;��        '���*.  - The Rossland 'Miner has ceased  publication as a  daily   and   its  ' publisher even goes so far as to  'threaten to' cease its publication  n.s a weakly unless better support  ' is ' forthcoming   without   delay.  Every effort was made to keep  "the daily going, but''it proved of  ���>��� - ���, , . . .      x*   '  no avail'and'it had to be laid  -     *-      i        ���    ���   5*-5' ��� . . ���  i  'aside, in the journalistic boneyard,  ;5 i ���    .*���*--���     \ i  which yearns eternally but' re--  fuses to give up its dead,  ' ���-oil  ' ���j--*.*-; '{��������� i.'l-  , "J. Peck MacSwain has bobbed  up serenly at Greenwood; having  arrived there the other' evening  %j fast freight.   The Ledge says,  y,   '      i- . ��� ....  .that Peck has recently "been making a study of statics and hydror  statics, and is now" an expert, on  ' hydraulic," derrick and other hoist-  ing processes. When Peck stepped  out of Moyie last summer he lef t'  a' shirt and his pipe behind at  this office. He will probably  ���drop in on us * before the snow  'flies to claim his property!  The History of Curfew Bell,  (Contributed)  ,The curfew, from French "cou-  vre:fe\v,rt* (cover the fire,) was introduced intb England by Wil-  liaoi "the 'Con'queror���1006-1087.  The aim'and object of the curfew  bell was t6 be a signal for the  people in'the hamlets'to' cover the  fire over with' ashes before 'gping  to bed, and thus 'protect '-the  wooden buildings from the dangers of fire.:  '   The modern meaning of curfew  is an evening nell' which is" rung  at 9 p. ni. as a ' warhi'ng ! to parents'to1- keep their''children off  the street late at night. ! The function of curfew has changed from  a signal to- safe guard the prop-,  erty'tobe a^rem'iiider to parents  to protect the morals of their  children.  "The'habit of allowing children  to run in bands and :' gangs  through the streets and alleys of  a town late at night is a pernicious one. The' juvenile is likely  to hear' unsavory language and  to become disobedient ahd tricky  in character. It is necessary for  boys to a-sso'ciat'e," 1nit let the  intercourse'be between the rising  and letting suh. -'  Definition of Vertebrae.  A school teacher", after,, spending  45 strenuous moments explaining  the mysteries of physiology to the  prirdar'y class', sounded their in-,  telligent attention by asking the  definition of vertebrae. A' small  and anxious boy in the back seat  arbse.'a'nd delivered thefollowing:  "The vertebrae is a long",' 'wavy  bone. My head sits oh one end  of,it and I sit on the other."  Ten  A Certain Cure for Croup���Used for  .Years without a Failure.  Mr.- W: C. Bott, a Star ity,  Ind., h'a'rdware merchant; is en-  thusi'aturin his praise of Cham-  derlain's Cough Remedy. His  children have all been subject to  croup and he Has used thlis remedy  the past' ten" years," and -' thbugh  they much teared 'the' croup,- his  wife and he always felt safe upon  retiring when a bottle of Cham-;  berlain's Cough Remedy was in  the house. His oldest child  was subject to severe attacks - of  croup, but this "remedy never  failed to effect a speedy cure.  He has recommented it to1 friends  and neighbors and all who have  used it say it is unequaled for  for croup "and whoopiag cough.  