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The Moyie Leader Nov 9, 1907

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 NOV  ort forget t&sr we .are,  ^ssBSsasssr  CT0R1A,  re art of '  RESTING"  ���T  25 W^WJL^biy, Jeweler,  . CftAJJTBROOK.      ��.  %Z^tM7- ���4&4&*a4<H,L -';-..:-,' - rt_~  ���-1", KJf^  ���*��.',*- f-"-  i^i^. ~  V-*  l/ft '.        - / . 1     *��� - 5*l -  ��� -if''  w, -.,^'   Reliable Jewelryand Sttvcr*      j J .v-1  ���... -.   i ���      .'��*/  '* *-    ' ,s\ i.  -.Vert  ?ware  ,'���*-  />  W  .'^'"A  i u i^.  - I - >'  >J  W. H. WILSON, Optician  I .-.���-.CRANBROpK. -,  t4'  Y/:V&  .-'.^���/r'/i  mo Vie, b. ��, November 9; m*  /_f.Vl_AK  /"   ; Is not attained by buying   the cheapest  goods���a heavy doctor's bill, ,or a, coro-  per'i-inquest are ;olbsely, affiliated-with g  . buyS-ng   inferior , brands of goods.   The  -pAir,ity>of       ��� -- ,"' '  TAjBTAai BRAND CANNED GOODS  .  , , l\as been proven beyond doubt; you are  "taking no" chances  whateyer .when you  "    , .write on the bottom of yo^r* order: . "lie  ' Wre arid send me Tartan Brand." '  -  CAMPBELL'S  Fonr Epinutea and*291-4 seconds  is man's reedrdfor staying -under  water. -, '   ��� . ;  Mrs. Gooderham,'- wife of the  ^ate Geo. Gooderham, died in Toronto on the 7th.      '  E. G. GWYNNEr  Cigars, Tobaccos,   Confectionery,  FARRELL BLOCK.  FRUIT, ETC.  MOYIE.  QENERAL FjLbAT      |  -��� \   - ;.  , .'     ' J        '  Germany Had nearly; one-half of  the breweries of. the world.  Of recent yeate ouiy. sir deaths  occur'. to each 100 amputations.  This is owing to the improvements in antiseptic surgery.'  The machinery has arrived at  Nelson for the,new sawmill which)  is *fco be erected by the Porto Rico  Lumber company near that city.  .^   f' >  The Btrain-' of his tour of the  west has .proved very exhausting  on Mr.' Borden, and he is now in a  United .States sanitarium recuperating. '   L  Beale &  -.The bones'of; a monster <, mastodon have been brought from the  north to Vancouver. The head is  seven feet across between* -the  eyes, andthe frame could rise 'to  a'height of 300'feet. y' ,   t  T .    ��� _  Hon. Geo. A. Cos has. resigned  as.president of the Crow's Nest  Pass Coal company, and G. G. ��f.  Lindsay has been* elected to succeed him. J. D. Hurd of Duluth  becomes general manager,^ and  R. M. Young becomes -t the. secretary of the company.1    "x "  -HeadOfllco   -  -CRANBROOK  I-liei* life. and,icoW?ntIniura_ce.  "7: '7'':       7- MOYIE, B.C.  %e Cold Weather-  .M,.4Lt-!,4^.v^S~>'---f~-'-44i��,ci,H^<,iCJ^>t$t.r-.''\.i- -���*��� t"*-r55��j5'/ "       V .   ."'-'*-  .'.-    ..--.'���* Will soon be with-us, and      ./>..,  H0T*DRINK8 will be in fashibn'/so please gre-  member to get a full supply of     '     .  . '  ,  BED GATE COFFEE.    *��� SALADA TEA-  * They are the best obtainable.".  Violated Lemieux Act.  '. TheHUlcrest Coal <fc -Coke company, has heen fined. $200 and  costs for-locking \rat some hundred ' or more', miners . while an  arbitration board was still .sittiag  for the purpose of settling ^ the  ^pu^^twee^t^^m^ny.  and the men.  -        . . ...v .   ^  Good Ore Find Reported.,  ���  J. W  PORTO RICO LUMBER GO.  \  ROUO&H AND DRESSED  _   LUMBER FOR SALE.  Moyie,  BritishCaliimbia.  5    - -    7.   . MOYIE'S   LEADING - HOTEL.    . .S-'.   :^  Hotel Kooteilay  The W; of accommodations  for. tiKB .Traveling^'���FuUlc  .Billiard* Rooms.w  i* ���  Ldxgfi atad Comnaodious Sample Booms. ���,  i   ' -  . < ' - * \ i      ,*.-.-  MoTAYISH & C/VMERON Proprietors  A Few of Our Leaders:      ;  slater shoes, stanfield's  Underwear, zoUo. century  CLOTi&Na. ;   ���     ,-  Call and see these new. lines before purchasing ��� elsewhere.  A.  THE   LEADING LADIES',AND MEN'SA gUBNISHEB.  ���"f^  ip^cWWWW.Art'v-W-e- �����^-3��s--*ira^^t-zyra^r^x  I    (mperj?l Bpk ;of Oanada  a ,- Capita^,Authorized--���-��� $10,006,000.  ���8 Capitol paid up ��� 4,830;000.  ���- "-' ReBt ' T-.-4,88p.000.--  i  \  W W *^^S?^7��S1"*5V �����  *j  %  il  r  i  Savings bank department.   .  t ***��� s "��� V  Interest allowed on deposits from date ,of deposits   and    j  credited quarterly.' - - -< ��  CRANBROOK BRANCH. > fi        |  J, F, M, PINKHAM, Manager.      \  r.. _v.- ^'-^. \f-4& '-a ia, �����-_ -a w f>r -^ -^ -it tu ��^ar_tfz_4/j_o4__---^�� '^ tioaery Co,  *!"!!;������ .��� ���- ������ * -    5 rf  It is reported on good authority that a yvery important strike  has been made at the upper work-  ingarof the St. Eugene, and that  a big body of ore has been uncovered.  THE LABOR COMMISSION.  The St Eugene arbitration  commission did not meet in Nel  son yesterday, as had been arranged. - The meeting has been  postponed to some/date not yet  fixed on account .of the - very  serious illness of the 14 year ojd  son of S. S. Taylor, one-of the  members of. the board. The. boy  is with his mother at Rochester,  Minnesoto, where, he .is "taking  special treatment for tuberculosis  of the kidneys.     *" -,  * Later-^-The boy'died yesterday.  The remains will he bfonght to  Nelson for burial. '  Coming, Social Events.  A committee of Moyie ladies  are planning for an entertainment  and dance on the evening of Wed-,  nesday, November. 27th. - The  funds raised/ from this concert  will go towards assisting the fire  brigade1 to' purchase more. hoSe  and a fire bell., further particulars of this affair will be-given in  next week's: Leade^ , /  In "all probability ~St. Andrews-  Day, which' comesx'ba November  30th, will be celebrated here tbis  year. The matterswill be settled  definitely at a meeting which will  be held in the fire hall next Wednesday evening.  ",; -'*  As has been theicvusual custom,  the'Moyie Miners' union will hold  their regular annual ball on the  evening' of Thursday, December  12th. '.:* <.'':-';' ,m\' \\  , i A social in aid of -the Catholic  church will be held'some' time in  December, the exact date of  which will be announced later." -  It has been'the /custom of t the  Moyie Odd Fellows to give a ball  during the month of ' January  of e^eh^yearY^ THei' eomin��-,_one.  wUl': probably be1 held on the  .evening of Tuesday, Jan. 14th.   ���-  ,       ���>���    -r- ������*     .V  Home From His Ranch.  An Extra Siding.  The rapid increase in business  at Moyie has induced the C. P. R.  to put in an extra siding just  south of their station.  A Few "Wanteds.!'  Wanted���A young man to take  care of a mure of a Christian disposition.       "  Wanted���Two apprentices who  will be treated as one of the  family.    '-,  Wanted���An experienced nurse  for bottled baby.  Wanted���An industrious man  to take charge of 3,000 sheep who  can speak German.  Wanted���A good' strong man  with a wooden leg to mash potatoes.  Monday will Be Payday.  On account of the 10th "of the  month* falling on Sunday the men  employed at the Sc. Eugene will  be given their cheques Monday.  Tlie amount, disbursed will be  $42,500.  LINGBRIN-& COLD  Witbitood      Othar     .Treatment      But  Qnlcklr'Cared by Chamberlain's ,  Coa(h Remedy, .  '��� -,-Lastwinter,I caught a very  severe cold which lingered for  weeks," says J. Urquhart, of  Zephyr, Ontario. "My cough - was  very dry and harsh. The local  dealer recommended Chamber-  lains's Cough Remedy and guaranteed it, so I have it a trial,  One small bottle of it cured ,me.  I believe Chamberlains's Cough  Remedy to be the' best 1 haye  ever used," This remedy is for  sale by The Moyie Drug & Sta  ll. T. Howard'catae home' yesterday from, his ranch, which is  located about four - miles .from  Enderby. Mc. Howard Vas fortunate some time ago in securing"  a piece of extra good land, and it  has more than doubled in' value  since he came in possession of it.  While away Mr. Howard made  several improvements on his place  and cut 10/cords of wood. Mrs.  Howard and children are living  on the place.  55  Pninvpfi  tho   Cfinni* -��.  ������M4i4t.j4ej, ��.. ��� ���������.���UIIVTf .-  Jim Grant, master of transportation at the St. Eugene, went to  see the "Kilties'' at Cranbrook  Wednesday, and Herb Lowes And  Jack Cavanaugh went along to  prevent him from following the  aggregation out of the' country.  Jim never enjoyed himself so  much since he left the "Glen."   *  Insurance Had Expired.  - There was no insnrance on the  log building which was detroyed  by fire last week. For years it  had been* covered by a $1,000  policy, but this expired about a  month ago. a   - N  Mistaken This Time.  Doctor���"I., diagnose all sicknesses from,the patients eyes.  "Now, your right eye tells me that  your kidneys are affected."  '  Patient���"Excuse me doctor,  but my right is a glass eye.  -FOR RENTfFurninhed   room  for two;   Enquire of Mra , Lower.  yy -  ;   -' _____��� .   "  '   AlleUable Remed- for Cronp.  ,.-"-' ..*''-  ', Mrs. 3. Rosintbal, ��� of * Turner,  Michigan,'says: "We ^havia used  Chamberlain's Cough tAfedicine  for .ourdelve*-) .and children for several years and like it -.very much.  I think it is the only remedy for  croup and can highly recommend  it." For sale, by The M jyie Drug  Stationery Co."    ' '   ���    -      -'  LOfJAL ASSAYS |  ���>��9'^99-995^999Q5599999v^9999ra(^  - Mr. and Mrs. J., P. Farrell wete  in Cranbrook the 'first "of the  week^* ,"���- , , .    i.  I '4 , f  . J. J. Reneau left on Tuesday for  Field, where.he intends opening a  barbershop.  ' X E. Crowe was in Cranbrook  Monday arranging for the, purchase of a team'of horses. ��� t  G..A. -Reneau, the barber, has  moved from W. li. Laing's shop  and is now located ac the^ooc-  enay hotel." -'���  * -* - N  Chas.' Inderwies^ manager of the  Moyie brewery,   wis   down    to  Creston Wednesday hustling for  business.  '-       Y   \f   '     ������-.* ��� ''  ' Dr. Coffin retured to Moyie yesterday from Wasa.       '  ���-   .      ' v  Services will be held    at   the  Cptholic church tomor row at the  usual'hours. , r ^  A son was born to Mr. and Mrs.  Goldie Stewart early .this morning. ,_--,/  ' Mrs. s, Hollis^er .reiurned to  Moyie 'yesterday after ,a two  months visit'with friends in Vancouver,, Victoria and Seattle.  Mrs. E. N. MacBeth and-children arrived f rom -the' east -Monday to join Mr. MacBeth, who is  employed by the Porto Rico lumber company.  .Presbyterian srrvice-3 in Mc-  Gregor hall tomorrow eveaing at  7:30 o'clock. Mr. Sowerbutts will  preach, using as his text "Was  St. Paul an Impostor?"  Mrs. Henry. Sl_it was a. Cran  brook visitorThursday.        /  " Mrsl White of" Calgary is here  on a visit with her .daughter,  Mrs. Goldwin 'Stwart ���   ' :'  T. T.nMcVittie,. the surveyor,  was here from Fort Steele during  thei week Vunnin^WmV'di-puted  lines on a certain piece of' property in the Moyie townsj'te. .  i*- \,       *.     ,   i       i   -h        \      ' "* 2   *    *"t  Win. Smith, who was spending  the summer on his ranch ne r  Trochu Valley, Alberta, returned  to Moyie last' Saturday and will  remain here for the winter,  ��� The condition of Mrs. W. A.,  Boyd, who is in the hospital at  Cranbrook, is reported to be  worse today.  Mr.' A. Ferriss, boss carpenter  at the St. Eugene, is making good  progress with his new house,  which he is building in the south  end of town.  Nominations for officers for  Wildey Lodge No. 44 I. O. 0. F.  will be held at the next two meet-  ings, and election will' take~place  at the last meeting of the month.  FOR SALE���One hundred pullets.   Appl�� to W. G,   Bateman.  P. Cunningham, private secretary to W. H. Aldridge, returned  to Trail Thursday, after spending some time in Moyie working in St. Eugene office.  FOUND���A gent's watch*-  Owner can,have same by applying to Mrs. J. R.v Macdonald and  proving property and paying for  this advertisment.  G. A. M. Young is here from  Creston arranging, to move here  for the winter. He and his bride  will occupy the place known as  tlie* Elmer residence near the  Hotel Kootenay.  W. H. Wilson,   the  Cranbrook  jewler, will be at J. J.  Murpby'sj  store in Moyie next Monday and  Tuesday, November Hth and 12  ,th.    '  Miss Duffy, who came to Moyie  recently from Lowell, Mass., has  taken dressmaking parlors at the  residence of Mrs. Crowe on south  Victoria street. j  Thos.   E. Kelly went over to'  Nelson this week to   atceud the  meeting of the arbitration boat d,  but he had his trip for5 nothing  PLACE YOUR ORDERS NOW FOR  ���Kr-fl  ��l  Our' car of 409- boxes: bf .  selected 'Varieties of winter'  apples will arrive'next week.',. -  z ,-  *   \   -    >���  /    -   -  ���   :-    :/,-��� ��� K i>  Our-price tot ^delivery from,,  the'car is $2.00 Per.Box^ v  .'']"   .T:"*f '. ''\L- V1'  *    - . ���  ��� This,is positively/the low-.-''  est/ price .we"*will' have /on '  apples this*year.   \ ���'-.!.'   ,,;"(l  -���   1    ������'    '���<   -    ���-*    , \. -, '.'.. .'<i >'-.^'-.'f.- *<rtm:/i%Lm  \ i,-'    s ���       ; . i,   ���' 't    .      ,---'_.   v   it,\   j   .;v   .'..,���r jv jits'  MacEachern & Maodldniiia^^  Y'/fl  -*;S��.1';3;V  \l ^"4Sy:ii"-^'ii  Will Hold Meeting..  The shareholders of the Moyie  Minina: and Development syndicate, which has the Aurora property under bond, will hold a meet-,  ing "tomorrow evening at 7:30  o'clock in J. J. Murphy's, store.  There is some important business  to be transacted and every shareholder should make it a-point to  be present.  V-*  Mining  Near, Kingsgate.  D. J.'Elmer and some others  are interested in a silver-lead  proposition .about two. miles from  Kingsgate on the American"1'side  ofthe line, which is, to -be,-the  makings of a mine. A small force  of men has been at work for some  time driving a tunnel on the iedtd.  This tunnel is -now in about 80  feet.  METAL  MARKET.^'^:  New York���Bar silver, 59 ct?.":-i<.'  Lead, $4.75. '- Coppey, 13J- cts.'-.���/���'".o,  London���Lead,1 ��17,13-.'- ,<;/;;,;-;  ���'   *      Y  -7. 1 "- ������">'  i<~ <'''/  '        .' -'5   ' "  '���   "    * ?<V     '. il  Methodist Charch .Anniversary.,,,  /Y  -tr,'  - -i  Many Idle Men.  There are hundreds of white  men-in Vancouver out of employment. The salvation and  other charitable institutions are  daily being appealed' to for aid.  The situation looks serious for the  coming winter,  Reopeqing Hotel.  -    , n ������ **    t    .i  *      i\ ��� ; -  , Special .  sermons '���    will ,/nbe ."*, 7-  preached > -tomorrow," _' Suiidayrj , >  morning'at 11 ; o'clock'" by ��ARev.-^;    ";  Wm. Boulton. /EveuingYat.^fao;    _���"  by Rev.;D. WfScott;. /���������c r'y;y 7'~7  |" Monday .'evening,    the.'^" llfct^;'-j't  grand supper-"ahd concert^-price1!; ;'  50 cents.'. Supper on ,'tttblWr^��"i*'Y''"-  5 to' 7:30.   Concert to coinmenceY ' '  at 8 o'clock,-rendered by the foi'-','   ,  lowing- .local :.tal_nt:.'- (Misa\I,"Bjleil,-,. / -  Mrs.-, Joseph?'Walterd,' /Mrs. _G:y J  Wnglit, Mdssrs.- 'Martin   Murrel','' ,"  B. j; Fowler, H.' Walters, J.   auf  M. Cook and others. * Eveiy bud/,'   ���   ���  come.   ''        . i    -i     >v*   y  In  the Metaline   District.  -> -fi  ' i~4  Thos. Rader and family left  Thursday for Morrissey Mines,  where they will reopen the Western Hotel which has been closed  down for a year or more. The  hotel is tbe property of Mr. Rader  and Ohas. Farrell.  Work has been resumed on jtlie ^.  new mill on' the property of ,the'  Spokane Lead Mining company in  the Metaline district in' northern '  Washington.     Operations  .- had.  been suspended for a short - time'  pending the making' of a , deal.  The deal has been, closed and work ���  will be pushed on the concentrator,  until it is finished, which will be  about the first of February .next.'.  This is the mill which G. A. King  is'suiw'rintendtagthebuiidihg^of.T"  Intptovements at Brewery.   ���  The price of all grades of flour  was dropped 10 cents a sack by  the Winnipeg milling companies  Thursday.  Chas. Inderwies. the .new manager of the Moyie brewery has'  ordered a new boiler andva fit- '*���  ther,-and also a complete bottling  plant. He expects to be in a position - to turn out bottled beer  Within a month. The brewery is  ) e >joying splendid patronage.'  i ii  as the board did noc sit.  Had Troubles of His Own.  Prospective Suitor��� Sir, I love  your daughter. '  Her Father���Well, don't come to  me with your troubles.  Apure,Grap<e  i di tartar  er���Makes  Food More Delicious and Wholesome���No Alum���No Phosphates  Care Must be Taken to Keep Alum  From the Food  r. Alonzo CUrlci   "A   aubtUnc*   (alum} which can d-trango tiba  stomach should not bo tolerated ia baking powder."  Prof. S. W. Johnson, Yale'Colleger "I -regard their (alam vid  ���oluble alunaiaa salts) jntroductioa into h*lfri*it'{[���  povrd���� at arest d-ns^rse*- U asal^t  .'H  n|  ,J 4<t  I5^  . >^'J t - .->  v;j5-" THE LEADER. MOYIE, BRITISH COLUMBIA.  5  ?!  V.'  1  \  aikenside!  ��� ��� ��� "*  BY MARY J. HOLflES  Author of "Dora Deane," "The English Orphans/'  "Lena Rivers/' "The Rector of St. Mark's,"        |  "Tempest and Sunshine," Etc. \  o��oo@����c��eatt��������o��oa����g^e��������-��������������e��-������<^;  (Continued)  CHAPTER VI.  Had it not been for the presence ol  ' Dr. Holbrook, who accepting Guy's  invitation to tea, lode back witli him  to Aikenside, Mrs. Agnes would have  ' pone off into a passion when told that  Jessie had been "exposed to fever  and mercy knows what."  "There's no  telling  what ono will  catch among the very poor." she said  " to Dr. Holbrook, as she clasped and  \inclasped   the   heavy   fold   bracelets  Hashing on her whito, round arm.  "I'll be answerable for any disease  Jessie caught at Mr. Markham's,"  the doctor replied.  VAt Mr. Who's? What.did you call  him?" Agnes asked, the bright color  on her cheek fading as the doctor replied:  "Markham���an old man who lives  ' in Honedale.   You never knew him,  of .course."  Involuntarily Apnes glanced at Guy,  in whose eye there was, as she fancied, a .peculiar expression. Could  it be he knew the secret she guarded  so carefully? Impossible, she said to  herself; but still the white fingers  trembled as she handled the china  and silver, and for once she was glad  when the doctor took his leave, and  she was alone with Jessie.  '"What was that girl's name?" she  asked, "the one you went tb see?"  "Maddy,' - mother���Madeline" Clyde.  She's so pretty. 'I'm going to see her  again.    May I?"  Agnes did not, reply dii'ectly, but  continued to question the child with  regard. to the cottage which Jessie  thought so funny, slanting away back,  she said, so that the roof on one side  almost touched the ground. The window panes, too, were so very tiny,  $nd the room where Maddy lay sick  was small and low,  ���"Yes", yesl I know," Agnes said at  last, impatiently, weaTy of hearing of  the.��� costtage whose 'humble exterior  ���*md interior'she knew so much bet-  Vyr than'Jessie herself.,   .  