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The Moyie Leader Oct 12, 1907

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 *���  -Don't forget tbat we are  expert in the art of"-..  "EYE TESTING"  W.H. WILSON, Jeweler,  CRANBROOK.  ^pt^^]^.^^g"RO,LL ,;QF: $52,000 AMONTfi.  \H*t  tOL. 10, NO 27.  MOYIE, B. C, OCTOBER 12. 1907  FOR    L-r  Reliable'Jewelry and $ifv��fV  ware  W. H. WILSON, Optician  CRANBROOK.  ^���sfift  --'���'I  _>*.*  -  *  "All good judges of flour'agree that  Ogilvie's Flour  has no rival.   Notwithstanding the recent advance. %>  in flour we are prepared to*.quote exceptionally low  m.  prices, having bought before the market advanced   i%  -   ��� '7. ~ !n\i\  Ogilvie's Hungarian,   98 lb. sacks, $2,90 s   .  " \ 49   lb."    "       1.50-  \        " "     -    24 lb.      �� ''     .75  -We have the eelebrated ROYAL HOUSEHOLD, 'which  has become T a household -word." Try it.  CAMPBELL'S  1       GENERAL FLOAT '     1  ^d��*����->d'��9��a|9'5>������dd.-5>'^-��9d��&  Mrs. Chadwick ia dead.  S3 A YEAR  There are six cases of diphtheria  in Rossland.  XE3  l^!t��li  E, G. GWYNNE,  Cigars, Tobaccos,   Confectionery,  ~ The'sawmills on the coast will  close down tight about November  1st. '    _.   ThePenticton cannery is putting up About 4.00 cans of tomatoes daily..  t - ' Y*  ��� Hunter Bros, of Rossland, are  turning their business into a joint  stock company.  , Phoenix *" is quarantined for  smallpox, and has been for several  days. It is not stated how many,  cases there arei  The members ofthe K. P. lodge  at Creston are talking of holding  a grand ball on~the evening of  Thanksgiving'Day, Thursday, .October 31st.  FARRELL BLOCK.  FRUIT,, ETO.  '~~-Sj*  MOYIE.  ?&���  Jt��md Offloa  CRANBROOK  Fire, Life nnd Accident Insurance.  ;'"   . MOYIE, B,C.  Gite Me Your^ Orders ^  ^ ^oir Reserving fruits.  Prunes, Plums, Pears, Crabapples.  ~->      YOU WILL FIND "MY PRICES RIGHT.  J. W. FITCH.  The body of Jack Simkins is  said to have been found in - the  hills near Pierce Cityr Idaho.  The body itself was reduced to a  mere skeleton and was decomposed beyond recognition, but a  gun was found close by with' a  name plate bearing the name of  Jack Simpkins.  PQRT0 RICO LUMBER CO.  KgUOGH AND DRESSED  LUMBER FOR SALE.  Moyie,  British Columbia.  *    1U"        ' "I"   " |  ���I'll      I   I    L  I.  j|                                MOYIE'S   LEADING   HOTEL. -ft.  Hotel Kootenay  The best of accommodations J  for the Traveling Public. J  - -�����.���?"-���       ��� "       -                        - M  Largo and Commodiouc jS^mple Roows.           Billiard Rooms, 5  MoTAyiSIf & CAMERON Proprietor. J  j^Tjnjx-isr ^rzor^t-^s* ^\tjx zjsTjr zjstjstajvtjt -wrw;WW ^^"Gsts*.^  Soo-Spokane Trains Pay.  W. G. Murphy, general traveling passenger agent of the Canadian Pacific's Western lines, with  headquarters at Winnipeg says:  "While it was the original plan  to take off the Soo-Spokane fast  train during the winter, the business has so far exceeded the anticipations that the officials of the  company have decided to continue  this service between Spokane and  St. Paul'the" year round.   "' ' *  "The Spokane International has  handled a large volume of passenger business between Alberta  points and Spokane since the  opening of the road. It has been  the means of bringing many people from the Canadian side to  Spokane. Before the line was  opened peoplejn Southern Alberta  regarded Spokane as a place remote, but now a trip to Spokane  is no more of an undertaking  than travel between Vancouver  and Seattle. With the improvements completed and in progress  on the Crows Nest branch the  running time will be considerably  diminished."  The Arbitration B.oard.  i        -' . ���*  The   arbitration.,-board,   composed of J. A/Harvey, S. S'/ Taylor and Judge Wilson, which has  been appointed under the Lam-  ieux act to adjust the differences  between miners at the Sfc. Eugene  and the   Consolidated   company,  held ��� a short meeting   in  Moyie  Wednesday and then adjourned  till next Thursday, October 17th.  This is to give both^sides an opportunity of compiling additional  data which is claimed is needed  on both sides.   The- meetings of  the board will be open to the-pub-  lic.   They   will be held   in  McGregor hall, .where  the -miners'  nnion   have their * headquarters. *  Judge Wilson will be^chairman of  the board. *^-  Grand Trunk���"Pacific.  aS33d$3S3ddS-�� #��&9*&&999pd\5  The other day at Vancouver  President Hays "stated that the  G; T. P. will develop. 16,000 acres  of coal lands it owns: in "the Tel-  kwa district arid expects to supply its western system with coal  from this source. Shipments will  be made from Prince Rupert.  Mr. Hays gave out the information that in all probability contracts for construction of the  road from Edmonton-to the coast  .will be let very soon. The construction ofthe main line will' be  let first. Immediately after the  completion of this part of the  building of the line/ the proposition ��� of constructing th'e read  south to VancouveFwill be taken  up.    ' ;.,  Mr.Hays also stated that his  company had "received proposals  from almost every steamship  concern operating on the Pacific  ocean-to establish a new trans-  Pacific line, but that final-arrangements have not as yet been made.  Mr. Hays expects Enlarge influx  of desirable immigrants to the  Canadian west next season.  It has not yet been settled if  the G. T. P.'is to build to-Victoria  A Rear End Collision.  & Few of Our Leaders:  *'. SLATER SHOES, STAN^JELD'S  UNDERWEAR,  20th CENTURY  CLOTHING.  pall and see these;new Jjnes tyef(?re purchasing elsewhere  E. A. HILL,  THE   LEADING   LADIES' AND MEN'S   FURNISHER,  f-^-tte W,WWW4rr��ir-w*v-WWWWWW^4y^W ���   *^*^^r55~i^-*^-^M4,^  >4'-~   Imperial Bank qf Canada,   ,1  The Kingsgate local going east  last night crashed into the rear  end of a freight train which was,  ���standing on the main track at the  station. The caboose, a boxcar  and a fiatcar were derailed and all  were smashed more or less, The  wreck was due to a misunderstanding of orders. The wrecking, crew worked all last night  and today the track is again clear.  Fortunately no one was in the  caboose and nobody was injured.  Hotel Kootenay Improvements.  Several improvements are being  made at the Hotel Kootenay. A  new sidewalk has been laid along  the south side of the building and  a new floor is to be laid in the  dining room, kitchen and "barroom. The outside double doors  will also be removed and will be  replaced by large single doors.  Contractor Jas. H. Johnson has  the work in hand.      ,  & tOCAL ASSAYS  r,yLDr. Harvie has returned from  his *visit 'to the coast.  ; There are a ��� few mild case's of  measles in town.  John Edwards is back from  Rossland after an absence of  over a year.'  ' "A. T. Clark- is is expected home  from fie north the latter part of  this month.  R. E. Beattie, the Cranbrook  druggist, spent a couple of hours  in town Tuesday.  G. A.-Reneau, the barber, .was  down to Elko and Fernie Tuesday  and Wednesday,  �����. Mrsr-La'wlor was in Cranbrook  the first of the week decorating  the grave of her late -husband.  '  Joe Goupill is up from Fernie.  -Mi3i Tetrault came ."over  from  Eureka, Mont., this week to visit  her sister, Mrs.-W. A. Boyd., _-"  -. Malcolm McNeill is home from  the "Windermere country, where  he spent most of the summer.  Thos. Rader and O. J. Johnson  are clearing a strip of land" oh  their property on the west side  of the lake. -  The anniversary of the Methodist church will be held Sunday  and Monday, November lOTill and  11th.  FOR SALE���Two barber chairs,  two mirrors, ^bothtub- and barber  outfit complete, $400. Apply to  C. Or Peterson.  W. H. Wilson, jeweler of Cranbrook, will be ac J. J. Murphy's  store Monday and Tuesday, October 14th and 15th.  "-.Thos. Rader was down to Pincher Creek the first of the week.  Mrs���Frank Vickerson, of Lacombe, sister, of J. S.' MacEachern,'  is here on a short visit' with Mr.  and Mrs. MacEachern.  FOR RENT���Nicely furnished  room over postoflice.  Harold Chapman and Herb  Lowes are taking a layoff from  the Sfc. Eugene and'are out at  Spokine. They will be away for  a week or ten days.  The fire brigade gave their regular weekly dance last night in  their hall.  If You Are Doing" |  Any Building,  Come and see us. ' We can supply you with   '     .  NAILS, in ai; sizes,     -  BUILDING-PAPER,  MATHOID ROOFING,"  BUILDING COTTON,-  : TACKS,    . _     ,   -      .  WALLPAPER, '   . _  WTNDOW GLASS, any size,  HINGES, KNOBS, LOCKS, etc.. etc:  * -91  "���'/I  ' ''J'!  L'A.'  *'*t  -' ' i  '".. "fi-  ���'h  7h  *  MacEachern - & Macdonaicf  ,-;  i.  ��� ', -" V  - J Jf  ���*.*-,  **;'  -   X,  -   -V,5-'  '�����  J '  y^^r  t\ -,  For Tom Summers' Benefit.  Visit From Ernest Mills.  Father Choinel is up from Cranbrook and there will be regular  services at the Catholic church  tomorrow.  D. J. Elmer was in Moyie this  w??]c_ makiog   preparations   for  "the  Capita-1 Authorized   Capital paid up   Rest������-^ ���=.-___.  -$10,000,OOQ.V  �����:-.-M30,000.  ���:���4,8.30.00.0.  j-Savings bank department.  of  deposits  Interest allowed on deposits from date  credited quarterly. ���  CRANBROOK BRANCH.  $ J, F, M, PIMKHAM, Manager.  .^jjpga AlA-Attf :tgr nfej-frt&r lifcr rh vfr .^ _^&_<A ne. �����*- ��*, .A, ����, & ^  and  Taking a Vacation.  J. Attwood, agent at tl*.e C. P.  R. station, is taking his annual  well earned vacation. H.e and his  family and Miss Elith Hawke  weVedown to Kingsgate Tuesday  for a trip, and nest week Mr, Attwood will spend most of his time  on his farm near Creston. Fred  Reigh, a relieving agent, is filling  Mr. Attwood's position at the  station.  Qulu��y,-8praln�� and Swell}!- �� Cure-}.  "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 righV says Mrs.  L. Cousins, Otterhurn, Mich,  hamberlain's Pain Balm is a liniment and is especially valuable  for sprains an swellings.    For sale  Ernest Mills, of Greenwood,  member of the executive board of  the Western Federation of Miners, is visiting the East Kootenay  unions in his official capacity.  He will probably return to Moyie  next week and be present while  the arbitration board is in session.-  Chas. Messenger   111.  Chas. Messenger was taken to  the hospital at Cranbrook yesterday to be operated on for appendicitis. An operation was performed last night and he ia somewhat better today. However,  another operation may be necessary.          Methodist   Church.  Methodist church. Tomorrow,  October 13th, the Rev. Wm. Boulton will commence a series of  sermons, in the morning on "The  Teachings of Christ," and in the  evening he will preach a special  sermon entitled: "The End of  the World." Solo by Miss Wilson.  Going East on Visit.  of  Wm. Godcharles, formerly  Moyie, but for the past year, a  redsident of Cranbrook, was in  tQvvn this week meeting his many  friends. Mr. Gjdcharlej * ' will  leave for Montreal tomorrow,  by The, Moyie Drug & Stationery land will probably remiin east  Co. - about five weeks.  big housewarming which he  is to have at his new hotel at  Kingsgate tonight.  J. P. Smyth came up from  Walla Walla this week to visit  with his brother, F. J. Smyth.  He is now on his way east to see  his sister, who lives near Montreal.  Miss Christina MaeKay is here  from Nelson and is visiting with  her brother, Chas. A. MacKa>.  Good progress is being made  with the many buildings in town  now under construction.  Rev. Dr. Mott conducted the  Presbyterian services in McGregor  hall last Sunday evening. In all  -probability Dr. Mott will be engaged to succeed Mr. Findlay, who  will leave for Trail on November  first.  It. T. Howard has gone over to  his ranch near Enderby, which  he purchased some time ago.  His family has been Jiving there  for a month or two. Mr. Howard  will return to Moyie in about two  weeks' time.  Two years ago last Sunday the  shaft house, and blacksmith shop  at the Sc. Eugene were burned to  the ground, entailing a lose to tlfe  company of over $20,000 beside**  throwing a great number of men  out of work.  A big dance will-be1 given in  Morley hall next Monday, x October 14th, for the benefit of Tom  Summers, who almost- lost his  eyesight by an -explosion while  working in the St.-"Eugene mine  some time ago. The cause is a  worthy one and every person in  Moyie should help to make it as  much of a success as possible.  Besides | dancing there will be  some singing and special music by  the town's local talent. The affair will be in charge "of the  different committees, as follows:  General Committee���Chas. H.  Tiivesley, "Mike - Torpy^Ahd ���'Edi'  Hutt.  Music���Joe McLaren, Wm. Sullivan. * "  On 'Hall���Ed. Taylor, P. Head  and J. MuDougall.  Doorkeeper���Thos. Kelly.  Floor Manager���Chas. Livesley.  To procure Hall���Jas. Roberts.  Ladies are requested to bring  lunches, which will be anctioned  andsold to the highest bidders.  Tickets will be 50 cents each.  Everybody invited.  METAL   MARKET.  New York���Bar silver, 00Jets. '���'  Lead, $4.75.   