For sale by # The .Movie* Drug <fc  "Stationery Co.  Farm Land For Sale,  Some of therhoit filthy things  ;n this country are the $1 and'$2  -frank���notes���They,-'��� are���never  ���washed and smell' like a' backyard  in Phoenix. No doubt' disease  germs are passed around' withi  'tkis'kind'bf money, and" the banks  would 'do well to fumigate, aU tta  bill's passing through' their hands.  About "the" only fumigation they  ever' receive is that from the  'smoke of cigarettes blown upon  them by . bank clerks.   We have  < ���  burned up a lot of  this' tainted  money, but the amount in circulation" Seems to be as great as ever, >  -.'Filthy lucre," as it were.���Green  wood Ledge.'  jOne hundred and sixty acres of  land 16 miles from Pincher creek.  Land all fenced, good house,  water, close to school,"' land all  tillable; 1? acres under cultivation.  -Will sell for $25-an-aere.���Apply  a't this' office.' ''  LINOLEUM  CARPETS  )Vhen furnishing your  home or hotel don't for-  get we can furnish you  promptly and complete.  %LAIh ORDERS GIVEN  Prompt attention  Standard Furniture  Company  HELSON. - .-   ?    B. 0,  L 4       ...    J .  ���   AGENTS  Mason &. ItU*ch Piano Co.  p&terrooor MattresB.  Globe.-Wwuick Office Furniture.       _  BIG  Reduction  ON LOTS  The   owners of the   Moyie  townsite are making a 25  per cent reduction on all  their property.  Call and  How to Cure   a  Cold.  ' The question of noyr o cure a  cold without unnecessary loss of  time is one in which we are all  more or less interested, for the  quicker a cold is gotten rid of the  less the danger of pneumonia and  other serious diseases. Mr. B. W,  L. Hall, of Waverly, Va,, haB used  Chamberlain's Cough Remedy for  years and says: "I firmly believe  Chamberlain's ou-;h Rstnedy to  be absolutely the best preparation  on the ma-ket for colds. I have  recommended it to my friends  and ' they all agree with me."  For sale by The Moyie Drug &.  Stationery' Co.  Dissolution   Notice.  Notice is hereby given that the  partnership heretofore existing  between C. J. Armstrong and B. J.  Riley has been this day diss61ved  by mutual-consent. The business  of the, firm will hereafter be carried oh 'by' B. J. Riley who is  authorized to Collect all 'money  and to pay all bills.  C. J. Armstrong,  B. J. Riley,  Moyie, Augapt, 21, 1JJQ7.  NOTICE.  Notice is hereby given tbat Bixty .days after  date, the Consolidated Mining- &'Smelting Co.  of Canada, Limited, intendB to apply to the  Chief Commissionei of Lands and works for a  special timber licence to cut aud carry away  imber from the following discribed laud in  South East Kootenay district, commencing at a  post planted at the S. E. Corner of Lot 364ft  (Half Moon Sindral-Clflim) about half 'a mile  EaBt from the town'of Moyie, thence North  eighty chains, thence East eighty chains,  theuceSouth eighty chains, thence West eighty  chains to point of commencement. ��  THE CON. MINING & 8MELTING CO. OF  * ���   .   *'    CANADA, Ltd.,  W. P. WHITE,' Agent.  Moyie, B. C September 26,1S07.  WATER JTOOK ^ALE  Eight hundred and ninety;  shares of stock in the'-Sioyie  Water company. Will sell  for 50 cents a share, the  price paid'for it seven years  ago.   Apply to Mrs. Farrell.  FREE  REE  GOLD WATCH    !  