But this was not to be divulged;  fay- surely the haughty Agnes Remington, (who, in , .Boston, * aspired to  lead in- society, into which, as the  wife of Dr. Remington, she had-been'  admitted,, and who, in Aikenside, was  looked upon with envy,' could have'  nothing in common with the red cottage or its inmates. So when Jessie  asked. again if she could not visit  Maddy'on the morrow, she answered  decidedly:, "No,. daut*iter, no.* I 'do  not wish you to associate with such  people," and when Jessie insisted'on  knowing why she 'must not associate  with such people as Maddy Clyde,  the 'answer was: "Because you are a  Remington," and as if this'of itself  .were ..an '' unanswerable .,objection,  Agnes sent her child from her,' refusr'  ing toHalk longer on a subject so disagreeable, to t her and so suggestive  of the past.* /It was all in vain that  - Jessie, and * even -Guy ��� himself, tried  to revoke the decision. Jessie should  not be permitted to' come in contact  ���with .that kind <of people, she said,  or incur the  risk  of    catching  that  . dreadful   fever.       i  So day after   day,   while   life-and  , health were slowly throbbihg through  her veins, Maddy, waited and longed  for the little girl whose one visit to  her sick-room seemed so much-like a  dream. . From her-' grandfather she  had Heard the good news of Guy Remington's generosity, and..that, quite  as.much,as Dr. Holbrook's medicines,  helped to bring the 'color back to the'  pallid' clieek ahd the' brightness to  her eyes. .  *   She was  asleep' the first time the  - doctor came after'the occasion of Jes-  'sie's  visit,-and ,as   sleep,   he   said,  would do tie^ more ���*-qod than anything he might'prescribe; hedid;not>  awaken her; but for a long time, as  it. seemed to Grandma Maflkham.  who stood, "very little in awe bf ��� the  Joston_doctor(5_heJ-watehed_heE_as-she  , slgpft, now -elasping- the. blue-veined  ���^i-ist- a& he felt' for the pulse,' and  9RMC-'5wiping from her forehead the  wops of sweat, or pushing back her  soft,' damp . hair. It would be three.-  days before he could see her .again*.  for a sick fafher in Cambridge needed1  his attention, and after numerous directions as, tq the administering .of  sundry powder's and pills, he left her,  fpelinj- that the next three days would  he" long-ones t��- him. Dr. IJjolhrooKi  q-4inflt stop to analyze the nntum.,of[  tys_ interest in Maddy Clyde���an inr  tereBt so' different, from any he had!  ever felt before for his patients; and.  even if he had sought to solve the-  riddle, he would have said that the  knowing how he had wronged her was  the sole'cause of his thinking'far  more iof her and of her case'than'of*  rth'e* thirty olher patients on his list.  Dr. Holbrook 'was a handsome maifc.  a thorough scholar, and a most skiBl5-  ful physician; but ladies who expeet--.'  ed from him those little polite attentions .which the sex-value so higfiiy/  adfhirS" it." "Did you grange it, *  your gardener?" he asked, and when  Guy replied that the merit of arrangement, if merit there were, belonged  to himself, he began to deprecate his  own awkwardness and want of tact.  "Here I have been cudgeling my head  this half-hour trying to think -what  I could take her as a peace offering,  and could think of nothing, whilo  you���- Well,' you ond I are different entirely. You know just wluit is  proper���just what to say, and when,  to say it���while I am a perfect bore,  and without doubt shall make somo  ludicrous blunder in delivering the  flowers. To-day will be the first time  really that we meet, aa she was sleeping when I was there last, while on  all other occasions she has paid no  attention whatever to me."  For a moment Guy regarded his  friend attentively, noticing now that  extra care had been bestowed "upon  his toilet, that the collar was fresh  from the laundry, and the new cravat  tied in a most unexceptionable manner, instead of being twisted into a  hard knot, with tke ends looking as if  they  had ,been  chewed.  "Doc," he said,- when his survey  was completed, "how old are you���  twenty-five or twenty-six?"  "Twenty-five���just your age���-why?"  and the doctor looked with an' expression so wholly innocent of Guy's  real meaning that the latter*, instead  of telling why, replied:  "Oh! nothing; only I< was wondering if you would do to be ncy father.'  Agnes/l verily believe, is more than  half in love with you; but, on the  whole, I would not like to be your  son; so I guess you'd beflter take  someone younger���say Jessie. .You.  arts- only eighteen years her senior."  , The doctor stared' at him amazed.,  and when he had finished said with  the utmost candor: "What has that  to do with Madeline? I thought we  were talking of her."  * "Innocent as the -newly-born babe,''  was Guy's mental comment, as he  congratulated himself on his leorger  and more varied experience.  And truly Dr. Holbrook was as  simple-hearted as. a child, * never  dreaming of Guy's meaning, - or that,  any emotion save, a perfectly proper  one had a lodgment in his breast as  he drove down to- ^Honedale, guarding  carefully Guy's *'bofoquet, and wishing  he knew just what, he ought to say  when he presented it.  Maddy had Gained rapidly the last,  three days. Good nursing and t. th-**.  doctor's medicines were working miracles, and on tjie morning when the  doctor, with Guy's bouquet, was riding rapidly,, toward Honedale, ^_ she  was feeling so much better that in  view of his eoming she asked-if'she  could not lie- permitted to receive him  sitting in the rocking-chair, instead of  lying there in bed,'and when* this  plan was vetoed* as utterly impossible,  she  asked, anxiously':  "And must I'see him in this iright-  gown Can't!'have on my pink ging-*  ham wrapper?"    , .   ���   ,  'Hitherto Maddy had been too sick  to care at all about lier personal appearance, but it was different now.  She *did care, and thoughts of meeting again the handsome, stylish-looking' mam who had asked her' to conjugate amo, and whom she fully, believed tb be Dr. Holba-ook, made her  rather > raarvous. Dini remembrances  she had1 of someone gliding in and  but, and when the pain and noise  in her head was at its highest,- a  hand, large, and, oh! so cool, had  been lnid upon her temples, quieting  their    throlibings,   and    making   the  Wood course less madly through the \ ���_.You    were?"    Maddy    explaimed.  ~������-ii���_   ..���:_���      rpu....* v���^   +���iYi   i^r-      Then you know him well, and Jes-  srwollen veins. They' had told her  how iind, how-, attentive- he had been,  and' to herself she hart said: "He's  sorry about that certificate. He  wishes to show ine that he did not  mean to be unkind. Yes; I forgive  him; . for I really was very Stupid  that, afternoon."  ,  ~~And "��o7~in a mpst-fotrgiving^frame-  df mind, Maddy submitted to the  snowy robe which grandma brought  in place of the coveted gingham -wrapper, and which became her well, with  its*daintily crimped ruffles about the  neck and wrists. Those wrists aud  hands'. How white and small they  had. grown! and Mad ay sighed, as  her grandmother buUoned together  ���the wrist.binds, to- see how loose the  wrapper was.  "I have been very sick;" she said.  "Are my cheeks as thin as my arms?"  They were ��� not, though they bad  lost some of their symmetrical roundness. Still there was much of childish beauty in the young, ehgei* face,  and the hair had lost comparatively  none of its glossy  brightness.  ���"That's-him," grandma said, as the  sound of a horse's gallop was heard,  and in a moment the doctor reined  up before the fiato.       /  ' From Mrs. Markham, who met him  in the door, he learned how much  better  she  was;  also- how  "she  has  ���ms-hlaclPeTea, Blact-hfuTecT, <TiTcR-  set man was not Dr. Holbrook, for  he was taller and more slight, while  she had not been deceived in the dark  brown eyes which, even while . they.  seemed to be mocking her, had worn a ���  strange fascination for the maiden .of  fourteen and a half. The doctor fancied her delirious again; and this -reassured him at once. Dropping the,  bouquet upon the bed, he clasped one  of her hands in his, and without the  slightest idea that she comprehended  him, said, soothingly:  "Poor child, are you afraid of me  ���the doctor, Dr. Holbrook?"  Maddy did not try to withdraw her'  hand, but raising, her eyes, swimming  in tears, to his face, she stammered  out: *    ���  "What does it mean; and where is  he���the one who���asked 'me���those  dreadful questions? I thought that  was  Dr.  Holbrook."  Here was a dilemma���something for  which the doctor was not, prepared,  and with a feeling that he would not  betray Guy, he said:  "No; that was someone else ��� a  friend of mine���but I was there in the  back office. Don't you remember me?  Please don't grow excited. Compose  yourself, and I will explain all by  and by. This is wrong. 'Twill never  do," and talking thus rapidly he wiped away the sweat, about which grandma hnd told him.  . Maddy was disappointed, and it  took her some time to rally sufficiently to convince 'the doctor that she  was not flighty, as he termed it; but  composing herself at last, she answered all his questions, and then, as  he saw her eyes wandering toward  the bouquet, he suddenly, remembered  that it was not yet presented, and  placing it in hor hands, he said:  "You like flo\��srs, I know, and  these are for you.    I "  "Oh! thank you, thank you, doctor; I am so glad. I love them so  much, and you are so kind. What  jpnade*. you think to bring them? I  wanted flowers so badly; but I could  not have them,' because I was sick  and did not work in the garden. It  was so rood in -you," and in her delight Mnddy's tears, dropped upon the  fair blossoms.     ���   1 ���  For a moment the doctor was sorely tempted to keep the credit thus  enthusiastically given; but he was  too truthful for, that) and so watching her as her eyes glistened with  pleasure, he said:    \ .  .  "I am glad you like' them^ Miss  Clyde, and so will Mr. Remington be.  He sent them to you from his conservatory."  "Not Mr. Remington from Aikenside���not Jessie's brother?" and Maddy's eyes now fairly danced as^lhey  sought the doctor's face.  "Yes, Jessie's brother. He came  here with her. He is interested in  you, and brought these down this  morning."' . i  "It was Jessie, I guess, who sent  them," Maddy suggested, but the .doctor persisted that it was Guy.  "He wished me to present -them  with his compliments. .He thought  they might please you."  "Oh! they do, they do!" Maddy  replied. "They.almos't make me well.  Tell him how much I thank him,  and like him',' to, though I never saw  him." .  The doctor ^ opened his lips to tell  her she had 'seen him, * but'changed  his mind ere the words were utterd.  She might not think as" well of'Guy,,  he thought, and there-was no^harm  in keeping it back.  So Maddy had no suspicion that,  the face she thought of so much belonged to,'Guy Rftmington. She had  never seen him, of course; but she  hoped she would some time, so as to  thank him for his generosity to her  grandfather and his kindness to herself. Then, as she remembered the  message > she had sent him, she began to think that it sounded tbo familiar, and said!to the doctor:-  . "If, you - please, don't tell Mr.  Remington that I said I liked him���  only that I* thank him. He would  think it .queer- for a poor girl like  me to send such word to him. He is  very rich, and handsome, and'splendid, 'isn't he?", ...  "Yes, Guy's 'rich and handsome,  and everybody likes him. We were  in college together." ,  generally expected in vain, for h-* was, been reckoning on this visit^ making  no ladies' man, and his language and   herself all a-sweat about it."  mannere.were oftentimes abrupt, even  ���when both were prompted by .the utmost kindness of heart. , In his organization, too, there was not a .quick  perception of what would *lDe exactly^  appropriate,' and so, when, at last/  he was about starting ten visit Maddy  again, he puzzled his. brains until  they fairly * ached with wondering  what he could do to gh'e her a pleasant, surprise and sho."* that he was  not as formidable ^.personage as her  past exD%r,i<iUQi. might lead her to  think. >  ��� IjfV lj co-ttld only take her some-  . Uung,''' he. -said, glancing ruefully  abound his office. "Now, if she were  Jessie, nuts and raisins might an-  8wer_but ' she ' must* "not eat such  trash as that," and he set himself to  think again, }ust as Guy Remington  rode up, bearing in his hand a most  ' exquisite bouquet, whose fragrance  filled Ythe   medicine-odored   office   at  1 oncej and whose beauty elicited an  exclamation of delight even from the  matter-of-fact Dr.  Holbrook.  "I' thought   you   might   be   going  down to Honedale,  as  I  knew  you  , returned last night, so I brought  these flowers for your patient with  my compliments, or if you prefer I  give .them to you, and you can thus  present them as if coming from yourself."  "As if I would do that," the doctor .answered, taking the bouquet in  Suddenly the doctor felt returning  all his old dread of Maddy Clyde.  Why should ��he won-y herself into  a sweat? What was there in that  visit different from any other? Nothing,'he said to himself, nothing;'and  yet'he, too,'had been more anxious -  about it than any he had ever paid.  Depositing his hat and gloves upon  the/table, he followed Mrs. Markham  up the sllairs, ��� vaguely conscious 'of  wishing she , would stay' down, and  very conscious of-feeling glad; when  just, at Maddy's door and opposite a  little -window, she espied the hena  busily engaged in devouring the yeast  cakes, witfh',-frhich she had taken so  much patmg, and which she had placed in the- hot sun to,dry. Finding  that .they prad no heed' to her loud  "Shoo, s&oo.f she started herself to  drive them away, telling the doctor  to go right on and to,help himself.  The perspiration was standing- un-.-  der, Mttdtiys hair by this time, and  when the -ddcto-r stepped acrosB the  threshold, and she knew he really  was ' comiing -. near her, it oozed out  ���upon- her' forehead in big, round  drops,- wlfile iheir cheeks glowed with  a feverish beat. Thinkina**he should  get along wilih it better if he treated  her just ns he -woSld Jessie, the doctor confronted hei* nt once, amd asked:  "Bow is my 'liitle patient to-day?"  vA faint scream broke from Maddy's  li"ps, and she invAlunftarily mised her  sie,   and   you've    been  Uj Aikenside  often?   There's nothine in the wond  1" want so much  as to go to Aikei.  side.   They sny it is so beautiful."  "Maybe I'll carry you up there  some day when you are strong enough to ride,", the doctor answered.  thinking~of his-light-buggy-at home,-  and wondering he had not_ used it  more, instead of always riding on  horseback.   .  Dr. Holbrook looked much older  than he was, and to Maddy he seemed  quite Vitherly, so that the idea of  riding with him. aside from the honor  it might be to her, struck her much  as riding with Farmer .Green would  have'done. The doctor, too, imagined that his proposition was prompted  solely from disinterested motives,' but  he found himself wondering how long  it would be before Maddy would be  able to ride a little distance, just  over the hill and back. He was tiring  her all out talking to her; but somehow it was very delightful there in  that sick room, with the summer sunshine stealing through the window  and falling upon the ' soft reddish-  brown head resting on the pillows.  Once he fixed those pillows, arranging  them bo nicely that grandma, who  hnd come in from her hens and yeast  cakes, declared "he was as handy  as' a woman," nnd a-fter receiving a  few general directions with regard to  the future, "guessed, if he wasn't in  a hurry, she'd leave him with Maddy a spell, as there were a few chores  she. must '"n."    _  (To Be Continued)  j-js hand tlu*. j*��tter tov examjne^ and.  ife-tndp.'t^. th-Qua 1ih��. (-tranirer  *i��av.  "Fare**tell, English Sparrow.  After long arguments pro and coil  lt has seemed to be pretty well recognized that the English sparrow does  much more harm than good and that If  ls time be was eradicated from this  country. Dr. C. Hart Merrlam of the  department of agriculture has prepared  a consensus of reports from many  sources containing evidence for and  against, the sparrow. These reports  are 1C8 In favor of the bird, 837 against  and 43 neutral. These reports contain  also a list of the .native birds that have  been more or less molested by the pugnacious- little sparrow, and these Include the wren, bluebird, martin, kingbird, horned lark, hermit and wood  thrashes, mocking bird, purple grackle,  meadow lark and. many woodpeckers.  Steps will be taken to speed the un-'  welcome guest���Washington Herald.  MAY NOT NEED IT NOW  PUT   I.T   IN  A  SAFE   PLACE,   FOR  IT   MAY 'COME   IN -HANDY". "'���  Says   Home-Made   Mixture   is'5 Easily  Prepared,  arid  Cures  Weak   Kid-'  ,-,n^ys'and Bladder.   ;  Here is' a simple home-made mixture as g'ven by an eminent authority  on Kidney -diseases, -who makes the  statement ,in a Montreal daily' newspaper, that it will relieve almost any  case of Kidney trouble if takeri before the stage of Bright's disease. He  states that such symptoms as lame  back, pain in-the side, frequent desire  to urinate, especially at night; painful and discolored urination, are readily overcome. Here is the recipe; try'  it:        / ,'  Fluid Extract Dandelion, one-half  ounce; Compound Kargon, one ounce;  Compound Syrup Sarsaparilla, three  ounces. * Take a teaspooniul .after  each meal and. at bedtime. .,;���  A well-known druggist is authority  that these ingredients are all harmless  and easily mixed at home by shaking  well in'a bottle. This mixture has'a  peculiar healing and soothing effect  upon tho entire' Kidney and Urinary  structure,/ and often overcomes the  worst forms of Rheumatism in just a  little while. This mixture is said to  remove all blood* disorders and cure  the Rheumatism by forcing the Kidneys to filter and strain from the  blood and system all uric acid and  foul, decomposed waste matter, which  cause these afflictions. Try it if you  aren't well.   Save1 the prescription.  "There's music in the air," whistled  the office boy.    ��� _ .  "Not the way you whistle it,'" commented the boss. "Get out."���Phila--  delphia Ledger.  Is there anything more annoying  than having your corn stepped upon?  Is there anything more delightful  than getting rid of it? Hollowav's  Corn Cure will do it. Try it and be  convinced.  Loraine���Is it true tm.t you are engaged to Fred? ~  Clarice���No; I have riot given him  a definite , answer yet. I want to  wait and see how he looks after, the  football season is  over.���Judge.  A  FISHERMAN'S  LUCK  Weak, Worn/and Almost in Despair  When Dr. Williams' Pink Pills  Came to His Rescue  "My strength was almost gone, my  breath very short and I could hardly  walk. I .used many remedies but  they did not help me. Finally a  friend advised me to take Dr. Williams' Pink Pills. I. did so and today, ^hanks ,to the pills, I am a perfectly well man."       *       *.���  This very emphatic . statement l is  made by Mr. R. ��L. Porter, of Mainland, N.S. Mr. Porter is*a fisherman,  and "naturally a hard working man,  subject to much exposure. , He 'further says: "I was in,a state of debility and bloodlessness. -Sometimes  I could attend, to my, work, 'but often  was too weak and miserable to do so.  I was wakeful and restless at night,  and could not, eat in^the. morning., I  was troubled with pains in,my back  and shoulders; 'sometimes J could  hardly, straighten up. Then indigestion came to add to "my misery, aiid  my condition was one that" made ^me  almost hopeless. I tried several medicines���but in.vain. Then one day a  friend said, ,why don't you try Dr.  Williams' Pink Pills? -I tried them  and I shall always be grateful for  them. In a short time I began to regain my healthy I could eat better,  and could eat|any'kind of food.,'My  strength, returned. 'I could attend to  my work. I was in,fact perfectly well  again, and this is actually due to Dr.  Williams' Pink Pills."     *  Dr. Williams'.Pink Pills build up  the strength and drive out disease in  just one way���they actually make new  red'blood. That is all they do, But  they do, it well., They don't act on  the bowels���they don't purge ' and  ���weaken like common ' pills. They  don't bother with mere symptoms���  they go right to the root of the trouble  in the blood! That is why they cure  anaemia, with all its headaches and  backaches and - dizziness and heart  palpitation. That is why they cure  indigestion, rheumatism, neuralgia,  St. Vitus dance, general,weakness and  the special ailments' that growing  girls-and-women-do-not-hke-to-talk  about even to their doctors. But you  must insist1 on getting the genuine  pills with the full name "Dr." Williams' Pink Pills for Pale People" on  the -wrapper around each box. Sold  by all medicine dealers or by mail at  50c a boj�� or six boxes for $2.50 'from  The Dr.- Williams' Medicine Co.,  Brockville, Ont.  ^'Wishing to learn what his nephew  would say, Uncle Charles asked little  Fred: ".What would you d,o if you  stood' at the root of a tree with your  foot on the head'ol a live rattlesnake.',  a tiger was crouching tn~ a branch  above ready to spring, and yout saw  a wild Indian running at you Svitli  uplifted tomahawk?"  "I should wake-right up," was the  unexpected reply.���The Circle Magazine.  Tne''bullfight given by the members  of the Gutenberg Typographical union  of Chihuahua was'highly amusing and  was nttended by ny large crowd thnt,  cheered the amateurs again and ngnin.1  Randerillos were skillfully placed, and,  one of the bulls was killed in a way1  that was creditable to the young fight-]  ,ers, although in others they were, not;  always so successful Iu this part. Thei  professions of typesetter and tuatadorej  are far part, but the young men showed versatility In their ability to do sucl^  active work after,their sedentary life  at the case.���Chihuahua Cor. Mexican  Herald.'   ��� ,        .       -  Not far frpjp_ the finai resting place  oV Mr. Gladstone in Westminster abbey is the tomb of General John Bur-  goyne. who wns defented by Gates at  the battle of Stillwater and who surrendered to the Americans at Saratoga  In 1777.  LONDON'S JRIBUTE TO CRIME.  Annual   Burden   Upon   Ratepayers Is  About $15,000,000.  The. annual bill.'that-'peaceful, law-  abiding Londoners -have; to pay for,"  cririie will show an,alarming increase,  this year, saya'The. London Express.1'  All ^jthis' season- the.Muternational,'  "crooks" have bean busy emptying  the shops, houses* and "pockets o.  honest citizens and reaping a- record ���  harvest, and the public will have to  pay.   ,  This boom'in crime and the consequent activity among e t '.i\nals , entail a double loss on the public, for  not only has the value of the stolen '  property ._tb be taken into account,  but- heavy extra Bills have to be paid  for detective'and'police services.  ���  The total cost this year is estimated at more than $15 000,000. These  millions have to be provided to pay  for the police courts, prisons, detectives and prosecuting officers. Tho  estimate," based on the' latest available figures, is as fellows:  Police and'courts, .Ci.900,000; railway and p'rivate detectives, ��240,000;  lo'bt property, ��400,000; loss by injuries* und assaults, ��200,000; Toss in  labor of* criminals, ��230,000; making  a total  of ��3,010,000.  The London lawbreakers who run  up this enormous bill make away  with a lump sum equal to the total  earnings of^hc population of a town  the size of Brighton.  Da��ly Warfare.  Under the eyes o.' the public every  day a constant warfare is being waged  between the police and th'e "crooks."  The ordinary citizen, unless he is unfortunate enough to be the victim of,  it robbery, pays little attention to the  struggle between crime and the law,  but at every great-railway station and  race meeting, and in nil- busy streets,  che daily drama is played.  A spruce; well-groomed mah, in  fashionable clothing, may be seen entering a first-class carriage, while a  quiet, sturdy looking man in a bowler'  hat watche,s him carefully out of a  corner of his eye.   ,        ' ,   ���  Travelers who are not "in the know"  pay little " attention, and would be  surprised to learn that the man of  gentlomanly appearance is a notori-'  ous '"crook," and the .lounger on the  platform a detective, who has just recognizee him.  Unless there is a warrant out for  the arrest of the "crook," or,he,is  'caught in the act of theft, the deteo-  tive can do nothing but keep a watchful eye on his man, and' find out,- if-  possible,' his destination. Messages  can' then .bs sent to the local police  of the town where it is likely' the  "crook" will search for fresh adventures, but, if they are too late to warn  the local force, there is soon news  of some robbed mansion or daring  theft."  1 Robberies Prevented.  'Hundreds of robberies are'nipped  m the bud by the mere presence of  detectives in crowded places, for the  thieves know, the police'by'sight just  as well as the detectives know. the  criminals.  In the ring at a race** meeting a tall  man will engage 'another well-dressed  man in conversation for a moment.  The man thus addressed hurriedly  leaves, and none' who are not in the  secret suspect that a Scotland ,Yard  officer has recognizkl a well-known  pickpocket or confidence' trickster and  warned him off. >. -  These little scopes���incidents in the  gre<it battle for 'the protection of the  public���are enoctrd dozens of times a  day, and "crooks" learn to,their( cost  that Hheir best-laid schemes may be  upset in a moment bv the intervention of some affable plain-clothes por,  liceman who''knows them by tlieir  Christian names even! ��� ,> .-- * '.  _, Scotland Yard detectives are daily  dupplied with photographs and particulars of all the known thieves, who  aro out of prison, 'and they, know,the  habits- and customs of all the most  notorious offenders. -  The avprage observer cannot distinguish ,the lawbreakers in the bustling crowds from those'who are there,  to see that the law .is not broken,'  but the two. forces recognize each Other. Each side is trying to outwit-the  other, .ind just at . present- the  "crboKs" are having slightly the better of the contest, because of .their  numbars. ,, -,  PALE,  ANAEMIC,  SICKLY GIRLS  ���% *��� ' - f    '    ��   ��� \  Re-gain Color, Health and Vigor- When Tho BBood Is  ;":;v.:'.'-������,-���''.4-.rs: ���'      , EnHohed By, ~y  Dr. Chase's Nerve Food.  Your mirror will tell you if you are  araemic', 'for the'unnatural pallor of  your gums,'lips and eyelids will indicate the'thinness and-weakness of  the, blood.  ���Anaemia is most common among  young women and is marked by pallor, weakness, indigestion, irritability,  spells of dizziness and fainting, heart  pulrjitation, 'severe headaches and  feelings of textieirie lassitude.  The blood is lacking in the elements  which go to foini eneigy, vigor and  strength and demands such .assistance  a3 is best supplied by "Dr'.YChase's  Nerve Food.  , This great food cure sharpens the  appetite, invigorates the. nerves which  control the digestive fluids, strengthens the heart's action and .naturally  and gradually restores the sufferer  from weak blood to health, strength  and vigor.  The headaches and eyeaches of pale  nervous school girls, of office girls and  of factory; employes,* are ��� largely-the  result of thin, watery blood and will  disappear when the blood is enriched  and the system built up by Dr. Chase's  Nerve Food.  Miss Lena Hieb'ert,    Lowe  Man., writes:���"I /had suffered for  two years with dizzy.-spells, pains in  the -back, cold hands *and feet, nervousness/jerking of the limbs, sore  tongue, Bornnes's of arms and shoulders, and general exhaustion. About  seven months ago ,1 became so nervous that���I coulds,not rest ?or * sleep,  and could not do* the least''bit of  work without suffering *������ 'dreadfully  from pains in the back. J could hardly walk; could eat very little, and  felt that .people were always watching  my body! twitch, i, '    ]     ,.._  "I.tried several medicines,with little"  effect, and was a mere skeleton oi skin  and bone, about to give up in despair  when I heard abb'ut Dr. Chase's Nerve  Food, and.began using it. I have  used in all fourteen boxes of this preparation and it has built me up  until I am no'w'strong and well again.  