Copper, 14�� cts.  London���Lead, felOHS*-.. ' "'     ,"  Reduction in Price of Lots.  In order to encourage -builduag-  in Moyie the owners of the town-  site have  made" a   material   re-  duction in the .prices of lots, as -  will be seen by'the advertisement  on another page.'   Good residential lots can now be purchased ,f6r .  from $00 to $200.   The'towhsile  owners will" use every' endeavor  ���to - discourage;: 'the**",-b"uilding-" "of  shacks along the shore of the lake_'  In fact they have given strict orders this must cease.   Those contemplating building   should bear  this in mind.  New Mail Service.  Was a Good Payday.  Everyone seems satisfied with  the benefit derived from the St.  Eugene_"payday���ThursdayT" The  amount paid out was $10,000.  Sunday School Convention.  A Sunday School convention  for the Kootenay and Okanagan  districts is to be held in the Bap-  tist church, Nelson, October 22,  23 and 24.  Commencing November 4*h a  railway mail service will be inaugurated on the Spokane International between Eastport and  Spokane, and it is expected that  at the same time the' 0. p. R.  will be given a contract to carry  mails on the So-Spokane trains  to and from Sc. Paul.  /       School Trustee  Elected.  On Monday, October 7 th, the*,  qualified voters of Moyie held a.  meeting and elected J H. Hawke.  by acclaimation trustee for the-  unexpired term of Mr. Edwaad->,  j that is to July 1910.  Buildings on the Cambrian.  The building over the boiler  and compressor at the Cambrian  is finished, and good-progress is  being made with the covering  over tho shaft.  m.y-��^yj  csssa  PURE, healthful, grape cream  of tartar powder, the only  kind that can be used with--  out impairing the healthfulness of  the food. Makes the biscuit,  cake and pastry more digestible  and whole some. Absolutely free  from alum and phosphate of-lime.  Chemical analyses show the low priced powders made  of alum tb contain large quantities of sulphuric acid,  and that a portion of the alum from alum baking powders remains unchanged in the food! -You cannot afford  to  take alum and sulphuric acids into your sto'nacli.  *>t  >m*  ���-����*.- V THE LEADER. MOYIE. BRITISH COLUMBIA.  Mgat-w^wtt-jiggp^  *���*.��� in   ir�� |ja��.ijjiiw  3g  aikenside!  ��� ������.'-. j  BY MARY J. HOLHES , |  .Author of '-Dora Deane," "The English Orphans," j  "Una Rivers/' "The Rector 'of St. Mark's,"       I  "Tempest and Sunshine," Etc. <  t>ac������5��a������'��oo��5g*����-��t>5��05��Q-��a;  ���"'-���.'' (Continued)  CHAPTER III.  It was Guy wfyo received her, Guy  who pointed to a chair, Guy who  seemed perfectly at home, and, naturally enough, she took him for Dr.  Holbrook, wondering who the jother  black-haired man could be, and~if he  meant to stay in there all the while.  ., It would be very dreadful if he did,  and in her agitation and excitement  the cube root was in danger of being  altogether forgotten. Half guessing  the cause of her uneasiness, and feeling more averse than ever to taking  part in the matter, the doctor; after  a hasty, survey of her person, withdrew into the background, and sat  x where he could not be seen. This  brought the short dress into full view,  together with the dainty little foot,  nervously beating the floor.'  "She's very young," he thought;  ���'too young, by far," and Maddy 'a  chances'of success were beginning to  decline, even before a word1 had been  spoken.,,..''    _  How terribly still it was for the  time during which telegraphic communications were silently passing between Guy- and the doctor; the latter shaking his head decidedly, while  the former insisted that_ he should  do his duty. Madeline' could almost  hear the beatings of her heart, and  -only by counting and recounting the'  poplar trees growing across the street  could she keep back the tears. What  was h<? waiting for, she wondered,  and. at last, summoning'all her courage, she lifted her great brown eyes  to Guy, and said,' pleadingly:  / "Would you be so kind, sir, as to  -Win?"    ,- ,  "Yes, certainly,-"1 -and electrified by  that young, bird-like voice,' the sweet"-  - est save one he had ever heard, Guy  knocked down from the pile of books  the only one at all appropriate to the  occasion, the others being as far beyond what was taught in the district  schools as^his clnssical education was  beyond Madeline's common one.        .  Remembering that the -teacher of  whom he had once been for a week  a pupil, in the town of Framingham,  had commenced operations by sharpening a lead pencil.;so he now sharpened a similar one, determining as  far as he could-to follow that teach-,  "erJs example. Maddy counted every  fragment as it fell upon the floor,:  wishing so much that he would commence, and' fancying that it would  not be half so bad to have him approach her. with some-one of the terrible dental-instruments lying before  her, as.it was to sit and wait as she  was waiting. .Had Guy, Remington  reflected a little, he would never hove  consented to do the" doctor's work;  but, unaccustomed to country usages,  especially tho^e pertaining to schools  and teacher^! he did not consider  that it> mattered which examined tnat  young girl, himself or Dr. Holbrook.  Viewing it somewhat in the light of a  joke, he rather enjoyed it! and as th*-.  Framingham teacher had first asked  Her pupils their names and ages, so  he, when the pencil was sharpened  sufficiently, startled Madeline by asking her name. -     ���-.. ���  "Madeline Amelia Clyde,"' was the  meek reply, which Guy quickly recorded.  Now, Guy Remington intended no  irreverence; indeed, he could not tell  what he did intend, or what it was  which prompted  his next query:  '"Who gave you this name?"  '.Perhaps he fancied himself a boy  again in the Sunday school, and  standing before the railing of the altar, where, with others of his age, he  had been asked the question propounded to Madeline Clyde, who did  not hear the doctor's smothered laugh  as he retreated into...the adjoining  room.     ,   ' t  In all her preconceived ideas of this  examination, she had never dreamed  -_ of being catechised.^and^with^a. feel^.  "ing of-terror ns she' thought of that  long answer to the question,  "WhaK  ia  thy  duty   to  thy   neighbor?"   and  doubted her ability to repeat it, she  said: "My1 sponsors, in baptism gave  me the first name of Madeline -Amelia,  sir," adding  as  she paught and  misconstrued   the  strange    gleam   in  the dark'eyes bunt upon her, "I am  afraid  I  have  forgotten  some pf the,  ' catechism; I did not know it waa necessary in order to tench school."  "Certainly, no: 1 do not think it is.  I beg your pardon^" were Guy Remington's ejnculatory replies', as he  glanced from Madeline to the open  door of the adjoining room, where wac  visible a slate, on which, in huge  letters, the amused doctor had written "Blockhead."  There was'something-in Mndoline'.'>  quiet, womanly, earnest manner which  commanded ��� Guy's respect, or he  would have given vent to the laughter wMch���..- was choking him, and  thrown off his^disguise. But he could  not bjjaf. now to undeceive her, and,  resolutely turninc his back upon the  doctor, he ent down by that' pile of  books and commenced the examination  in earnest, asking first her age.  "Going on fifteen." sounded older  to Madeline thnn- "Fourteen and a  half," so "Goin-? on fifteen" was the  reply, to which O-ny responded: "That  is very young. Miss Clyde."      ���  "Yes, but Mr. Green did not mind.  He's the corgmitteeman. He knew  how ' young 1 was," "Madeline, said,  eagerly, her great brown eyes growing large with the look of fear which  came so suddenly  into themY^__ .  Guy noticed' the eyes then, and  thought-them very bright and handsome for brown, but not so bright or  handsome as a certajn pair, of soft  blue, or.bs he knew, and feeling a  thrill of satisfaction that sweet. Lucy  Atherstone wns not obliged to' sit  there- -in that doctor's office to be  questioned by him or any other man,  he.said:; "Of course, if your- employers, are satisfied it is nothing to me,  only :I had .associated teaching with  ���-women much older than yourself.  Wh*at.'is*:logic, Miss Clyde?"  The -abruptness with which he put  the -question. startled Madeline to such  a 'de?Tee: that' she could not positively .fell whether she had ever heard  that, word.' before, much ".less could  she recall its meaning, and so she  answered frankly. "I don't know."  A girl who did not know what logic  was did not know.much, in Guy's estimation, but it would not do to stop  here, and so he asked her next how  jozar cases.-there j^sre in Latin.'.   I  VftiSdf' felt "the"-hSt "brod'cT'ti'flf.-ririg  to her very finger-tips, the examination had taken a course so widely different from her ideas of what it  would probably be. She had never  looked inside a. Latin grammar, and  aeain her truthful "I don't know,  sir," fell on Guy's ear, but this time  there was,a hnlf-desnairing tone in  the vonng voice usually so hopeful.  "Perhaps, then, you can conjugate  the verb Amo," Guv said, his manner indicating the doubt he was beginning to feel as to her qualifications.        '*'..'.  Maddv knew wil what "conjugate"  meant, but that yprb Amo. what could  it mean' and hnd she ever heard_ it  before? Mr. Remington wns waiting  for her; she must sav something, and  witn a'-gn.sp she begnn; <'I nm'o. thou  amoest. he mtio"v' Plural: We amo.  ye or you amo. fhey amo."  Guy looked nt her aghast for a single moment, and then a comical smile  broke all over his face, telling poor  Maddy plainer than conlrl words that  t*he had made a most ridiculous mistake.  "'Oh, sir," she cried, her eyes wear-  ins the look of 'the frichtened hnre.  "it is not right. T don't know what  it means. Tell me, teach me. What  is it to amo?"  To most men it would not have  seemed a very disagreeable task,  teaching young Madeline Clyde "to  amo," ns she termed it. and some  such idea flitted across Guy's mind  ns he thought how pretty and bright  wiis the eager face upturned to his.  the-pure white forehead, suffused  with a faint flush, the cheeks a crimson hue, and the .pale lips parted  slightly as Maddy'apoealed to him  for the definition  of "amo."  "It is n Latin verb, and means 'to  love,'" Guy said, with an emphasis  on the last word, which would have  made Maddy blush had she been less  anxious  and  frightened.  Thus far she hnd answered nothing  correctly,- and, feeling puzzled to know  how to proceed, Guy stepped into the  adjoining room",'to! consult with the  doctor, but he was gone. So, returning, Guy resumed the examination by  asking how, "minus into minus could  produce  plus."  Again Maddy was at fault, and her  low-spoken ..'.'I don't know", sounded  like a wail of despair. Did she know  anything, Guy wondered, and feeling  some curiosity now to ascertain that  fact, he plied her with questions philosophical, questions algebraical, and  questions geometrical, until in an  agony, of distress Maddy raised her  hands deprecatingly, as if she would  ward off any similar questions, and  sobbed out:  "Oh, sir, no more. It makes my  head so diazy. They don't teach -that  in. common schools. Ask me some-  ttihig'I. do know."  ! Suddenly  it  occurred  to  Guy  that  he had gone entirely wrong, and mentally   cursing   himself   for  the   block  head the doctor had called  him, be  asked  kindly: ������Y-'Y.  "What do they teach ? Perhaps you  can enlighten me?"  "Geography, arithmetic/, grammar,  history," and spelling-book,".:. Madeline  replied, untying and throwing off her  bonnet,' in the vain hope that itmight  bringYxelief to her poor, giddy, head,  which throbbed so fearfully, that all  her ideas deemed for the time to have  left her.  This was a natural consequence of  the' high excitement under which she  was laboring, and so, when Guy did  ask her concerning the books designated, she answered but little better  than before, and Guy was wondering  What he should do next, when the  doctor's welcome step was heard, and  leaving Madeline again, he repaired  to the next room to report his ill-  success.        . . Y ��� ������  "She does not  seem to know anything.   The veriest child ought to do  better than she has done.   Why,, she  4l_as^scarcely==anawered=half,=a.=dozen:  questions correctly." '  This wns what poor Maddy heard,  though it was spoken in a low whisper; but every word was distinctly  understood and burned into her  heart's core, drying -her tears and  hardening her into a block of marble.  She knew that Guy had not done her  justice, and this helped to increase  the ..torpor stealing over her. Still  she did not lose a syllable of what  was. saying in the back office, and her  lips curled scornfully when she heard  Guy remark: "1 pity her; she is so  young, nnd evidently takes it so hard.  MaybeNshe's as good as they average.  Suppose we give her the certificate."  