Boys and girls send us your name  and address and we will send you.  * i - ������  charges paid 20 sets beautifully.  c'6 "  -'  PICTURE-POST  CARDS  to sell at 10 cents a' set. Send us  the inpney collected and we will(  send your trouble a handsome      r  GOLD ^TATCH  TjTiite today.   Address,  4g y�� _  pya! bupjrly lp.  ST. ANICET,  QUEBEC:  EDUCATIONAL.  Lessons taught in-Arithmetic,  Book keeping, Composition, Penmanship Languages and Science in  the evening. Apply to S. Moore,  B. A.   Residence, Moyie Ave..  LO.O..F.  Wil "ley Lodge No. 44.  Meets Tuesday evenings in McGregor  hall on Victoria' street.   Sojourning  Odd Fellows cordially invited.  W. H. L/-UKP F. J. Smyth,  Noble Grand. -Secr'y.  C. A. Foote,.  Chancellor Com.  Bt. Eugene "Lodge No. 37.  K. cf P.  Meets every Thursday  evening in McGregor  liall at 8 o'clock. Visiting brothers invited.  G. H; Findlay  K.B.and S,  Moyie   Miners'   Union  No. 71 W. F, of M.'"  Meets in McGregor hall every Saturday evening. Sojourning members  are cordially invited.to attend. ���  John Taylor.   .     Thos. E, Kelly,  President..  " .Secretary  Harvey,    McCarter  &  .Macdonald.  Barristers, Solicitors, Notaries, Etc.  Cranbrook.   -   -   B. C.  W. Te GURD,  BAKKISTEl*., SOLICITOR, ETC.  CRA.NBROOK. B. C  ,0. H. DUNBAR  Barrister, Solicitor, Notary Public, Etc  .Cranbrook, B. C.  DR. E. B. MILEg,  DENTIST.  --''*-  Cranbrook, B, C.  ���'LET US STAND TOGETHER."  You to buy ous trousers and other  garments, and'we "make good" our  assoron that for stlye, fit, quality  and price  YOU CAN'T DUPLICATE  OUR   GARMENTS.  It's a broad assertion but provable.  Our best citizens wear our clothes,  They are walking proofs of all we assert, Our "trousers Bale" is a "special."   Don't misB it.  Cleaning, repairing and  pressing done.  G. A. FOOTE  MOYIE,-^ B. C  STOP AT THE .  COSMOPOLITAN  -'    j WHEN IN  CRANBROOK  E. H. SMALL, Manager. .  Good rooms, good tables and bar  and  first class sample rwiis.  George H. Thompson,  ,  , '     Barristrr, Solicitor  tary Public, &c.  CRANBROOK, , . British Columbia  W, R. EEATTY "  .*  ?-** *' .=��� *    ^  *- Embalmerand Undertaker,  Phone 9.   "'���    " CRANBROOK  tSS��lS��S       ��TKSP^ ��55i a-.\b'v*u-(�� v\i.*-itojbwJ v55rU^$  JEWELER  . -       ij  All kinds of repairing done.   English watche'/a specialty.' Store  on Viccoria street.  HOURS-3 to 6 p. m.  THE CANADIAN BANK  OF COMMERCE  fi��AD OFFICE, TORONTO  ESTABLISHED 186*7  B. S. WALKEB, President  ALEX. LAIRD, General Manager  A. E. IfiELAND, Superintendent-of  Branches  Paid-up Capital,^ 10,000,000  Rest, - - - 5,000,000  Total Assets, - 113,000,000  Branches throughout Canada, and ln the United States and England  BANKING  BY  MAIL 8S  Business may be transacted by mail -with any branch  of the Bank. Accounts may be opened and deposits  made or withdrawn by mail. Every attention is paid  to out-of-town accounts.  CRANBROOK BRANCH. F. C. MAIPAS. MGR  Cosmopolitan Hotel  DIMOCK & HAGARTY, Proprietors.     ~    -'���'.  Nearest Hotel to the St. Eugene mine.  Headquarters for Miners.  BAR SUPPIJED WITH BEST BRANDS OF LIQUORS AND CIGARS  Rates $100 a day and up.  HA^RY DIMOCK. *- JOHN HAGARTY  ...... ^>4"-  THE���  i  DESATIIiNi^iiR EKOS.   Props.     .  Large' sample- 100m in connection  with bouse for commercial men. Best  of accommodations.  