Dr. Chase's Nerve ,Food'has done me  a wond of good,* and I feel that I  cannot recommend it too highly to  persons who suffes. as I have." ' ���  ��� Put-this great restorative to the test  by noting your increase in weight  while-using it.   ,  Dr. Chase's Nerve .Food, 50 cents a  iox', 6 boxes for $2.50; at all'dealers,  Farm,  or Edihanson, Bates & Ce., Toronto.  Little Acts of Kindness i One Deaf Man in Russia  Walter's mother had made a point     A man was walking up the Neglinil -  animafs^OnP^i0^6 V6ry khld-t0 Prolese. . He was deaf and could not  animals./   une day he came running ,        ,, .        . ,,     c .      ��� ...    ' ���  iii to his mother, ^exclaiming* eftgerly/ lie?1',the ,nolse of the flnnS-   'Alter a  "Oh> mother, I'm'-sure you will-like t���e he was. wounded'invthe leg.   He  the little girl who's .movedun, next saw the:'blood 'trickling on the snow,  mo0thei* and ��� tin.* "/^ ^ &1'"'and he made the sign of the cross and  moinei,  ana so kind  to  animals.      ',     ,. , , ,, *J , . ,      .,   ���  > "She loojes like a nice'-little gM,"*ilay--��wn-5nd, folded his arms together  said Walter's mother,"'"and**" I* thirik 'resigning* -himself to* fate. After a  I shall    like    her.    But* how is she, time a poodle came along the street  "Well "'eTcfaimed   'Wnl*  *      �� '   'alld fa��� Sliifflin* at his he*d-" This  hnA,m���    !Er?    ���      ���Wialter>      we was more than he could bear,-and he  ���Vh? S   ?hf8tnuts.   >ust now-, a?d jumped up again,   and. not   noticing  -^dn-uinf "Tt r��m-T ? ��ne* ,f,nd.'she anything particular going on, pursued  didnt-eat-it! -Lippincott's. .;. ,,    his way quietly.home.-From Maurice  _.    ,."'���_   u, ^  '    .*      YV   Baring's "A-Year in Russia."  The Most Popular.Pill���The pill is     '������ . ������' '���  Sn.m^P^?r # ^ f��/'ms 0f, mcdi- W(5rn-S cause fevetishness, moaning  P?���_W, vl ��� ^-"os1 popular are land restlessness during sleep. Mother  fh��r��ff,^h7tG?f*?ble *Pl ls,' v*ecause Grayes' ,W6rm Exterminator' is pleas-  they do what it is asserted they can ant,"sure'and effectual. If your drug-  fintiHmdaanien^0\PUt f0*���nl._n-any.-gi8t has none in stock, get him to  fictitious claims to excellence.', -They..* procure it for you.  are'compact and portable, they are j  easily taken, they do not nauseate nor  gripe, ind they give relief in the-most  stubborn cases.  "What did you get?" -  ���   ���  ��� "The lady gave me a liule of everything you could mention."  .  < VHash?;' ;   , . ,    -5i';-  "I,once ha'd the acquaintance of a - "No^a", pocket' /dictionary."���Pitts-  witty   tramp   in' New 'Haven,"   said,burE deader.  ' **  .Scene at a "Wake."  An extraordinary story comes^ from  foughal. County Cork. A young mail  named' O'Donnell, who had been an  inmate*" inr- a~ charitable- institution-  .there, .died a short time ago, and arrangements were made for his inter-,  ment at Ferrypoint, County Water-'  lord. A coffin was ordered, and forwarded to the institution. Next morning tho relatives removed it to I the  young man's former residence, carrying it all the way on their shoulders.  Remarks were -frequent from the pallbearers about the lightness of the eof-s  fin, but, as the 'yoiing man's illness  <vas protracted,1 it was concluded that  he 'had wasted awav. Some hours after the coffin hnd' been deposited'at  his house, a relative, who, had not  seen him for sovoral years expressed  a desire to see his face. The desiTP  was opposed, bnt. in face of a persistent request, the lid of the coffin  was allowed to be unscrewed.- All  ittonding the "wake" had gathered  round to tnke a lnst'vipw of the body,  but to their astonishment a quantity  of shavings was nil that was to be  ���seen. As soon as the parties recover-  >>1 from their shock the cmnty cof-  'in was takon bick to Youphai, and  ���n .the instit"tion from which it had  been taken the corpse still lay. The  'uneral party returned with the body  in the early hours of the following  ���norning, and encountered on its way  evollers returning* from Quoenstown  ppatta. The spectacle eave the super-  ���.t.iMoue npasantrv a shock, and they  I-***-' from the road to the nearest farmhouse.  Allen Updegraff, the Yale poet. 'VHc  told me one day of a passage at aijms  he had just had with an old philanthropist.   ���>       �����..,.  "Stopping the old.-man, the tramp  said piteously.:,  " 'Kind  friend,   will   yoiPgive'Vn-ie  the price of a loaf of^bread?   I have |  not tasted food for. two "days." ���  ,' "The   old I*...--;'--'  Minard's Liniment-Cures Garget in  Cows. -J  ���-:/  A  Helping .Hand*. .  When  the   foreign   missionary  had  concluded his,talk,,he made the usual  appeal,   for    contributions, ' however   t ._. . |small.'  'poming  up .to ,the'platform  man   at'5'.once  gave 'the-'wit^* several, others,*-  a'  small    boy  tramp a nickel. Then he proceeded  on his way. But at "the next corner  he saw the tramp come forth from a  saloon wiping his lips on his coat  sleeve,  and he '.said indignantly  mounted to the level of the lecturer,  and  hastening  toward-him  said:  '   "Please,, sir, I was very much  interested in your* lecture, and���and���"  ."Go .on,*- my little ,man,"  said the.  'You are   a   pretty -fellow!    Yo-u>n*issi��n(U'y*    encouragingly  _   _ . 'You  want, to help in the good work?"  ( "Not   exactly,   sir," said the boy.  "What; I'"want to-know, is, have you  any foreign, stamps-you don't want?"  told me you-hadn't tasted food for  two days, .and when I give you a  nickel-you go and-spend it on'beer.'5  "'But, boss,' said the tramp, 'I  hadn't tasted beer for two 'days and ���,.  a half.' "���Washington Star. Do vou know who that old gentle-  ' ��������'-        <���; *-, '-. '-   man is, talking to our hostess?" asked  Minard's LinimeVWes':Co?d8,-;&.:-'1^:iSVnd4rer of the la^ sittinS be*  ~rr  Real   Equal  Suffrage  Equal suffrage   will -never-amount  ��� "That," answered* the lady coldl/.  'ia mv son'."  "Oh,", gasped Mrs.. Blunderer in con-  to anything until ���it gives, a woman fusion, "he's a good deal older than  the privilege of. asking >,a' manito ,you are) is heJ not?"���September Lip-  marry 'her.���Atchison' Globe. *-** Y--   ' incott's..'-      '  '���  ';   "* >    -    ^     ' ,>."      '   -     '*    -'  LAMENESS  Whether it is a fresh Bruise, Cut or Strain-���or an old Spavin, SpUnL  , Kjngboneor Swelling���you can cure your hoise with  Kendall's Spavin Cure  rhos. CajtlM, of Newark, N.J., bought a horse���lamed with a Jack  bpavin���for $100. He cured every sign of lameness with Kendall's  spavin Cure���won five races with the horse���then sold the animal tb hia  former owner for $ 1,000.00.  "' '���>'   ,��� "-���    -.,. '- ���   *������'*   . "    .-, ,W__LiirQTOi-t, N.Z.,!HoT.'in<V**-5.'  '' '     f       >  it ^,m7i.foun'd >��nr Spa-Ha cure ��� *riry fine remedy for  \.   ..   i-U5wrUU'Umene��iahoneaaiidlBmne'rar,'(ritho5at{t.",  '      " B. J. VlSBBY. <*  Get Kendr-t'l's Spavin Cure-7-the remedy nsed by two  nations fortwo generations.   $1. a bottle���6 for $5.   Our  "       *' .book��� "Treatise On The Howe"^  '"���will save you many a dollar it  carefully, read and acted upon.  Wnite today, for a free copy.  DR. B.J. KENDALL CO.,    ff,  Enocburo r��Li��,    .   Vermont, U.S.A.  _   VA   N.   U.   Na,   861  ' Order of tho Chrysanthom'um.' -  The Order of the Chrysanthemum,  which the'Japanese emperor ls going  (.0 send toPresidoiit Pallleresof France  as a .memento of'the" signing-of the recent important Franco-Japanese treaty.-  is the highest distinction which tlie'  mikado has at his disposal in the'way  of orders and'honors. Like the English Order of the Garter, it ls only conferred outside the Japanese empire on  kings, emperors 'and distinguished  * heads of states. It cannot, however,  compare In length of years and In,historical associations with the Garter,  having only been founded about thirty-'  ,two years ago by the present emperor,  hiinSelf. None the less it ��� is a hand--  some' decoration, thes broad band of  ribbon over the shoulder being of red  silk, with a violet border. . The .Insignia itself ls of gold, with much ornamentation in colored enamel, wbicb  Is made in the shape of tbe national  emblem.  For outdoor work,  for eVery day wear,  for  walking   and  driving,'Elmira Felt  y     Shoes are tnewarm-  Sold by ^ ' '���  fading est, easiest, lightest  Dealer3 and most, comfort-  able of all. footwear.  The;trade mark, shown above,  is on the sole of every genuine  Blmira Felt Shoe' and Slipper,  l<ook for it whenever yon buy.  '  "Dragged Out"   r  > ,   r  Always tired���' 'nerves jumping"  ���--can't sleep���have no appetite  i "���dull headaches���biting pain in  the back���bearing doton pains��� -  puffiness under the eyes���swollen  Bands'and. feet? ' :"' ���  Y   ���  . 'Or perhaps your sick kidneys  1, show in another form and you,  are suffering with Rheumatism,  Sciatica, iAuabago or Neuralgia?  That's the way kidney trouble  makes you feel���and that's why  you should take "���  GIN PILLS  ' They make ilct kidney* well. They do It  every time. That is why we give such a  ���juarantee with, every ,box.   If, after taking  ' Gin Pills, you ca-a't say that you are any  better, return the box and your dealer wil!  refund the -money. - Try- them ou i-thl��  guaranteeofacureormoney,back. jocabox  ���6 for #50.   At dealers or front .  10$  BOCE DRUG CO., WlNNiPEQ, Umu  ram THE LEADER, MOYIE, BRITISH COLUMBIA.  --/,  j ',V/  99.9p# Pure  ���That's -what makes  St Georges  Baking Powder  so satisfactory. ' It is the purest  Cream of Tartar Baking Fowder  that Science can make.' '  Send (or our free Cook-Book���  full of choice' new recipesV  i j r   '���  ��  'National Drug; & Chemical Co.  of Canada,' limited; MoutreaL  Novel Advertisement  In the Kreisblatt, a^ newspaper published at Hoechst, -riear Weisbaden,  Germany, there recently appeared the  following advertisement:���"Can anyone faver me" with the names of the  bnlloonists who, when passing ovei  the Village of Reid last Thursday  evening, dropped " a bag of ballast  down my chimney and completely  ruined a fruit ,tait"which T was cooking?���Julia Schmidt, 14 Britzelgrasse,  Reid.y  Pains Disappear Before It.���No one  need suffer pain when they have available Dr. Thomas' Eclectric Oil. If  not in ithe house when required it can'  be procured fit, the nearest sfore, as  all merchants keep it for sale'."*Rheumatism nnd all bodily pains disappear  when it is applied, and should they  at an1' time return, experience teaches  the user of the oil how !to deal with  them.                 ' , ,<',-*    .'  /      ��� ������ ^ '  Friend: "You've never been^called  in consultation, have you?" Young  Doctor: "Hor,* but I'd like1''to, be.  It's nice to charge j ten* times as much  as the other doctor for saying "that  you don't know any more about the'  case than he does.", * -   . '  OEAFNE88 CANNOT BE .OURED  by local applications/ as they rf���nt  reach tho diseased, portion of the ear.  There is onlyone way to -cure diafnoas.  and that-- ia by constitutional- rernpdi��s  Deafness is cauaed by an Inflamed condl'  tion of the mucous lining of the Eustachian Tube. .When this tube is inflamed vou  have a rumbling sound or imperfeot hear  in?, and when' ii is entirely closed, Deafness is the'resi.r; and unless the inflam  mation oan be taken out and this tube  restored to- its normal condition, hraring  will bo destroyed forever; nine cnBPP out"  of ten are caused by Oatarrh, -which is  nothing but an inflamed condition of the  mucous surfaces        "J ���       ' .        "** ,,  We will give One Hundred Dollars for'  any oaae of Deafness (caused by Oatarrh)  that cannot be cured by Hall's Oatarrh  Oure.   Send for circulars, free  F. J. CHENEY & CO., Toledo. O.  Sold by Drugglsta. 75c.  Take Hall's -Family Pills for oonstipa-  tlon. . *  ') ,,e usuiul Wasp  Wasps prey' on flies���a fact which  is wen known in Italy., xOrYany suni-  mer, or' early autumn day in' the Tuscan'country "parts, when the luncheon  table is blackened by flies, one -may  see a wasp sail in at the open window, select a fly, roll it over, curl it  up and carry it out into the sunshine  and soon return for another. .   "  ,V   '  Minard's Liniment Cures Distemper.  MARY JANE'S REASON.  Ways of the Telephone Trust, or  Many Problems'..Involved -  Government ownership,jand operation oi- telephones' involves manv  problems ot s importance. The Bell  Telephone Company,,,'both off the  United States and Canada, enjoyed  a monopoly of the business .during  the life ot the Bell patents.' The  management of the monopoly grew  rich .and arrogant, y, conducted the  business in an obnoxious and inconsiderate manner and, in general, in-  cmreds the* dislikp of the'people.  As a result, thousands of Independent-telephone companies sprang into existence in the'United States and  it is said that their combined service  exceeds ,that of the Bell Telephone  Company. *\ '  In Canada the Independent movement has been much slower, but it  has at laBt broke forth and' many��� Independent operating, companies', are  being oigamzed. ln , the, Western  Piovinces, where whole punicipali-  ties are beitig'peopled-in a year, the  slow-going, arrogant methods of the  Bell Company and its refusal to give  telephone service to rural communities has led to the 'building of Government- telephone systems.  ' Even ior' a time after the patents  of the Bell. Company * had \ expired,  both in Canada and the States, the  Bell Company refused to sell telephones /to the Independent Companies. As a result of this attitude of  the Bell Company and the great Independent or opposition growth,  many telephone manufacturing companies have'Pi'own up and prospered  Ln the United States and -the Bell  Company has been -forced to change  its* policy, both in the operating' and  manufacturing field. For years the  Bell Company'refused to _give any  farmer line or ruial telephone service  unless the entire cost of construction  and installation ;was advanced by the  subscribers and a heavy yearly rental  guarantee. Now, wherever competition existb, the one-time arrogant and  Unmanageable Bell Company is either  installing rural'lines or 'offering/connection's for- rural lines at low cost  to-the farmers and municipalities who  will install ..their, own local lines.  In the rnanuf acturing\ field the policy is also-changed. .Not only is the  Bell Telephone Company willing and  anxious to .sell .telephones and telephone supplies'to farmers" and, others,  but even goes^ to the 'extreme and  manufactures 'under different names  and denies its-- identity vin order to  flooli*tmt Independents and thus get  their "money and gain possession of  their plans of development. --The^.  Kellogg Switchboard & Supply <Co.p  of-'Chicago, Illinois, is a notable1 illustration of',this poiicy'in the States.  Even in. Canada * a notable change  has most ''* suddenly come over tue  once arrogant and stiff-decked Bell  management, and the Northern Electric Company of Montreal has opened 'a^ office in Winni^es and has an  agent'hustling" for Western business.  Both the, Kellogg Company and the  Northern -Electric: Company are out  and-out Bell "Cojrlfipanies, owned and  controlled -bv-w]p*J3ell Company, but  .workiiig under *"t separate names and  separate management in order to fool  the public. - ',  Any, Independent telephone com-  pnnv, 'or Province, or Municipality,  who deals with either of the above  named Bell Companies not only encourages and aids the Bell Telephone  monopoly -financially, but furnishes  to their enemy and competitor, the  Bell Telephone Company, advance  knowledge of the amount" of business  that said Company or Government  intends to do. . , '  -r     Not a Popular Wish  It was a .clergyman with-a care for  souls in one of the poorest parts of  London5 who went down to a- provincial t<*>wa(to pledd fot supporti for uhiB  work.-' THey had-a Jarge '.meeting' for  him, and he made a most telling appeal, at the dose pf which up jumped  a good man and promised' ��60 as a  start,    i   ' - '      '  Thelclergyman was overjoyed."^ "I  don't.knovj,'your name, sir," he cried,  "but IT thank you. I thank' you.  May your^busineSs be doubled in- the  comin'g year."       . ���      '���'��  Then a solemn 'hush- settled down  and the-meeting, as it were, looked  at itself.    .       ''��,,.,  "What's the matter the clergyman whispered anxiously to- the  chairman.    "What's the matter?", ���  "jjjr���well���er���that gentleman is an  undertaker."���Pearson's1 Weekly.' *   ���  The are' Carefully Prepared.���Pills  which dissipate themselves in the  stomach cannot be expected to have  much effect upon the intestines, _ and  to overcome costiveness the medioine  administered must influence tho action of theBe canals. Parmelee's Vegetable Pills are so made, under the  supervision of experts, that the substance in them intended to operate  on the intestines is retarded in action  until they pass through the stomach  to the b'-wels.  y   .Equalixatibn  Professor Branded Matthews, who  is at least as good a" wit as he is a reformer, was - overheard once talking  with Mr. Carnegie. / ', '  "I notice, Mr. Carnegie,' he said,  "that you don't limp."  "And why should I?" asked the  philanthropist. <     ���-.���  "Well," slowly answered the professor, "maybe they pull them alternately."    '  Liniment    Cures".  Dipli-  OUR CANADIAN MILITIA.  VERY  OBLIGING.  Minard's  thoria.-'  Why  She   Wanted   a   Divorce   From  Jim, Her Hubby/ ,  . Oue Monday morning some time ago  two colored women happened to be' sitting next each other in a U street car,  when one of them turned in surprise  and, looking her companion up and  down, said: - ��� ,        ,-        >   -  "Law! Ma'y Jane, is dat you? What  Jn de name er gracious Is you all dressed up so fine furs dis soon in de  'mornin'?"        , " ^  "I'se gwine ter co't," she proudly replied.  ���-���'Gwino ter-co't?���Is-you been en get-  Inter, a fight?" ���    r      .     -,  "No, Indeed. I don' neber git ln no  "sputes en quar'ls."  "Den ls you been cotch',takln' anything?"  ?Me cotch' takln' anything! No, indeed. I don' neber lay my ban's on,  nothln' don' b'long ter me."     J        t  "Den what you gwine ter co't fer?"  "I'se gwine ter git a divo'ce fum  Jim."  "Git a divo'ce fum Jim! Why, what  ls Jim done? Is he beat you?"  "Jim beat me! No, Indeed! Dat he  ain't. Jim ain't neber spuck a cross  word ter me In his whole life."  "Den don't he s'po't you Y'    ,  "Jim s'po't me"' I .reckon Jim do.  He come home de minute he gits his  waglns en lays 'em all ret In my lap,-  S'po't'me!,* Why, Liza, Jim would tek  his skirt ofC'ii his back ter gib ter me."  ���'"Den* in de name or goodness, Ma'y  Jane, what Is you gwine git a divo'ce  fum Jim fer?"  "Well, Liza, I, loll .you de trufe-1  Jes' nntcherly los' my tns'e fer Jim.."���  X^pplncott'*  Mistress���Bridget, do you go by t the  kitchen clock or the one in' the parlor?        "*" '    *- : ,    -  Bridget .