Then Dr, Holbrook spoke, but' to  poor, dazed Maddy his words wore  .all a riddle. It was nothing to him  ���who was he that he should be dictating thus? There seemed to be a  difference of opinion between', the  young men, Guy insisting that out ol  pity she should not be rejected; nnd  the doctor demurring on the ground  thnt he ought to be more strict. As  usual, Guy overruled, and seating  himself at the table, the doctor was  just commencing* "I hereby certify������" while Guy^.was bending over  him, when the latter wns startled bv  n hand Inid firmly on his arm, nnd  turning quickly he confronted Made  ''ine.Clyde,-who. with her short hair  pushed from her blue-veined forehead, her face as pale as ashes, snvf  where a round spot of purplish reel  burned upon her cheeks, and her  ayes gleaming like coals of fire,-stood  before  him.  "He need'not write that," she said,  huskily, pointing to the doctor.-"It  would be a, lie. and I could not take  it. You do not think me qualified. I  henj*d. yqu say. so. * I do. not want to  be pitied. T do nojjuipt a certificat<i  because I am so young and you. think  'I'll feel badly.'   T'do not want������"  Her voice failed her, her bosom-  heaved, and the choking sobs came  thick and fast, but still she shed no  tc'ar, and in her bright, dry eyes there  was a look which made both those  young men turn away involuntarily.  Once Guy tried to excuse her failure,  saying she no doubt was frightened.  She would probably do better again,  ahd might as well aocept the certificate, .but Madeline ..still said no, so  decidedly that' 'further remonstrance  was useless. She-would not take what  she had no right to, she said, but if  they pleased she would wait there  in the back office until her grandfather came back; it would not be  long,   and   she   should    not   trouble  Guy brought her the 'easy-ch*tfir  from the front room and placed it  for her by the window. With a faint  smile she thanked him and said -.  "You are very kind," but the smile  hurt Guy cru'elly, it was so sad, so  full of unintentional .reproach, while  the eyes she lifted to his looked .so  grieved and weary that he insensibly  murmured to himself: "Poor child I"  as he left her, and with the doctor  repaired to the house, where Agnes  was impatiently waiting for them.  Poor, poor little Madge! Let those  smile who may at her distress; it was  the first keen-disappointment she had  ever had, and it crushed her as com  pletely as many an older person has  been crushed by heavier calamities.  "Disgraced for ever and ever," she  kept repeating to herself, as she tried  to shake off the horrid nightmare  stealing over her. "How. can T hold  up my head again at home where  nobody will understand just how it  was���nobody but grandpa and grand  ma? Oh, grandpa, I can't earn that  thirty-six dollars now. I 'most.wish T  was dead, and 1 am���I am dying.  Somebpdy���come���quick !"  There was a. heavy fall, and*��while  in   Mrs.   Conner's   parlor  Guy   Remington and -Dr.   Holbrook  were chatting gayly, with Agnes, a childish fig-_  ure was lying  upon  the office floor*!"  -white, stiff, and insen^ibTe.  Little Jessie Remington, tired "of  sitting still and listenng to what her  mamma and Mrs. Conner were saying,  had strayed off into the garden, and  after filling her chubby hands with  daffodils and early viojets, wended  her way to **the office,'.the door of  which was partially ajar. Peering curiously in, she saw the crumpled bonnet, withHts ribbons of blue, and,  attracted by this, advanced into the  room, until she came where Madeline was lying. With a feeling that  something was wrong, Jessie bent over  the prostrate girl,' asking if she was  asleep, and ��� lifting next the - long,  fringed lashes drooping on the colorless cheek. The dull, dead expression of the eyes sent a chill through  Jessie's frame, and hurrying to the  hous.e/she cried: "Oh, Brother- Guy,  somebody's dead in the office, ancTher  hpnnet js , aljvjammed'1'      -  (To be continued.)  Nothing you can wear costs yoi) so little in real  comfort, teal service and real satisfaction as  Pen -Angle  Guaranteed  _�� ���*'*.���* ��� **"  U nd e r we ar  Wamoted to you br die dealer, by ihe main to  bim._ Fcaa-��tted fot comfort'i i*Ve; won't itretch,  won I shrink. . Made in many fabrics and^itylei,  at various pri��i, in form-fitting tact foi women,  men and children. 'Trade-marked in red tt above.  * -  209  Y ���'���.TRTChaffinch"."  Hie ch&iHnclf Is a favorite bird fa  Germany. It is beautiful and a fine  singer. Its various colors are gray or  deep blue on the neck, a reddish brown  on the breastwhite on the wing covertsand bluish hlack on. the t**-)V  Big Dry Docks.  Belfast, Ireland, now has the largest  dry dock in the world. San Francisco  will shortly possess a dock of even  greater dimensions. The new dry dock  In the latter city will be 1,050 feet long  from gate to the landward extremity;  width at coping, 144 feet, and at bottom 92 feet; depth over sill and below  coping, 30 feet10 Inches, or 344 feet 6  inches at high water. The interior facing of the dock will be of re-enforced  concrete of an average thickness of fif*,  leeu inches.  RIGHT HAND OR BOTH HANDS.  Four-Fifths ofthe Babies Said to Be  Ambidextrous.  Many .reasons have been advanced  for the prevalence of right-handedness. It is' by some said to be tiie  result of nursing and infantile treatment, to be due to early practice in.-  writing and drawing", to be the outcome of warfare, education, and heredity N* the result of mechanical law  and vother remote causes, according  to The Strand. Sir James Sawyer declares that the preferential use of  the right hand is due to the fact that  in primitive days man' used the right  hand for the purposes. of offence, \ so  as to keep the heart���the vital spot���  as far as possible from the assault of  an adversary. Recent experiments  and observations, however, prove* that  single-handedness is merely the .result  of faulty or restricted education.    '  ..  It is a curious instance of human  contrariness that should one eye, one  ear, or one leg of a child shpw signs  of diminished vigor the parents would  instantly seek the cause of and if possible remedy for that lamentable condition; yet for some inexplicable reason or prejudice the left hand of the  average child is ruthlessly and deliberately neglected, until in mature  years it is an undeveloped, useleapc  and almost .unnecessary^appendage.  Careful observations have shown  that=out=of*=-every���hundred^persons*  born into this world eighty are con-  genitally ambidextrous���that is to say,  they will instinctively reach for an  object with either.hand and only require proper instruction and training  to develop both hands and arms to  an equal degree of strength and. skill.  Of the remaining 20, 17 will be right-  handed, while the other three' will  show a natural bias toward the left  hand. The- cultivation of ambidexterity, therefore, offers no insuper  able difficulties, and the economical,  physiological, and psychological advantages are enormous.  It is said that the Japanese soldiers  can use their weapons -with e*qual  skill in either hand, for they are  trained to be ambidextrous from childhood. At school' theV are taught to  write and draw with both hands. In  drawing and painting no supporting  device whatever is used, the entire  arm  being employed.  The German educational authorities, too, are at present giving considerable attention to left hand work,  especially in their technical 'and me-'  chanical schools. The students are  taught to saw, plant, and hammer as  well with the left hand as with the  right, and the economical and industrial importance of ambidexterity is  firmly impressed upon the minds of  young men and women.  Head and Heart.  ' "i woman at twenty," remarked the  observer of-men and things, "will take  a man's tears as Indicating a soft  heart; at thirtyv a'a indicating a soft  head."-J3etroit ;Free Press.  . Effects of Radium.  \ Many precious.stones show a remark-  abijpehiinge of color In the presence of  radium. In late German experiments  a colorless diamond from Borneo be--'  came pale yellow, after an exposure of  eight days to impure radium bromide,  deeper yellow in eight days more and  was not wholly restored to Its original  colorlessness b.v heating to redness,.  The light blue of a sapphire turned to  green in two hours, then to yellow, reddish yellow and after fourteen days to  yellowish brown. The color disappeared on heating, a light yellow Invariably  reappearing, however, when the stone  became cold, The rays did not affect  the color of the amethyst, ruby, blue  topaz or chrysolJeryl, but a tourmaline  with a green end became green at any  other point on which the rays acted,,  Men's  Clothes  This   Fall  The New York man may not have  realized what he is going to -wear  this winter. It is proper to inform  him. He will wear a cream-colored  overcoat grilled with huge brown  plaids, a square-tailed evening suit  of dark-blue worsted and a nanow-  shouldered, full-bodied sack coat  reaching as far down as the fifth rib.  He will blossom out in gay colors.  That corset which he wore last winter���or should have worn, at any  rate���he may discard. The tailors of  the country are responsible. If you  see a quietly dressed friend this fall  whose sack coat is any longer than  a bolero pass him by, for he is out  of style���tailors' style���and therefore  no friend of yours.���New York Mail.   ��� ������.   N      -.. ���  The F'agging Energies Revived���  Constant application to business is a  tax upon the energies, and if there  be no relaxation, lassitude and depression are sure to intervene. These  come from stomachic troubles. The  want of exercise brings on nervous  irregularities, and the, stomach ceases  to assimilate, food properly. In "this  condition Parmelee's /Vegetable Pills  will be found a recuperative .of rare  power, restoring the organs to healthful action, dispelling depression and  reviving the nagging energies.  Teacher���"Willie, why don't you  keep your hair combed?  Willie���'Cause I ain't got no comb.  Teacher���Why don't you ask your  mamma to. buy you one?  .  :   Willie���'Cause then    I'd   have ter  keep my hair combed.���Judge.  MONTHS OF AGONY  A Severe Case of Rheumatism Cured  by Dr. Williams* Pink Pills  "For many weary months I suffered untold agony.    I could not walk.  could scarcely raise myself to a sitting posture. I was under medical  care, but' in vain. Finally I tried  Dr. Williams' Pink Pills and they  have restored me to my former healthy condition."  This strong .statement was made to  reporter recent'y by Mr. Charles SV  Keddey; formerly of Kignston, N.S.,  but" now living at Port Maitland.  Mr. Keddey, is a carpenter by trade  and is now. able to work every day.  He adds: "I cannot speak*too highly  of Dr. Williams' Pink Pills, as they  cured me after other' medicine, failed.  While I was living at Kingston, N.  S., I was.seized with rheumatism in  its most violent form. I .was compelled to take* to my bed and for  months was an iilvalid. I, was' so  weak that it: was difficult for me t<  raise myself to a sitting.posture. It  is impossible to tell how much I suffered day and night, week in and  week out. The pains were like piercing swords. I had medical attendance, but it failed. *Then I tried  medicines advertised to cure rheumatism, but"���, with the same result���  money wasted^ One day when hope  had almost gone a friend advised me  to try Dr. Williams'. Pink Pills. .1  told him my;! experience with other  medicines but he assured me that-  these" pills would cure rheumatism, so  I sent for a supply. After using a  few.< boxes T was able to leave my  bed, and from that on my restoration to health was rapid. I am now  as well as ever I was, and have not  had the slightest touch of rheumatism since. The change they have  wrought in my case is simply miraculous and I can strongly recon>  mend Dr. Williams',PinW\pills to^any,  one suffering from any form of rheumatism."  Rheumatism is rooted in the blood.  Rubbing the aching limbs with liniments and outward remedies cannot  possibly cure it. You must get the  rheumatic acid out of the blood and  Dr. Williams' Pink Pills is the one  sure medicine to do this, because  they actually make new blood. That  is why these-- pills cure anaemia,  headaches and backaches, neuralgia,  indigestion and the secret ailments  that make miserable the lives of so  many women and growing girls. Sold  by all medicine dealers or by mail at  50 cents a box or six boxes for  $2.50, from The Dr. Williams' Medicine Co., Brockvi'le,* Ont.  LEAN YEAR FOR ONTARIO.  Because  of Scarcity  and  High  Price  of   Feed.  ** Under the /caption, "A Lean Year  tor Ontario" the Weekly Sun/saya;  Roughly, we have nine million-acres  devoted to the various ' field props  grown in Ontario. Of-this total, about  three million-acres are in hay, and  two and three-quarter millions in oats.  Thus well over sixty * per cent, of the  entire acreage given to field cultivation is in these tw6 crops, and th���se  two main cropsv are the poorest in  many years. Hay will not give over  two-thirds of the tonnage per acre  this year that has been harvested in  recent years���probably not over half.  