Headquarters for   Commercial and MimngHen.       '   ;  ;   i-    ...    ...... i��, ^  QlTEENS AVENUE, MOYIE, B. O'  BUY YOUR  ���v  Get  . r        'jl *        >  F. J. SMYTH  AGENT  MOYIE B. C.  St.   Joseph's   Convent.  NELSON, O. 0.  _.rfoarchng and Day School conducted by the Sisters of Sfc*. Joseph, Nelson1)  B. C. Commercial and business  courses a qpecialiyj Excellence and  swift progress characterize each department. Parents should write for  particulars. One month assures the  public of the thoroughness' of the  Sisters' methods of teaching. Terms  commv.nce January, April and Sept  Pupils are admitted during teriii.  Troib��*tooc> @.  <Y^v  3^2. "ua.it etrnci  A B. Stewart  & Co.  I'RES^  Butter.  P. -BURNS & 00  MOYIE, B. C.  YOU    READ   MAGAZINES.  of course. , Everybody does. You  couldn't begin to read them all,  but what you do read we will deliver at your "residenc*? as aoon aa  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 will do the rest.  The Moyie Drug,  and Stationery Co.  Wm. Jewells  ^. ���*.  Express and General ^Delivery Business. Xiivery and  F.ee|L Sta]ble.J  , Leave Orders at      _^  ^     '*   * *  *      ^ .      '  *fGwynne-8 Store.  MOYIE, British'Col umb  A. L   McKILLOP  NELS05T,  B. C  O  P.-DE-jAULNIER  ' ��� * ^ tt  DEAIKR IN  }  PROMPT PEL; VERY.  Quels'. Avg.     MOYIE  FEED  CAMADiA^  RAILWAY  ^EPOND CLASS.  REDUCED  RATES  From Eastern Points on Sale  until  SEPT, 1st TO Oat. 31st  MONTREAL  .: *.    S4C.10  OTXAWA    844.85  Detroit. Windsor, London, Gueijih,  Toronto, rarltdalo.  $39- 45  Correspondingly Low   Rates  ��� from Intermediate Pointe.  ir.   .-  SOO-SPOKANE SERVICE  The Finest on .the Continent  and the Fastest.bet'ween Spokane  and the Twin cities.  The Canadian Pacific operates  Standered Sleeping car and Tourist Cars on Two Daily Transcontinental taains in each direction.  For Rates, Reservations and  any information desird apply to  Local agent, or  JOHN OE,  fliat. Fuss. Agt,  E. J. COYLE,  Aae't OcdU JPaas, Ag}  Y4-ujaf*ri  A" ���*- '*&&  *** f^*   ���*  ft*    ^*�� -.���^'ST e '|[*yj--*fer  Large Assortment of .Go Carts, and Baby Carriages, ^  ��� x i -  Ranging in prices from $4.75 to 40.09  Cranbrook  Cooperative   Stores  LIIKCITED.  t������a&a5953aa���������������-���*g���5'aa������3>!5>a��3����������^a'��99a������56���������3  f MOYIE    HOTEL.  I ^   P. FLjOEMSlOft ���    /  I Tins Hotel is New and well Furnished  The  S       Tables are Supi^iftd-.with the Best the  Market affords. The Bar is Filled with  the Best Brands of Liquors and Cigar$,  HEADQUARTERS FOR COMMERCIAL   J-*^^UND MININO-1KEK' ���' .    ���'���-   *  S    MOXIJBJ _____ ��� BRITISH COLUMBIA   *  %��������fi�����Q *6*e���6���C�����������������6������55^a��a5-������CaaSSa��99aia>&aC'gC��5W��y  5S  Moyie Beer  !  As mide by the present brewer  is  admittedly   the  Beet Beer in East Kootenay. .With the Best Malt an^  he Purest Spring Water it is unexcelled Ior quality.  Insist on having Moyie JBeer,  Bottled and Draft Beer.  ton  CHAS. INDERWIES, Mgr,  MOYIE, B.JO,  BBBIIII1I IWIIIIIM III!  Z&i  Cream  The finest in the world  m  4  When ordering ask f or Dr. Price's by name, eta;- i|  |k? 8r??��_-5iay_f<?Set the .kind., you are^accmxoined foji j

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