Oats are likely to be nearly 35 per  sent, below the average yield, and  this is .,. equivalent to cutting off  twenty-five million bushels on this  one crop alone.  On the other hand, the hay which  has been harvested has been exceptionally well saved, and com, .which  can be largely substituted for hay;-  has of late been making splendid progress, while the area in this crop is  larger than usual. There is only about  one-sixth the acreage in, corn that we  have in hay, but the tonnage per  acre is six times ns great in one case  as"in the other, If we have an open  fall, thus permitting of the full- maturity of the corn, the increased yield  in this crop may pretty well offset the  shortage in the other coarse fodder.  Peas, which had been steadily de-  alining in acreage up to 1904, have  since shttwn a rapid increase, and the  area.ih this crop in the present season will probably be one-fourth greater than that of. three years ago. At  present, the promise js for an excellent yield in peas. Barley again, of  which we will probably "have 800,000  acres this year, seems as if it will go  somewhat above the average in yie*ld  per acre. IfHhe season had been* a-  normal one for all fall wheat we  would piobably have had eight hundred thousand acres in this crop, but  a great deal of the land intended for  the production of fall wheat has been  drilled in with barley, and this, while  it means a shortage in flour, will add  considerably t'6 the available supply  of feedstuffs. But after all allowances  are made, there will undoubtedly be  a,material sho'rtage in feed in 1907,  as compared' with  recent years.  So far as grain is concerned Ontario .will, a.s our correspondent  "Vim" said fecntly. have practically  none for export this year. Our dependence in products for sale will  have to be on butter and cheese,  bacon and beef^cattle, and the cost  of making these "will bo' higher than  usual because of the high values  which will undoubtedly be placed on  feedstuffs.  On the whole, this will be a lean  year for Ontario farmers.  The Counsel for the Defence���I  uphold that a tomato, however well  aimed, could not have caused such  a black eye.  The Plaintiff���But it were in a tin,  yer Honor���Lorfdon Sketch.  Minard's Liniment Relieves Neuralgia  The. Aiarble statue of the immortal  Bob Fit-ssimmons had been finished  and a few newspaper men had been  admitted to an informal view of it  in advance of the great public.  "It's a monumental fake!", exclaimed one of the sporting editors.  "What's wrong with it?" inquired  the others.  "Can't you see?" he said., "This is  pure white "and Bob has freckles all  oyer him."���Chicago Tribune.  I'  BRILLIANT  0STENDE.  Belgium Has the World's Most Famous Bathing  Beach.  Two-thirds of the people go ta Oa>  /tende, the Belginu bench, to gamble,  but fne remaining third is so Inrge that  tbe bench, in :;pite of splendid size, Is  always covered with the portable bath-  bouses, tlie niuslii-ooin and coffin shaped  chairs Even, at night the chairs will  be tliere. Tor with the lights\froin the  buildings uud tlie lighthouse it is almost turned into day. This lighthouse  Is quite n curiosity. It dates back to  1771. aud now in its.rebuilt and modernized state it- throws a gleam over  the country for forty-five miles round. ���  We are fond of referring to Broadway, New York city, ns an especially  cosmopolitan street; but, if you .will  permit tlie expression, it is not in any  way "iu It" with the promenade at Oa-  teudd All "countries aro represented,  and t-very representative is In his Sunday best. On-a sunny afternoon In the  eeasou the boulevards of Paris are not  more brilliant than this far famed  aveuue.  Here the Germsin officer Is not In uniform, but In the full glory of his spotless white tlitnnels, his many colored  wide silk belt and his imitation Panama hat And us he passes a group of  attractive ladies his waxed mustache  will grow stlEfer in Its upward twirls,  and his walking stick will cut thealjr  even inore jauntily than" before. If  his monocleJ.be especially cleverly handled nnd his face show an unusual  number^=of=tlio=inuch=coveted���saber  scars, he may be rewarded with a mtflr*-  mured "Iteitzend'er Kerl."  The tall, black bearded Russian wip  walk somberly,aloug ami show up emotion or interest In anything,, but ypp  may be-sure that very little will escape  his notice, and at .the casino when the  play is high you will always find him  In close attendance.���Charles F. Petera  In Boheminn Magazine.  THE  INFINITE.  W.    N.    U.    No.   657  Beyond the   Visible   the   Invisible,  Beyond the Invisible the Unknown,'  In "Victor Hugo's intellectual Autobiography" the great Frenchman  writes ns follow** of the Infinite after  'asking what vehicle shall be adopted  to cross the spaces of the universe:  "The locomotive navels fifteen leagues  nu hour. The hurricane travels sixty  leagues an hour. The cannon ball  travels. 700 lengtms an hour. The locomotive drags: the hurricane limps;  the cannon ball is a tortoise. Let us  bestride a ray cf light. This ls a  mount 4.000 tlnii's swifter than the  cannon ball, 4,2ti0,000 time3 swifter  thnn the hurricane and 17,000,000  times swifter thsin the-locomotive. It  makes, as you know, 70,000 leagues.a  second.,  "Start^.-'LIght launches you from  the earth to tho sun in eight minutes,  from the sun to Oceanus In four hours,  from' Oceanns t(i. Ceutaurus in three  years and eight months;: from' Centaury to the pjle star in twenty-  eight 'years.'..from the pole star to the  M-il.ky way in 1 (i.SOO years, from the  Milky way to tiie. nebula of Canes  Venatici In" 5.0(K) 1)00 * years���you have  not yet taken n srep.   . ' ,        ' Y,  "The apparition.)' of the universe will  continue to" loom.,. :The- unsoundable.  will remain. Iiefoi.*-* you In. its entirety- -  Beyond the vlsll.Seethe invisible.Ybe-1  youd_ the lnv'M!>le. .the unknown.  Everywhere, everywhere, ln the ze-'  tilth.' nt the nadir, ln front, behind,  above, below, hi the heights. In the  depths;, looms Y the formidable dark--  ness of the infinite. ������.  -  "What. thou, is there back of all  this? Nothing, say .vou? Nothing?  What! M, a worm of the earth, am  possessed of an intelligence, and this  Immensity is without oue? Oh, pardon  us, Afeyss of Infinity!"  sac  ommUS  THE POISONS  MUST BE REMOVED  From the System���Both Kidneys and Bbwete Are Restored To Action By  m PHASE'S KIDNEY-UVERf ILLS  There are three ways, and three  only, by which the system can be  rid of poisonous waste-matter���the  bowels, the kidneys and the skin-r-  The   bowels   are   named   first,. be  Mr. R. B. Dixon, McGillivary, B.C.,  writes:���'I.have found Dr. Chase's  Kidney-Liver Pills to be exactly  what I need. Since 1897 I have been  on the construction   of   the   Crow's  cause on. them falls the greater part Nest Pass, branch of..the .C.P.R., em-  of this work, and so long as. they do ployed in, all capacities and exposed  their duty there is seldom trouble j to all kinds of weather... I contracted  with the kidneys or skin as excretory i a severe cold,, then pain across the  organs. . , ^~~������  \Vhehstjhe: bowels fail, however, and  become sluggish and constipated  there.is work thrown on the kidneys  which they have no business to do,  and which they cannot do for any  length of time without becoming deranged. '���-.,-.  Now there is only one medical  treatment which recognizes this condition of affairs,- and that is Dr.  Chase's Kidney-Liver Pills. This is,  .so far as we know, the only kidney  medicine which regulates the bowels,  ns well as the kidneys, and thereby  removes the cause/ of trouble and  cures, the most complicated cases  back, and owing *-tb the hard fare  we ^sometimes had to live on, the  liver^got.sluggish and out .of working  order. Dr. "phase's Kidney-Liver Pills  seemed to. be the very treatment 'I  needed and they have made me well  again. I also used Dr. Chase's Ointment for Eczema last summer. It.  cost only sixty-cents a box, but was  .worth $60. The cure was complete."  Mr". James.' J. Jenson, Olds,. Alta.,"  writes,���"I have been troubled considerably with lame back, which .1*  suppose came from "derangements of  the kidneys, and I have never been  able to rind a treatment that was so  prompt nind effective in curing this  ailment as Dr. Chase's Kidney-Liver  You can scarcely find a case of kid-|Pilis_ At two different times in my  ney disease which jdoes not begin; iife this preparation has entirely  with liver   and   bowels,  ana   which cured me of this trouble,, and of late*.  could not therefore have been- prevented by the use of Dr. Chase's Kidney-  Liver Pills^  Thousands of people are ready to  testify to" the. superiority- of Dr.  Chase's Kidney-Liver Pills as a cure  for kidney troubles. : The reason of  their efficiency is found in their action on the liver and bowels, as well  as  the  kidneys.      ��� - ���    -  years I have found it unnecessary to  use any medicine whatever.   I-feel it'  my duty to add to this statement to.  the**many others which I see in reY  commendation of this excellent.-medi-'  cine."     '.."������..  -C      '   '���- -���"���K  YYY  .   Dr. Chase's K'dney-L'ver Pills, one  pill a dose, 25 cents a box, at all deal- ���  ers, or Bdmansori^ Bates & Co., To-.  ronto. -  Vanishing Ola* Loridon.  The "Old Curiosity Shop." In Ports  uiouth street, anil other contlguoii5-  property leading Into Lincoln's Inn  I'Melds, are being demolished, the free  bold having been sold.- and a block of  business premises wlll'be erected. Tht  quaint looklnir buildiug, which'hns had  a great fascination for American 'tour  Two "Potato" Times  The late Senator Piatt, of Connecticut, enjoyed fuimy stories and  coulatell a good-1 many himself. Notwithstanding 'his long public life/ he  always remembered a yarn that^ lie  carried- down from his school'days.:���  One year when the district schools  opened in his town one of the teachers  tats, is said to be more than 300 year* !ln ma^ng a record of the ages of her  old, dating bark to the early davs of ;PuPlls-  as1.4t1;e*lul.re1d  -|>y lsw- found  James I., but the fact has never been   th^ ��.-f ^Me girl, who .came  from  established   that   this   wns   the   "Old'?1fan"13rlI}ot noted ftr L^L^n  /-.. .   ,4   ok    .. . . i>    i i    m i     lally bright, was unable to-say when  Curiosity Shop'   mraorhHtzod by Dick-   he/birthBd|�� came.  ens.    Th����  lucrative attraction  of  the      a���  ;��� ���,,iY. *a ���n���  name of the great, humorist will there-'  fore come to nn etd. but the tenants  of the shop have received cotnpensa-:  So, in older to complete her records,  the teacher walked two -miles to see  the girl's rilother one afternoon after  school./ Asked if she could remember  tion and  will carry on their printing   -ust when her daughter was bom the  bmliiess In Great Queen street*���Pa"  Mall Gazette.  They Drive Pimples Away���A face  covered with pimples is unsightly*--  It tells of interna1 irregularities which  should long since have been corrected. The liver and the kidneys are  not performing their functions in the  healthy way they should, and these  pimples are to let you know that the  plood protests. Parmelee's Vegetable  Pills "will drive' them all' tyway, and  will leave the skin clear and cleaji.  Try them, and there will be another  witness to their, excellence.  woman "though! for'some little "time  and then .with a sort of puzzled look  said:���  "Well, the.gal was born in 'tator  time, that's sure, but I can't 'member whether they was a-plantin' on  'em or a-digsin' on 'em."���Boston  Herald.  The superiority of Mother Graves'  Worm Exterminator is shown* by its  good effects on tlie children. ��� pur-,  qhaso. a.bottle and give it a trial....  CWu-d^'.arid anc _uxury.  Holiday makers will' be Interested,-  whether they are pleased or. not, to  learn that even S-wilBcrland is being  .affected by the "modern ciuving for  luxury. Everywhere���on the .heights  .as in the valleys���the simple inn is  giving place to" the grand hotel, lu,  which the men dross for dinner aud  the ladies change their toiloUT several5  times a day. ., It is disconcerting to  those who repair to tlie mountains in  the hope of living the k'uhuIi* lif��_�� tln-rta  Che Could   Swim.  "Ijook here!" p.icinlined the Irate  suburbanite ns he floundered about In  the green water a;.d soft mud. "When,  I bought this lor didn't I tell,you I hud.  Just been mai-rioi'?"  "You did. sir." " replied ������ the land  agent boldl.'1*.  r   "Well., do yon t'llnk this Is the proper, place-to; briiijj a bride?" y  "I do, sir. -DUlu't I hear yon calj-  her 'Duckl-1'  two  or three times?" ���  Maud���She- is ��� a .woman  who,has.  suffered-a good deal,for her.belief:  Ethel���Dear me!    What is her he-.  lief? ��� .,  Maud���She   believes   that   she   enn  wear a No. 3 .'shoe on a No- 6 foot.���  Tit-Bits.  Minard's Liniment "Cures Dandruff.  At the Reception.  Casual Caller (to one next him)���I  was Introduced to. that squint eyed,  red- haired woman over there* as Mrs.  Somebody or ���other.- Don't you; think  ihe-'mau was an Idiot that married her?  Next One (meekly)���I can't just say.  I'm the man.���Baltimore American.  What He Meant.  "Air." Nervey  tried  to  hug me last  night," said Tess. .    .  *��� "Oh," remarked Jess. Ytiint's whnt  lie meant then when I saw him hurrying toward your house. He told me he  had. a 'pressing engagement.' "���Des  Moines Register.. ���'-..>������  ITIuSfratlou or the woRderfuiTStrengih  of growing vegetable matter - is afforded iii n forceful manner by a uinsj-  room brought" to the'olfice of the News  by T. J. Trustier. The mushroom,  ."which ls',of .the edible "kind, grew un-.lcr  the asphalt pavement of the Middle  drive. Its strength ln growing was  ���sufficient to bulj-y up the pavement for  a radius of moi'e than two Inches nnd  finally to break- off the hump of asphalt.   .  Imbedded like n cap lu the center of -  the massof asphalt Is the pileus of tlie  mushroom.    This Is perfectly formed.  The stipe or stern Is slender and only  (���-6lightly  bent     The circular, piece ,of-  nsphalt displaced is about four-inches  In .diameter nnd-about an lncb.and- a  half thick.   The surface Is filled witfY'  p.eamslnndic'rack'sU8howihg=thattho-ns':^=  phalt gave w-ny slowly tinder the grad-*;  ually Increasing pressure of the mush-,  room beneath.-- Indlanannlia...Vaw��.  'Outclassed.   '  Airs. Upjohn���I felt really sorry for"  poor Airs. Hopperdyke afterward, but  she has been so stuck up lately that I.  had to take tier, down a peg. Y  Airs. Ilighinore���Hqw did ybu do It?  Airs. Upjohn���I happened to know.V  the exact size of the legs of her new,  dining table, and when she was here1  yesterday I showed her our dining fa-"  ble With legs nearly half as large*  again. You never saw anybody so mor..  tided in your life.���Chicago Tritium*  Miserable All The Time ?  Dull headaches���back aches���low spirited���hate  the sight of food���don't sleep well���all tired out in  the morning���no heart for work ? J.  GIN PILkS  -will maKe you -well  Your kidneys are affected���either through overwork, exposure or disease. It is the Kidneys that  are malting you feel so wretched. Gin Pills cure sick  kidneys���make you well and strongr-give yon all  your old time energy and vitality. Cheer up���and  take Gin Pills. 50c. a box���6 for. #2.50. Sent on  receipt of price if your dealer does riot handle them.  BOLE DRUG CO. Y-^  WINNIPEG; MAN., '08  KENDALL5 5PAVIH CURE  the Horseman's Friend  ���Sale and Sore.  n .MEiy If you tiaye.a l��me,horse, get Kendall's Spa-Hn-Cure.   If you  'JJBtT have a horse that you can't work on account of a Sprain, Strain or  Bruiie, get Kendall's Spavin Cure.   If you have a horse, that even the  Yeterinary can't; cure' of.Spavin-^* any-Soft "Bubchcs or S'welliiig5>���get  ���'���Blenaall'sSpavin Cure.      ��� *���. . '��� -'  -;,."'-._'    .  "  Be 1 uri you set KENDALL'S.    T-wb'generatioiis���throughout Canada and the  Doited States���have used it and proved it.      -    ... .'-    Y:*��*"**    '  <_;'-. Travslbrs' RBSTi-P.E,!., Dec.l5,-105.  "I have been using Kendall's Spavin Cure forthetest20-yeata, .  and always find It safe and sure." HUBERT P.'McHEnA.  " *    $1. a bottle���6 for #5. Write for a copy ''��� a  of our^frreat book . "Treatise On The  Horse."   It's a mine of information for  farmers and horsemen; who -want to keep*  their stock in prime condition.' .  Mailedfree. 25  DR. B. J. KENDALL CO.,  EnosBuita Falls,   ���   Vcrhoht,' U.s.A  > THE LEADER, MOYIE, BRITISH COLUMBIA.  Inviting  Prospect  Mooney's Perfection  Cream Sodas  Mooney's Biscuits are an evenly  balanced, wholesome, nourishing  food, equally good for young and  old. Made from Canada's finest  wheat flour, rich cream and pure  butter. /Baked by the Mooney  baker in the Mooney way.  Say ' Mooney's' to your grocer.  -      - Still a Judge  A painter was praising the other  day the artistic taste of John G.  Johnson, the famous Philadelphia  lawyer. -Mr. Johnson has collected  one oi the finest private galleries in  the world, and as a connoisseur he  has few living equals.  "A- young impressionist*-," said the  painter, "got John G. . Johnson to  visit his si���<iio last'year. He showed  his latest picture, and tried to get Mr.  Johnhu.i to buy it. But Mr. Johnson  woiud have none of it. He said politely that*he thought the picture was  not good. "      Y--'  "This so annoyed the impressionist  that he let his temper get the better  of him.   He said hotly:  " 'After all, Mr. Johnson, what do  you know about pictures?^ You never  painted any.'  " 'My dear sir,' the lawyer retorted,  smiling, and rubbing his glasses with  his handkerchief, 'I know a- bad egg,  but I never laid one.' "���Tit-Bits. .  Cheapest af All Medicines.���Considering'the "curative qualities* of Dr.  Thomas' Eclectric Oil it 'is the cheapest medicine offered to the public.  The dose required in any ailment is  small and a botle contains many  doses. If it -.were valued at the benefit it confers it could not be purchased for many times the price asked for  it, but increased "consumption has  simplified and cheapened its manufacture.  , Wife (heatedly)���George, I wonder  that you * can maintain that Mr.  Jones is kind to his wife! He has  been away in Chicago for two weeks  and hasn'tr-sent her a cent. What  1-indness do you oaH it?  Husband ��� Unremitting kindness,  my de'ar.���Syracuse Post Standard.  AN  UNOPENED  PADLOCK.  Viennn's Strange Relic That Defied th��  World's Locksmiths.  In 1810 a blacksmith weSit to Vienna  and locked an iron baid aronnd a tree  with a padlock. What be did with the  ���ey no one knows to this day. There  is .a mirthful legend to the effect that  he carelessly threw It into the air and  that it never came down again. At  any rate, the key cotrid not be found,  and the Austrian. government offered  a prize of 500 ducats to any one Who  could make a key that would turn the  bolt in tbe lock witbout breaking it  Many have tried to win the prize,  but nobody has won'It Eventually It  became the practice among the con-,  testants to drive a nail in the {ree and  the heads of some of the nails bear  the Initials of those who drove tbem.  Tlie practice of driving nails Into the  tree sealed its fate. The lower part of  the tree in a few years assumed the  appearance of a solid mass of Iron.  One spring the leaves failed to come  out, and later a summer storm blew  the top away. .  The historic stump was cut of and  placed ou* a pedestal on one of the  prominent street corners ln Vienna.  At the same time the Iron band was  >cut In two and put around the stump  to hold It in its nictie, leaving tlie padlock lu its original position. And  there the old stump stands to this day  an object both of the curiosity, of tourists and the veneration of the residents of Vienna. Incidentally, a street.  Stock im Eisen���"Stickpin Iron"���has  been named after the' stump.���Scrap  Book. ; -   -  WORLD'S FINEST POLICE FORCE.  ANTIQUITY OF GEOMETRY.  In  The   Science,, May   Have   Existed  India For Long Ages.  Did we learn our rule of three and  our Euclid from India? Researches  have brought to light astronomical tables in India wbich-must have been  constructed by .the principles of geometry. Some are of the opinion that they  '.lave been framed from observations  made not less than 3,000 years before  the Christian era, ahd If this opinion  be well founded the science.of geometry must'have been cultivated in India to a considerable extent long before the period assigned to its origin In  the west, so that many of the elementary propositions may" have been  brought from India to Greece.  The Indians have a treatise called the  "Surya Sidhanta," which .professes to  be a revelation from heaven communicated to Meya, a man of great janctity,  about 4,000;000 yoilrs ago. This book  contains^! rational system of trigonometry which differs entirely from the  Urst known In Greece and Arabia'. In  fact, lt is founded on a geometrical  theorem which was not known to the  jyeometriclans of Europe before the  time of .V'cta, about 200 years ago.  And lt employs methods'of demonstration unknown to the Greeks, who used  others. The former have been attributed to the Arabs, but It Is possible  they have received this Improvement  in trigonometry as well as the numerical   characters   from   India.  Royal Irish Constabulary and Acts oi  Indiscipline. _  The following article, which i3 of  particular interest at the present time  in view of the recent Belfast riots, js  t'aken from The London Express:  To read about disaffection and acts  of indiscipline among the members of  the Royal Irish Constabulary such as  those which are now occurring at Belfast is like experiencing one of the  disillusionments of yor.th. Tt is hard  to believe that the "impccc-ible" have  sinned, or that an organization which  has. been compared to Napoleon's Old  Guard for loyalty and devotion has  shown thnt it is, not above the mere  sordid consideration of an extra shilling a d'y in  wagas.  The "E. I. C"' is by common consent-the finest police force the" world  has seen Whether on the parade  ground or on active duty, it has never  failed to-gain th* highest "praise, and  its bitterest pne'Tiies. liko the Fenians ' an* the irreconcilable Irish  Leaguers, nre as ready to pay tribute  to its cbiliti-js ns the Lord Lieutenant  himself.  All told, the Povnl Irish Constabulary musters abet 9,000 men and officer's. Tliesp-Jatl"'!- arn 'iien of birth*  and pdi-Mltion v.-ho pass through a  preliminary. r"��"rse of trnining somewhat likp Sand'u-r'it. Many celebrated Government "fTnials hive ^begun  life as distiict insppctors of the  "R. T. C." Sir H>nry Blake, who is  just returning -lf'er holding the governorship of Ceylon- -one of the best  posts under thf- Colonial Office���is  one, and Sir "R.->lnh Moor, the**admin-  istrator ot S--"'tVrn Nigeria, is an-  othpr Both t><e5-p distinguished men  eninod their fir-'t experience of .-ad  ministrntiye wort in the stormy days  of the li"n<*  T.onerue.  Curious Combination.  The men are a cirious combination.  They art5 nearly all the? sons of peasant' farmers, and are brought up as  devoted ndhen'nts of the Nationalist  cause. Yet they will charge a disorderly mppting of the United Irish  -League, nnd smpsh the heads of their  friends with a delightful impartiality  that is onlv possible to an Irishman.  Keen*politicians though they are���  and their easy life in the quiet country districts' givs them ample time.  tor the study of-politics���they will  carry out the onV-rs of the. Government, and assist in checking intimidation wi\h the most scrupulous carefulness.  /  CATARRH  CANNOT BE  CtlRED.  with   LOCAL,   APPLICATIONS,   aa Jhe-y  ��� canot reach the   seat   of   the   disease.*  Catarrh is a blood or constitutional dia-  - esse,. and ln order  to cure lt you' must  take internal  remedies." - Hall's Catarrb  1 Cure Is taken Internally, and acta directly on the blood and mucous surface!  flairs Catarrh Cure Is not 8 quack medicine.   It  was  prescribed . by one of the  Irish Stories.  An Irishmau while taking a barge np  the Shannon was asked what goods he  had on board and answered.^ "Timber  and fruit." :   ���    v-. v  "What kind of timber and what sort  of fruit?": '' '  "Well, an' If ye must know, the tlm-   __ r  .      ber is just birch brooms, and the fruit,  best physicians ln the country for years \ _,-ii   ,+'a ,,u0tn<-toa " Y; '���'���.   and ls a regular prescription.   It is com-1 we"' lts I)r?'-'-��les-        .   - ��������� ������"���- ,.��� , .���    An Irishman averred that-the nab/J  of Irish landlords of living, outside or  Ireland was the great grievance Ireland had to complain of. Y  "Oh, yes," answered an Englishman,  "that's the old stalking horse! I don't  believe In your absentees."     >���  "Not belave in 'em! Come to Dublin  with me and I'll show ye 'em^by the  hundred.1 Why, the country Just  swarms with'em." ���''���'"}.  posed, of   the   best tonics known,  pined with the best blood purifiers,  corn-  acting directly on the mucous surfaces.  The perfect 'combination of the. two Ingredients ls what produces such wonderful results in  curing  Catarrh,  testimonials free.  F. J. CHENEY & CO.,  Bold by Druggists, price  Send for  Props.,   ToledoYO.  ueglsts. price 7Bo.  Tafce Hall's Family Pills for constipation  Minister's wife (to her husband -  Will you help me put the drawing-,  room carpet down today, dear?    .**"  Minister (vexatiously)-���Ah, well, 1  suppose I will,have'to..  Wife���And don't forget, dear, while  you' are doing it, that you are a  minister of the Gospel!���Puck.  Minard's Liniment Cures Burns, etc.  "Before we were married you told  me you were well' off."  "So I did. ; I remember distinctly  telling you that."  "You lied, then?"  "That would be a question in casuistry. . I was well off, all right, but I  didn't know it."���Puck.  Itch, Mange, Prairie Scratches and  every form of cohtagious Itch on human or animals, cured in 30 minutes  by Wolford's Sanitary  Lotion*.  ��� ���  On a railway journey Mrs.- , the  wife of an M.P, discovered that her  umbrella, which had been entrusted  to the care of hev husband, was miBs-  ing.  Where's my umbrella?" she demanded.  "I'm afraid I've forgotten, it, my  dear," meekly answered the M.P.;  "it must still be in the train."  "In they train I" snorted the lady.  "Arid to think that the affairs of.the  nation are entrusted to a man who  doesn't know enough to take care of a  woman's umbrella."���Sketch, .j, -- ���  ' Ravenous Rats.  It  is  estimated  that  the   rat does  ��50,000,000 worth of.damage a year ln  England. Y In a Blaughterhonge near  Paris rats in a single night picked to  the bone the carcasses of thirty-five  horses. There Is very little: that/they  will not eat; eggs, young "hlrds and  'animals are among the dainties which  they snap up In the ordinary course  of business. But. when pressed by  hunger they will eat anything through  which they can drive their terrible  teeth. Itat. will eat rat The idea that  a trapped rafwlll bite off: an imprisoned leg and so escape Is now said to  'ic wrou'g; it Is the other rats "which do  the biting.   They eat the captive.  For Strains  ���of Back ���of Shoulder  ���of Stifle ���of Hough  ���of Whirlebone ���of Knee ^  ���of Fetlock  ���of Pastern  -"���-of Coffin Joint  Swelling  and all  Lameness in  Horsea  use  Fellows*  Leeming's  Essence   ,  Two or three teaspoon  fuls in a little Rum or Brandy,  cures Sprains, Bruises and  Lameness in 24 hours���talcrJ  out all the soreness���and puts  horses "on their feet again."  50c. a bottle.   If your drug��  gist does not have it, send to  Nitinul Drag & Chealcal Co.  United, HoBtreaL    17  One on the Reporter  Cardinal Gibbons, the venerable  head of the Catholic church in  America, is one 01 tlie most democratic man in the country. He also  enjoys a -good joke, even when told  at his expense. He once related how  a Baltimore newspaper man, who  may have been more zealous in journalism than learned in religion, called at the cardinal's house * one day  to ask the latter for information concerning some churcu; matter.  "The cardinal is out of the city,"  said Father Fletcher, who received  the caller. - . ��� -  "Then may I see Mrs. Gibbons?"  was the startling - request .that followed .���Lippincott's.  Good  Because  It Does Good  nYou  Take Cold  ���One way is to pay no attention  to it; at least not until it ���develops, into pneumonia, or  bronchitis, or pleurisy. Another way is to ask your doctor about Ayer's CherryTec-  toral. If he says, " The best  thing for colds," thea take it.  Do as he says, anyway.  W�� pubUah on* farnulu  9  W�� bin'ih aloohol  from ouy nodiolma  We art* j-an to  cosaaltyonr  - dootor  Books Bound* In Lead.  A bookbinder was putting a binding  of lead on a book.  "Why lead?" a visitor asked.  "This," the'binder answered, "Ib a  naval code book for use on a battleship.  All such volumes are bound In lead.'*  "But why?"  "So that In the event of the shlp'B  lesti-uctlon the books will sink with It,  "or they contain secrets of Immense  calue, .and every precaution must be  taken to keep those secrets dark."  A Few Things Lacking.  - "I got a box of matches," said the  old colored brother, "en ef Irdea had a  load er wood I could make;, a Are," en  ef I des had a side er meatfen a sack  er flour I could cook It on dat fire, en  atter I cooked it dey. ain't lib;: question  ���Vut what I could eat lt, ka'ze all .1 got  dt de present time is a empty house  en a all. perwadiu' appetite;"���Atlanta  Constitution.      , Y - .-.  ,   Finding the Way.Y  "I will win her yet!" he cried, with  determinatiou.   "I love her, and love  will find a way."-  Of course he. y.-as clearly behind the  times. Love can still occasionally find  a way, but It isn't anything like, so  quick and good a pathfinder as money,  nnd as usual it reached the citadei  somewhat late.���Chicago Post.  .SNUBBED BY KUG EDWARD.  His   Majssty   Disapproves   Leopold's  Policy   In  the Congo.  King Edward and his Government,  as well as t��*e Koyal Geographical  Society-and the Royal Society have  just administered a very severe snub  to King Leopold by declining to take  any part whatsoever' in the International Polar Congress, which the Belgian -monarch has endeavored to organize at Brusse's, and for which he  had addressed invitation^to the,��vari-  -ous.foreign Governments*-- and' geographical societies. This being tlu-  case, the project will come to grief,  the more so as several othei foreign  Governmsnts are certain te fellow the  -lead of King Edward in the matter.  King Edward and his subjects arf  prompted in this affair not only bj  their-strong disapproval of the policy  of .King Leopold, witlKrcgard to tin5  Congo problem, which is becominc  more and more acute, but also because they- do not see why he should  have any voice in an 'international  polar congress. ;  Belgium is not, strictly speaking, a  maritime power. But if the congress*  were held in his capital, and neces  sarily und<3r his presidency, it would  be difficult to exclude him from par'  ticipating irr the- deliberations or from  the advantages accruing to the na  tions represented  at the convention  What these advantages are may b'  gathered Irom the fact that the object  of the congress is nominally for the  organization of a system of interna  .tional expeditions of discovery to thi  Arctic and Antarctic regions, but in  realitv to determine the ownership oi  Spitzbergen and other no man's landf  in the polar regions, participatinr  them among the powers most chiefly  concerned���such as Great Britain; th*  United: States, Norway, Denmark and  Russia. '     ������'.������.���'���  King Leopold with his insatiate  greed lor land, would, if the polar con  =gfess=-we*re*5held-nt=Brussels,-find-som(=  means,"'throueh. intrigue, of establish  ing a foothold in the Arctic and An  tarctic, nnd after- the experiences of  Great Britain and the other signator  ies of the Berlin treaty of 1834 with  Leopold in reenrd to the Congo then  is none of them that would biv will  ing to entrust him with the adminis  tration of land, evenjn the frozer  wilds  of the     Arctic  and   Antarctic  circles. . ,,  ����<__ :   Judicial  Flogging In  India.*-  ���-Let���������me draw the attention of the  public to a shocking state *6t affair5?  which exists under the criminal law  of India.      *"  "    Y  In 1902, the lust year for whlcl1  figures are available, no fewer than  25,186 judicial * (loggings were inflicted  upon adult male und female offenders?  for petty theft -and the like According to Sir Henry Cotton. M. P., K. G..  ���S. I., who has published a pamphlet  on this subject, these degrading floggings arc administered publicly over  the bare. body.  The trinngles are an unpleasant  feature outside ���-���very criminal court  in India, Sir Henry says: "I have  known of flogging so severe that the  victims have died on the triangles to  which  they  were  tied."  And this horrible torture is inflicted for the slightest offences.���Humanitarian in Reynolds' Newspaper.  A Fight Impossible.  "I don't know whether my janitor  is a plain idiot or just too smart for  atiythini*;;" declared the. flat dweller.  'This morning when-I said  to him,.  "Did you hear those people above me  (jhtirg la,'<t   nic-ht?'   he   turned   and  ������oked  hard   at   me   and   said:  'You  v'.Ft b" mistiUen. Those people above  jU!  Why,   thore   are   only     two    of  iiem.v'uid   thev   are   husband     and  vife.'--  The common ailments, while few,  are" liable to^arise at any time/ The  best-kept horses, and those receiving  the least care, are alike liable to the  ordinary troubles, as spavins,^ ringbone, splint, curb, lameness, cuts  and bruises.  It is well for horsoowners that  these diseases all yield to the same  remedy. This dependable ��� remedy  which is very inexpensive is Kendall's  Spavin Cure.' Even the most stubborn cases, which veterinaries have  failed to relievp, yield to Kendall's  Spavin  Cure.  In the thirty years in which this  reliable remedy has been used by  farmers, stockmen, liverymen, and in  private and racing stables, it has  given complete satisfaction. Certainly those who own horses are riot  consulting their own best interests if  they do not keep a bottle of Kendall's  Spavin Cure in the bVn.  Dr., B. J. Kendall Co., makers ot  this .famous" preparation, publish a  book entitled "A Treatise on the  Horse andl His Diseases" which is  invaluable to those /iho want to keep  their hors��s well and save veterinaries' bills. A copy may be obtained  at most dealers or will be sent free  by "addressing the above company at  Enosburg   Falls,   Vermont,   U.S.  Hewitt���Are you in favor of capital  punishment?  Jewitt���I think capitalists should  be punished.���Judge.     y Y'V  GREAT CHANNEL SWIM.  Robbed of Victory Within Mile of the  -   French Coast.  Jabez Wolffe recently made a magnificent  effort  to  swim  the   English  Channel," and was only robbed of victory   by  the  most  untoward  circumstances.   He had been 151-4 hours in  the  water, ind   was    within    three-  quarters of a mile of th'e French coast  it Cap Blanc when the wind turned  ���ind drove him away from the shore.  Wolffe, who had cntanPd the water at  South Foreland just before 11 a. m.  with his strong overarm stroke, swam  a   mile   in   tlie   first   half-hour,   and  when  two; miles  out passed  through  shoals ofmacKPrcl.    At  12.45 he was  abreast   of   the   South     Sands   Head  lightship, and 15 minutus in front of  his last year's record.    He kept doggedly on) accompanied  bv swimmers  from    the    steamer,    including Miss  Lily   Smith,  who  kept   up  with him.  tor three hours     Wolffe* steanily pur-  sued his course, and by midnight Ke  was within two miles of Calais Harbor.   Though  a  westerly breeze then  sprang up and made the sei choppy,  he  struggle!   on    in  spite  oi  feeling  -inwell.  and  nt  1.30  was  only three-  quarters   of  n   mile   from   the  shore.  Then the wind  middcnly  changed to  the south, nnd h" com-nencd to lose  eround. He left the w.-ter at 2.7. Wolffe  ���nnde   a   record   swim,   crossing   the  limincl to the n-int where he finish-  ���i in the rpcord timo of 15 1-4 hours.  HoPton Gives Up.  Henton,    the    Liverpool    swimmer,  'so  made a  good  atu-mpt,  but was  bli?ed to leave the water when four  ndf a   Waif  mih's  off &\p*\ Grisnez.-  loon after four o'clock he struck some  *3ry cold   patch-, s  of   witter,  and   it  /as necessary to give him hot refresh-  ncnt in order to counteract the effect  if these.    Howevpr,   he got  through  his  well,   and   continued   his   swim  norrily.   Owing to the thick haze it  vassimpos-sible" t<> pick up the coasts  ���nywhpr-.5 in,the Channel, and for the  M-er-tf-r  pfm of  the   time   those' on'  honrd thf Irp  ware unable to aseer-  'nin exactly iVre the swimmer wa��.  '-Wton str'rpcW away pluckily, and  5is s*trokp kept "r> to 24 to the minute  ight, to thp end.  but the monotony  if the swim,  with  no, goal in  right,  ipppared  to  h���*%������*��� a  very  depressiut?  ���ffect upon him. .ind at three minutes  ��o seven  he decided to abandon -the  ittcmpt.     He   was   in   splendid  con-  lition physically, and stated that he  will  probably  mnke another attempt  on the next suitible tide.   During the  'iwim  Heaton 'was very interested to  hear news of his friendly rival, and  -emarked. "Thorp's room for both in  the Channel.  Let the best man win."  E-fpaton   was   then   putting   in   some  mnenincent     work,      nnd      getting  through the water at a great speed.  Previous   Attempts.  TIip following is a list of previous  lotpble   attempts,  including  Captain  Webb's success:  Hrs. Mins.'  1875���Capt.    Webb   (success  - JBREEN TEA  Same light color in infusion as Japan, but  more delicious and of double strength.  Sod in Sealed5Lead Packets.   By all Grocers.  .   .    . 60c per Ib.j  40o, 50c and  /     -  He^���Why are you going to marry  that old foss-l?  She���I love the very ground he  walks on.  He���I know, but isn't   there   any  other way of getting it?���London  Opinion.  ENGLISH SPAVIN LINIMENT remove*  ill h^rd, 10ft or c��Uou��od lamps and blem-  ishei, from horses, blood aparln, curbs,  ipllnti, ringbone, Sweeney, itlflea, sprains, tors  ind swollen throat, coughs, etc. Save $50 by  me of one bottle. Warranted tbe moat won-  lerful  Bleiulsh   Cure  ev^r  known.  Corns cause : intolerable * . pain.  Holloway's Corn cure removes the  trouble. Try it, and see what amount  of pain is saved.  Mrs. Silas Corntossle���Now, don't  complain- S'las, Hiram is merely sowing his wild oats. ~  Mr. Silas Corntossle ��� Humph!  Looks like he's mixed a whole'lot of  rye with them.oats.���Augusta Herald.   -h '���:.-.���-..:���������������     .  Minard's Liniment Co., Limited'.  Gents,���A customer of our's cured  a very bad case of distemper in a  valuable horse by the use of MIN-  ARD_'3^LINIMENT.w  fill)     21  1877���Cavil (claimed success; ���  disputed)     ���  1890���Dalton (U.S.A.) (claimed success; disallowed)   ���  1901���Holbein   (gave  up  five  miles from Dover) .. ���  1902���Holbein, (failed three-  quarters   of   a   mile  from'const) /.....  ���  " Holbein (pave up iwo  miles from English  coast)   .v.    22  1904���Burgess   (gave   up   six  ........   miles from Cape Grisnez)     8  1905���Burgess-   (failed     four  miles from France).. 12-  ���1906���Wolffe (four miles from  France)   ....... ���.. 11  "    Burgess     (within     four  miles of France; cov-    .  ered 42 miles) ... 18>��  45  15  15  A* little city boy and his sister  Dorothy were taken to the country  for the first time.  The two children were happy as  the day was long. In the late afternoon they watched the cows come  home, heard with delight the. tinkling cowbells, and the little boy even  went to the barn to see- the milking  done.  'At supper, just as Dorothy was  lifting her glass to her rosy lips, the  boy cried out:  "Oh��� Dotty, don't! You fhustn't  drink that milk. It's not fit "to drink.  It came out of a cow; I saw iH"���  New York Times.  No one need fear cholera or any  "summer complaint,if they have a bot-  of Dr. J. -D. Kellogg's Dysentery Cordial . ready for use. It corrects all  looseness of the bowels promptly and  causes a healthy a.id natural action.  This is a medicine adapted for the  young and old, rich and poor" and is  rapidly becoming the most popular  medicine for cholera, dysentery, etc,  in the market.  , Embers from   a Burned Manuscript  War is a mere side sl^ow^ that   at-'  tracts our attention from the'real amphitheatre. '  Truth asks only for one- favor-  that we will simply listen.   -  Man must be in plumb with man  before the edifice of nationality can  be raised.  The trouble with "divine right" is  that it is generally engaged'in some  diabolical wrong. ,     ... . ���  -The Russian revolution is the first  moral resolution that nation has  taken. , ��� ,  A moment of joy is worth a night  of pleasure. J  Trifles are the steps on that stairway named' perfection.  Some of our Cojsars reject rcrown?  because of their swelled heads.  There is nothing so radical.as the" '  dead  certainty   and  purblindness  of  conservatism.  The eye is rendered beautiful by_  what it looks upon.  The crown of thorns bravely worn  is transfigured into a halo.  If whatever is is best/ whatever is  new is better.       -     Y *  Jump into life and life will jump  into you '.'���"'  People don't like solitude' because  they hate to meet their worst'enemy  thefe. ,     *,    -.'" Y-��  Y .' ,  There is but  one'political issu-3���/  prolong life and increase happiness. '������  There will be government ownership .  when the people own the government.  ������Llewellyn Rees in Success Magazine.  -I  - 1-- * I  /. u  ? '--itI  Bicoquet suffered from a weak  chest, and was ordered by his doctor  to a warmer climate. Arrived at the  place, and wishing to assure himself  of the mildness of the air, he began  to make some inquiries of the proprietor of the inn where, he thought  of staying.  "My doctor has "recommended me  to stay for a while in a place where  the south wind mostly blew."  "Well, sir, I should' think this  place would suit you well, for we always have a south wind hare." '  "How is it then, that -it is blowing from the north today?"  "Oh, it is the south wind" all the  same, only it's coming from the north  today."���Bon Vivant.  WW^��lf^:  ���-!��-����� 4, iJ 0^44  4t 43 41 V * 4.  it  ���  EOPLE  Yours truly,  VILANDIE FRERES.  The position of library in some of  our city libraries often- calls for  qualities which would at first thought  occur to one as indispensable to persons of the Sherlock Holmes persuasion rather than to those busy in the  field of library work.  For example, in one of the crowded  districts a little boy appeared at the  desk one morning and demanded a  "book by a feller named Dirt." Suspecting a discrepancy somewhere,  the librarian searched the catalogue  in vain, then had recourse to cross-  questioning. This proved equally  futile, and a note was sent to the  boy's mother, asking her if she would  be kind enough to write the name of  the book she -wanted. In about half  an hour he returned with a slip of  paper, on which was written:  "Please send something, by - George  Sand."  GENERAL BOOTH'S TOUR.  Welsh Follow the. Veteran Salvationist���Man With a Whistle.  On a lonely road half a mile bayond  the village of New Inn, Carmarthenshire, a man ran furiously, blowing  a whistle. He was followed by a woman in-a carriage frantically .waving  a paper. A few hundred yards further  on, beneath the shade of a tree, sat  General Booth in his motor-car. The  Salvationist chief hadvbeen scheduled  to speak at the village," but had driv-  -pn��� through��� without,_rccocnizing_it_  The paper which the woman waved  wns the address of welcome. The man  with' the whistle was the village  schoolmaster, who explained to the  perplexed general that the village-had  been-waiting for him for hours. The  school children were all out with flags,  the village choir wanted to sing, and  all were ready tn irive the general a  royal welcome.. "We hnve not time to  go'back," replied Generol Booth, "but  I will spenk from benpath this tree."  Another blast m* the. schoolmaster's  whiptle brought I'ip entire population  to ,thf* spot,, and the speaking proceeded.  There was a barber in. South Bend,  who, having been out late the night  before, had a shaky hand the next  morning, and cut a patron's cheek  four times. After each accident the  barber said, as he sponged away the  blood, "Oh, dear me, how careless!"  and laughed,  and let it go at that.  The patron took all those gashes  in grave silence. But when the shave  was over he filled a glass at the ice-  cooler, took a mouthful of water, and  with compressed lips proceeded to  shake his head from siderto side and  to toss it up and down.  "What is the matter?", the barber  asked. "You, ain't got the toothache,  have you?"  "No," said the customer; "I only  just wanted, to see if my mouth  would still hold water without leaking, that was all." ���  Steel  Side-Walls  for Modern-Homes'  ir furou ...  m��tcl)eip��f��l!yMX��rt5xb��n��  Fu tuipum wood, ptuler ot paper !a betety���  tlyurartKheme���any colortenone���  maka the ioonu REALLY janiuty�����m ptotadioa  again*! fire���thcte are lone of.ihe teasoiu why YOUR  home���why anymoden buflafoganywhcretbouMaar*  PEDLAR. IIDBWALLI  Coil Utile���lait iodeoailcly.' Ltt ui tent] m tha  whole tale in print aad picture*.   The book ia tree. M -  The PEDLAR Peopled  0ih*w* Montreal Ott&wi Toronto London Winnipeg  Seldom See^  ��� big knee lilce this,' bnt ybnr bone  may bate a bunch or bruise on bit  Ankle, Hock, StUle. Knee or Throat.  p^sommB  wlU clean tbem off without laying tb*  horse up. < No blister, no bair gone.  92.00 per bottle, delivered. Book 8-0  free. ABSORBlNH. JR., for mankind,  Sl-00.   Remotes Soft Bunches, Core*  ��� a    WUVI  Varicose Veins, Varicocele, liydrooale,  Ruptured Muscles   or - Ligaments,  Gl*��n--��.   .AIla��a,,P����n;-. Mf-f. ���ii����v  , liydrooale,  ,   Enlarged  CLIMATE TO BE  DESIRED  When the bowels are constipated, poisonous substances are absorbed into the  blood instead of being daily removed from  the body as nature intended. Knowing  this danger,-d��ctors always inquire about  the condition of the bowelai Ayer'a Pills. I either  ������au*akjrtk��J.ai7��io^,iiew��u.JUBfc��� I Deale  Ready to  Exchange  It. *  "Can you,distinguish between a hur  deane, a cyclone and a tornado?"  "No, I cau't   But I'm certain of ont-  thing."  "What's that?" Y  "If I were afflicted with any of the:*J  I'd be sure to waut to trade; It off for  of the others," -Ueveland Plaii.  Dealec   ".-..���  Clocks and Muaic  Camill?. Saiut-Baens. the French  composer, boasts that, Uke"'Mozart. he  chose bis relatives with the greatest  discretion. His mother was an aj-list.  his uunt au accomplished musician.  The child showed very early an extraordinary susceptibility to musical  sounds, and h��. 'lellshts to tell how.  when he was a tot of three or four,  his great-auut would get all the clocks-  In the house and set theft! striking,  making him tell her the difference hi  the vibrations and imitate them with  his voice. To this early training ho  attributes much of his remarkable  memorr and faultless one  St. George's  Baking Powder  ii best for Biscuit* ���b��t fo.  Cakes���best for Pies���best for  everything you bake that requires  Baking Powder."  ��-One can to try, will alwaya  make you buy St. George's." ���  Have you a copy'of our uvor Cook  Book? Sent free If you write  NaUonal Drug & Chemical Co, of  Canada, ^United, Montreal,  Importance of a Beard.  In an article on tlie wonderful  change - in u mini's appearance  wrought by a b-nrd, "The*" Gentlewoman" says: "Does he wish to create an impression of piety and moral  rectitude? He may hi the biggest  villain alive, but if he cultivates a  long flowing benrd of patriarchal aspect he ia nt once invited to become  a church warden, tho rector refers  to him affectionately ;is 'our' beloved  brother,' local papeTf, allude to him as  'our esteemed to^rsman,' the widow  and the orphan fiy to him for sympathy and consol-.tion. little children  prattle artlessly 'o him and put their  little hands in his, while the British  public point to him with pride as a  representative oitiy.en. Vet it is within the range oi' possibility that if he  were divested of his board he would  be hustled ou** nf the -.-ountry in less  time than it t'ikes to say 'Jack  Robinson'.''  Okanagan is certainly destined to  become the California of Canada.  Our foremost business men of Winnipeg are buying ten-acre blocks of  land in the subdivision of the Whelan  estate lately put on the market. Any  person intending purchasing land in  the=Okanagan=-Valley-=should5^-write-  Mr. Bulman, Mission Road, Kelowna,  B.C., before buying. Mr. Bulman is  not in the real estate business, but  has large interests near Kelowna and  is interested in getting settlers in  the valley.  Italy and Argentina have negotiated an arbitration treaty at The  Hague.  'Minard's  where.  Liniment  for  sale  every-  The French airship Patrie's best  flight so far lasted nearly three hours,  with a speed varying from 18 to 31  miles an hour, againBt and with the  wind.  Blinded by a Golt Ball.  Thomac Coppin, a caddie,-14 years  old, of Whetstone placy. VVhelstonej  vvas struck on the loll eye by a golf  bnll on the golf links-at Totteridge,  ���md it is feared that tlie injured eye  vill have 10 be ra'move''.  Appetite and Longevity.  A great appetite has been generally  regarded as a sign of fine health, but  of recent years, since the experiments  of Horace" Fletcher, Professor Chitten-  der, Dr. Wylie.. Dr. Kellogg and others, opinions have much changed In  this particular. It is the man who  cats little who is healthiest and whose  prospect of a long life In best The  voracious appetite of many persons ls  from habit, not necessity, and the experiences of the Trapplsts show that  the cravings of nature may be fully  satisfied. AtilU J.iJ.UQ foo(J.. . .   .  "  SS.50  IN the less expensive Brooches  Diamond Hall has never  shown' such excellent value as  the one illustrated above at  $5.50.  T"*HE   mount   is   made   of  heavy -14 k. gold and th'e  pearls are of the finest quality.  "PHE crescent is \yi inches  long and finished in the  bright gilt/  x     8ond for our Catalog*.  ���  W. F. TOUNB, P.DF,137��onmoatb St, SpringM*!, Gut,  LYMAN SONS & CO, Montreal. Canadian Agenti.  Alto /iirnlthed b/ Martin Btlt A W/nnt Co, Winnipeg,  Tht National Dnig A Chtmloal Ot, Winnipeg and OtJgtrg,  end Htndtrton Bnt. Ct.LttU Vtuutntr. ;  ~~W7 L7SON'&  FLY  PADS  On* paokttt  hae actually  killed m. buaH��l  of fllo-a.  ��� SOLD BY ���  DRUCCISTS, CR0CER3 AND CEHERAL STORES  10c. por packet, or 3 packota for 26c I  will last a whole eaaaon. .  Ryrie Bros.,  Limited  134-138 Yonr-ie St.  "lTORONTO  W.    N.   U.   No.   6b;  For North-west  Winter "Wear  there is   no other Underwear like  Stanfield's  UnshrinKable  Underwear  Warm enough to defy the'  rflbst severe blizzard  -���yet not- too heavy for  comfort. v  Made in all weights and  sizes for all climates and  figures. e*  Insist on having Stanfield's. .*�����   U    _       I  *rA-riSSB*�� J!��r>?i!'?!* SWvJ'.  <l .  1  (,>;<*"?'  m  i!  Ir  m ������.���  1  /  rail  Itt  Iv I  Sill  I--  THE LEADER, MOYIE, BRITISH COLUMBIA.  Published in the interest of the people  of Moyio aad Bast Kootenay.  P. J. SMYTH, Publisher.  <unio"n  BATES 0FS0B8CB1PTIOM.  yno Year..  ..$2.00  SATURDAY, OCTOBER, 12,1907.  *'" FOR CLEAN POLITICS,"  A. E. Watts, of Watfcsburg,  must be commended for the progressive'' stand" he' is taking for  pure politics in Canada. He has  challenged Sir Wilfred Laurier,  ^nd the members of the govern-  ment, to put up funds to unseat  any member iilegallly elected, and  -that fn future they will prosecute  offenders and see' that justice is  effectually applied, and  thereby  ,       ,  .    .     I\fl     ,t   .tr/.,      (������    ./      f  cleanse Canada of the foul blot  ���ihey have put upon .-hei-, fair  name. As evidence' of good faith  Mr. Watts," will' offer $5,00b' re-  Vard for inrormatiou leading to  ���    -*��� \   ��� ? ��� ����� (|< ��� i_���-.    ��i   i   * t "���      ��  the conviction  and unseating of  any member of parliament' that  $n&y be elected in the Kooteriays  by the aid of ' bribery c-T corruption, whether he lie of the Liberal  >jjf Conservative or of any' other  party. Already " several ' Conservative associations have endorsed  Mr. Watts' proposition.  Lowery on Prospectors.  R. T. Lowery, the sage of the  Kc-otenaye, writes accasionally  for the Saturday. Sunset at' Vancouver.' Last week he wrote a  sketch on the prospector that  may well be" termed a literary  gem. One cannot "help"having a  kindlier feeling for 'jKlr.' Lowery  after reading the following: ' "  ' A flash of sadness always permeates my metal stope when I  heir of an old prospector being  out of luck, especially one who  his ddne much" for the country.  As a rule, prospectors are like actors and'editors, they do not val-  "ii'e money when they have it, but  throw* it at the birds, always  thinking that they can go out in  the hills and stake another fortune. Thus one by ono are piss-  iiig the pioneers who'blazed' the'  trails in the great West and made  it easy for the tenderfeet to get  in and bank the: money. With  all tbeir faults, theold prospectors  have been then with manj** noble  qualities, and when I hear of one  dropping by the wayside on life's:  hard trail, I fain w6uld 'drop a  tear, because they all seem like  partners of mine, so many years  have' L been'' amongst! thetti: in.  camps, both old and new. Ahl  thifc life's fever burns us aU but  for a brief time, arid then' to 'the  bon&yard, while our soul flies upward through the'ethereal'atnibs-:  phere ilntil it flutters into J?ara-  dise and grasps'a' harp injmedia-'  tely.- Pessimists have said' that  some souls do not -fly'up^drd, but.  the*? report lacks confirmation.  Ten  We must have the Sotf-Spqkane  train   service,' and we shall not  be happy till we get it.  i ��� i :   '    '     -Y ��� L.  Town lots'are now "so cheap in  ' .��������� rf. ..*,,,.., ,  Moyie that you can 'scarcely afford to be without one.       ' ���" .  iL ti ��� .j w *.���_���..��..��� >'; \  A careful perusal of the B. C.  game laws shows that a straw hat  fma'yJn6w"be shot on sight.  1- ' *' '���    - 5 */,',*"'   Y'??r*  * Do not neglect the payment of  your school taxes. The money  is urgently needed to pay some  accounts past due.  A Convenient Trinket.  How lu Cure   a   Cold.  The question of how o cure a  cold without uunecedsary loss of  time ;a 'anp in which we are all  more or lass interested, fqr 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., has used  Chamberlain's Cough Remedy for  years and sajfo-: "I firmly believe  Chi mltilain'sough Remedy to  be absolutely the best preparation  on-the'majket for colds. I have  recommended it to my friends  and they all ' agree with me."  Por sale by The Moyie Drug <fc  Stationery Co.  LO.O.F.  Wlldey JCodice No. 44.  Meets Tuesday evenings in McGregor  hull  en Victoria street.   Sojourning  Odd Fellows cordially invited.  W. H. Laibd  - F. J. Smyth,  ���'   ' '  .Noble Grand. Secr'y.  Dissolution   Notice.  Notica is hereby given that the  partnership heretofore existing  between C. J. Armstrong and B. J.  Riley has been this day dissolved  by mutual consent. The business  of the firm'will hereafter, be carried on by B. J. Riley who is  authorized .to collect all money  and to pay all bill's. '  '''���'*��� Y     C. J. Armstrong,  B.J.Riley,   AJoyie, August, 2j.,\l'0O7.  NOTICE.  Notice is hereby given tbat sixty days after  date, the Consolidated inning*'& 'Sm'oltingi Co.  of-Canada,:. Limited; inteiids to applyto tbe  Chief Coinmissionct of f.ands and works for a  special timber licence to cut aud carry away  imbor from the following discribed laud in  South East-Kootcnny district*tfommenclng-at a '  post planted at the S. E. Corner-of. Lot 3Mf>  (Half :Moon Jflnefal Cluim) about balf a mile  East from the town of Moyio,' thence..North  eighty chains, thence East eighty * chains,  thenceSouth eighty chains, thence West eighty  chains to point of commencement. **��� _/  THE CON,'-MINING   <t   SMELTING  CO. OF   CANADA, Ltd.,  ���  . ���'     W. P. WHITE,  Agent.  Moyie, B. C September 20,1907.  A Certain Curo for Croup���Used for  ���"������'��� Yoara without a Failure.  Mr. W. C. Bqtt, a"-��tar City,  Ind.,- hardware1 merchant, is eh-  thusiatic in his praise ' of Cham-  derlain's "Cough Remedy. 'His  children have all beeh subject to  croup and he has used this remedy  the past 'ten years, "and" though  they niuch' feared the' croup;' his  wife ahd he' always felt safe upon  retiring when a "bottle of' Chamberlain's.'Cough Remedy f was in  th.e house. His ��� oldest ' child  vVas subject to severe attacks of,  croup, but this remedy nevet  'failed to' effect a speedy- :cure.  tye has recommented it to- friends I  and neighbors and all whb have  used it say it is unequaled' for  for croup and whopping cough.  For sale by The Moyie Drug &  Stationery Co.  A cute and convenient trinket  that, is*' expected; will' have a  decided vogue in Moyie, is the um-  brella lock; ' It CQ^isists of a neat  idlver Or1 'gbld chain attached at  one end to the handle bi the um-  ���ferella' And terminated Sit the other  by tiny self-locking'caliper clamp.  its use is obvious. Wiien you call  bn A friend or'enter a plabb of  'business yciu jnaiy'inap the device  to the dooi'frame, to the verandah rail/to the Umbrella' stand' or  to any little thing like 'that that  is more' br less staple.-   Oh depa'rt-  _��ng Lyou^work���th6-combination  iand release' the umbrella.' It is  calculated to reduce' the nervous  - titrqm'qf inany a' hostess.'   !" v'  ���.���..    ,'��:'. ��� 'f'-^i���I���j.���i���.   Farm Land For Sale.  One hundred and sixty acres of  land 16 miles frdnrPihcher creek.  Land 'all fenced,''good' house,  water, close' to sohool, 'land all  tillable/15 "acres'ufider cultivation.  Will'sell'foi-$25 "a-n1 'sere.''- Apply  ati ttiis oflSco, ������������''���'���  WATER STOCK SALE  JEiglit Jiundred and ninety,  shares of stock in the Moyie  Water company.' Will sell  for >>0 cents a share, the  price paid, for it seven' yea'rs-  aga   Apply to Mrs. Farrell.,  FREE  ��������� ���*��*"���- **j  JOb  BIG ~  .���^. _ if s..  Beduction  ON LOTS  The   owners of the   Moyie  townsite are making a 25   pei-cent-reduction-on-all���  their property.  G0LH WATCH  Boys and girls send us your name  and address and we will send you  charges paid 20 sets beautifully  colored  PICTURE POST  CARDS    J  to sell 4t 10 cents a set. Send us  the mopey collected and we will  send youi- trouble a handsome  GOLD WATCH  Write today.   Addres%~��  '���     i r        -',;  Royal Supply Co.  ST. ANIOET,  QUEBEC.  EDUCATIONAL.  St. Eugene Ijodgo No. 37.  k; of p.  Meets every Thursday  evening    in   McGrefeor  ball at 8 o'clock.   Vis-  itiDg'brdtbers invited.  C. A. Foote, G. H. Findlay  Chancellor Com. K. E.andS,  Moyie   Miners'   Union  No. 71  WjF, 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. F. GURD,.  BAttKISTEtt, SOLJCITOn, V.TC  CRA.NBROOK. B. C  C. H. DUNBAR  Barrister, Solicitor, Notary Public, Etc  Cranbrook, B. C.  DR! F. B. MILES,  Cranbrook, B, C.  George H. Thompson,  Bareistke, Solicitor  tary Public, &c.  *!-        ,  , /-      .���.  CEANBEOO.K,      Bbitish Columbia  H,.^~:J' ^7-    W J  "LET US STAND. TOGETHEK."  You to buy ous trousers and other  garments, and we '.'make good" our  asseron that for stlye, fit, quality  and price  YOU CAN'T DUPLICATE     -  OUIl   GABMENTS.  14V  It's a broad assertion but provable.  Our beet citizens wear our clothes,  They are walking proofs of all we- assert,. Our "trousers sale" is a "special."   Don't miss it.  Cleaning, ���" repairing and  pressing done.  J3J. FOOTE  MOYIE,  B. O  STOP AT THE  COSMOPOLITAN  WHEN IN      .  CRANBROOK  B. H. SMAI,!,, Mopager.    ���  Good rooms, good tables and bar "  and *firs^cla8s sample rooiis.  a.i41iliia  JEWELER  All kinds of repairing done.   English watches a specialty. Store  1    on'Viccoria street. "'  HOURS-3to.6p. m.  ���M'. c---.c^!  W, p. BEATTY  -'    Embalmer and Undertaker,  ���   *���    i    ���'��� t    k" .-'  Phone 9.  CRANBROOK  DBS AUtNIER, BROS,   fropg.  i > 11  ���     K  '    J"        '  ���������it.  Large, sample room in connection  with house for commercial men. Best  of accommodations.  Heac/quartera for   Commercial and Mining Men.  Queens avenue,    '   moyie, b. o  .-?'      : i ���*,        i t, .  BUY YOUR  Tobaooos.  Call and  Get  ho  1,-essons taught -in Arithmetic,  Cook keeping* ��� Composition,, Penmanship Languages and Science in  the evening. Apply to S. Moore,  13. A.   liesidence, Moyie Ave.  Ci?��tI3LCiV,  FROJI  A B. Stewart & Co.  ^verytlun^  jn t^e Printing'  Line at the     '''  *��  n  i-    1    -iKjf  F. J. SMYTH  AGENT  BOX1.  MOYIE B. O.  St.  Josep^   Convent.  S-S^SON, B. C.  hoarding and Day School conducted by the Sislersof St. Joseph, Nelson}  B. C. Commorcial and ' business  courses a specialty. Excellence and  swift pr6gi*ess characteaize each department. Pgrej-ftj-t 'ph'ou'fd write for  particulars. One month assures the  public of the' "ftldrbUghness of the  Sister's' rheth-ods 'qf teaching. Terms  commence January,' Aprir and St?pt  Pupils are admitted during term.  FRESH  - .... >. .i  Butter.  i  P. BURNS & CO  MOYIE, B, C.  Wm. Jewell  Express and General Delivery Business, ti very' and  Feed Stable..  _ , Leave Orders at  Gvyynne'o Store.  MOYIE "      British: Colu mb  THE CANADIAN BANK  OF COMMERCE  H��4D  OFFICE. TOBQNTO  ESTABLISUED 1867  B. E. WALTER, President  ALEX. 1AIRD, General Manager  A. H. IRELAND, Superintendent of  " Branclief-  Paid-up Capital, $10,000,000  Rest, - - - 5,000,000  Total Assets, - 113,000,000  Branches throoghput ���CJui''iila, and In the pnited States and- England.  BANKING  BY  MAIL 85  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 BRUNCH. F. C. MALPAS. MGR  Cosmopolitan Hotel  DIMOCK & HAGARTY,  Proprietors,  Nearest Hotel to the St. Eugene mine.  Headquarters for Miners.  BAR SUPPLIED WITH BESTBRANDS OF LIQUORS AND CIGARS  Rates $100 a day and up.  HARRY DIMOCK.  JOHN HAGARTY  A;*, '^1*^4^...  ,*<���"  A. L icKILLOP  ASSAYBJtt -  NELSON-,  B.C  O  P. DESAULNIER  \i  DEAIER IN  PEOMPT DELIVERY.  Queens' A^e.     MOYIE  <^^D|^|i  RAILWAY  SECOND CLASS.  REDUCED RATES  From Eustern Points, on Sale  until  SEPT, 1st TO Oet. 31st  YOU-   RE4.D   MAGAZINES.  of course. Everybody does. You  eouldn't-begin to read them all,  but what you dolread'We:wiir"der  liver at your residences'soon, as  they are-' published'."' *Y  WE HAVE THEM ALL.  AVhether you like tha solid, heavy  kind, 'the1 fa'shidnY magazine ' or  those merely for a pleasant hours  reading. Give us your order and  we will do' tHe i-fesfi.   '    ''   '"  The Moyie Drug  and Stationery Co.  MONTB1CAI. ...;...    RIG. 10  OTTAWA  .���.;.;;...'...���������.    ��44.85  Detroit. Windsor, Londou, Guoljili,  Toronto, l'arktlalti.  $39.46      -  Correspondingly Low   Rates  ��� from Intermediate Pointe.  _'  S00-SP0KANE SERVICE  The Finest on the Continent  and the Fastest between Spokane  an'd the Twin cities. -   ,  ir^2'*\  La.rge Assortment of Go;Carts and Baby Carriages,  .���-.'���:      -Ranging in prices from" $4-75 to 40 00 '  Crpnjirook  Co-Operative   Stores  LliMLITED. ���  MOYIE    HOTEL.  ?~F, J0EMS10M      Vf'    .  This Hotel is New and well Furnished The  Tables are Supplied with the Best the  Market affords. The Bar is Filled with  the Best Brands of Liquors anci Cigars,  I   ' HEADQUARTERS FOR COMMERCIAL  I '.*   ,     AND MINING MEK  J   MOTIE ___._-_ _ BK1TISP COLUMBIA    i -  ����������fS6e G���ee���*^^e������������Q9999eee���999&e����^9tt���'ie6��***X  V  J  st'.  ^f^*?^^^*5^?^^*^-^^-55^^-*??^^**5^  Prbte^tipn Against CoI(). . "r .  ���j       Jr���-���'-     -      -       " - ���  T:i 3   ...CELEBRATED BANKHEAD  Briquettes "jmhJ   Stove  Coal J  Nqw on sale!   ' T  /lv  Lasts longer and gives better heat than any Coal fit  pn the market. M  DON'T PUT IT OFF.   Lay in your      2  supply now. " - '���"' "    "      /!v  ���*"   E.O. KAMM, Box 33.. %  ������-v-Ss-C^yy* ^?*��?:^7-5P*^t5?-i55^>?>v "��fc,>t'>*--��*'>��t-��;">'W  The Canadian Pacific operates  Stande^ed Sleeping car and Tourist Cars .on Two Daily'Transcontinental taains in each direction.  For Bates, Reservations and  any information desird apply to  Local agent, or  JOMOE,       E.J.C0YLE,  Diat, Pass. Agt-  e     ou,  Aae't Genl. PasB.Aiti  - yancouveT*.  Aa 'mnda by the present f>rewer ia  admittedly ��� the  Best Beer in Eas^Kootenay. With the Rest Malt and  tlie Purest Sprang 'JVateHt is unexcelled /or quality'.'" '  Insist on havirjgMoyie $eer,': " '    l    i ��� ' '���  Bottled and Draft Beer.  CHAS. INDERWIES, Mgr,  MOYIE, B.C.  it  ���.(  s    -  *"~,i!***4>f��At^e^t ..       j

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