(indignantly)���Faith, an'  Oi go whin it' suits me, without anny  regard fer clocks.���Judge.   ���  Do not let a cold settle on your  lungs. '- Eesort to Bickle's Anti-Consumptive Syrup at the first intimation  of irritation in the throat and prevent  disease from lodging. in*the pulmonary organs. Neglected colds are the  cause of* untold suffering throughout  the country, all of which could have  been prevented by the application of  this*-simple-but powerful -medicine.  The price, 25 cents, brings it within  the reach of all.  It was undoubtedly true that the  stout man-took up more room Ir*. the  crowded car than is often occupied  by one person. The exceedingly thin  man next whom he sat heavily'down  gave  a sound of disapproval.  "They ought to charge by weight in  these cars," he said to his neighbor on,  the other side in so clear a tone that  the stout man��could not help hearing  him.  i ','Maybe 'twould be a good idea, my  friend," he said, turning a calm,^dispassionate gaze on the thin man, "but  if "they Hid you would have to walk.  The car would never "stop for you.''���  Youth's Companion.-  i ���   '   RESTLESS   BABIES'  If your little one is restless and  cross it is more than* likely the  trouble is due to/ some derangement  of the stomach or bowels", and if  Baby's Own Tablets is given the  child will soon be bright and cheerful, and when, the, mother'gives her  child this medicine she has the guarantee of the government analyst that  it contains no opiate or poisonous  drug. - Mrs. J'. F. Loney, Allanford,  Ont., says: "I have used5 Baby's  Own Tablets for- constipation and  other' ailments of children'and have  found them more satisfactory than  any other form of medicine." Sold  by medicine dealers or by mail at  25c a box from The Dr. Williams  Medicine Co., Brockville, Ont.  "You sav you were in the bar at  the time of the assault referred to in  the complaint?" asked the lawyer.  "I was, sir.," i  "Did you take cognizance of the  barman at the time?"  "I don't know what he called it,  but I took what the rest did."���Tit-  Bits.      - ' ' "  t   .   ^Itch, Mange,'Prairie Scratches and  every form of contagious itch on human or animals cured in 30 minutes  by Wolford's Sanitary Lotion.  Hoax���That chorus girl in the pink  tights reminds me of a lunatic asylum.  Joax���How so?  Hoax���She's a padded sell.���Philadelphia Record.  DO   YOUR   LEVEL  BEST.  In tho world to you.'  mar   tho   man. .  Yon  r  Coughs of  Children  Especially night coughs. Nature needs a little help to quiet 8  the irritation* control the inflammation, check the progress  of the disease. Our, advice is  ���give the children AyeY's  Cherry Pectoral. Ask your  doctor if this is his advice also.  He knows best.  Do as he says.  Put tho .Right Spirit Into Your, Work  ~and"Keep~Your"ideais~HighT ; ���  "Put the right spirit into your work  Treat your calling ns divine, as a call  from principle. If the thing Itself be  not Important, the spirit Jn which you  take hold of It makes all the difference  It' can make or  cannot' afford  grumbling service or'botched' work In  your life's record. You cannot afford,  to form a habit of half doing things or  of doing them in tin* spirit of a drudge,  i'or this will (Iras Its slimy trail through  nil your sulfkeiiueut career, always Humiliating you nt tho most unexpected  times. Let other people"do the poor  jobs; the botched work. If tbey will.  Keep your standards up, your Ideals  tiigh.  The attitude with which, a man approaches Ills task has everything to do  with .the quality and efficiency of his  work* nnd -witli Its Influence upon his  character. .What a man does is a part  of himself. It Is the self expression of  what he stands for. Our life work is  an oufpicturing of our ambition, our  ideals, our real selves. If you see a  man's work, you see the man.   _, -  No one can respect himself or have  thnt sublime faith in himself which "Is  essential to all high _ achievements  when he puts menh, half hearted, slipshod service into what he does. He  cannot got his highest self approval until he does his level best.'���Success!  \A  W* pnblUh our foraalu  W�� banlih alcohol I  ���     fi-oaa our me<Jiotaeo I  ~~     ' W. nnj�� yon to [  o.ceult you>  dootor  vers  mmmaummacm  If you think constipation is of trifling  consequence, just ask your doctor. / He  will disabuse you of that notion in short  order. " Correct it, at onco!" he will  ���ay. Then ask him about Ayer's Pills.  A mild liver pill, all vegetable.  4*~'bUt,.\vtA.3.C,Av**1t*.X0BweU,.  Fires'In Coal Mines.' . .  For fighting fire in its anthracite coal  mines.a chemical fire engine is now being used by a company In Pennsylvania. This engine Is built on a truck  . which can run upon tracks"throughout'  the mine. When an alarm of fire ls  sounded the engine is attached to an  electric mine locomotive and. rushed  to the scene of trouble" at high speed.  Water played upon a coal' fire Is almost Instantly converted into steam,  which further disintegrates, forming n  j gas, so suffocating that lt drives away  ! the men fighting the, fire. Blue flames  which shoot out when water strike*5-  the hot coal often set ablaze pockets  of gas invthecelHng. When a-chemical engine plays upon burning coal the  heavy gases evolved cling to the floor  anc* smother the blaze by excluding  the air. Men aro not annoyed by the  fumes and can stay close enough to do  effective ,work.^   .  We .believe MINARD'S LINIMENT  is1 the best:���  Matthias Foley, Oil City, Ont.  Joseph Snow, Norway, Me.  Charles Whooten, Mulgrave, N.S.  Eev. E.' O. Armstrong, Mulgrave, N.  S.  Pierre Landers, senr.,    Pokemouche,  ���     N. BY- \  Thomas Watson,* Sheffield, N.B.  Training Compared With that of Un-  English   Volunteers.  ���  There are several considerations,  which make the military forces of  Canada of interest .to British readers  at the present time) says a writer in  The" London Daily Telegraph. In  their organization--and'conditions of  service they so closely resemble the  new territorial' force devised by Mr."  Haldane that the source of his inspiration is obvious to any one' acquainted with the- Canadian militia.  Two Classes "-of  Militia. &'  The existing defensive forced of  Canada consist of two classes of militia, enlisted voluntarily. These are  divided into two categories���the first  consisting of what is termed the.per-  'rfianent force, ,and the second- of the  active militia. The first-mentioned is  a small body of all arms, who are, to  >all intents and purposes,, regular  troops'. They are permanently' under  arms, live in barracks, when not engaged in- field training, and have Jhe  benefit of; a liberal pension scheme  for all ranks. They'include two regiments , of mounted troops, two batteries of horse artillery, a regiment  composed of ten companies of infantry, an engineer corps, an army service corps, and an ordnance store",  corps. In addition, there are the  Northwest Mounted Police, a 'body  of men resembling-the Cape Mounted  Rifles in "South Africa, and, although  employed entirely on police duty in  the 'Northwest, are really soldiers of  the most efficient type.  'Total  Membership.  The total membership 'of the civilian rifle associations, according to the  latest available returns, . is 20,498.  Both the jpailitary^ and "civilian rifle  clubs are affiliated to 'the Canadian  Rifle League, and by a militia order  of June, 1903, are placed under the  supervision of the Militia Department  at Ottawa. Four .rifle meetings are  held annually by the league, under  King's Prize conditions, at which  valuable pri^s are offered for competition.^ In addition, certificates,  signed by the Minister for. Militia and  Defence and the Chief of the General _.  Staff, are issued to marksmen who'  attain a certain proficiency.- For an  average of(94 points out of a possible  105 a1 .special first-class certificate is  granted, 90 points entitle a marksman to a'first-class certificate', while  80 points qualify for a . second-class  certificate. Members of rifle associations do nbt perform any military  drills. .  Little Chance For Training.' -  The-training of the Canadian militia does not compare favorably with  that of our own volunteers. For what  are termed rural corps���that is, battalions raised in the country districts  ���the only drills .are those performed  during the annual 12 days in camp.  Neither officers nor men do any military work during the rest of the year,  save a few ceremonial movements  practiced just before the 'annual inspection. The city corps do not go to  camp at all, owing to the exigencies  of employment in Canada. ' They have  flrill sheds in the various towns,  where drills are. done on certain evenings* during the year. It will be seen,  therefore, that the, opportunities for  learning their work are less .than are  afforded to our own volunteers. No  doubt a volunteer.is nominally efficient who does fifteen evening drills  dnd his class firing in musketery, but  that type of citizen soldier is not generally much admired, and his services  are dispensed with as speedily as  possible.  Daily Avocations Hinder.  The date of the annual camp must  be adapted to the period of the year  when the bulk of the men in a particular district can get away'from  their farms. For instance, in Quebec  it is impossible to call out the militia  for training during the hay harvest.  In, Manitoba and the Northwest the  wheat harvest has to be considered,  and in the 'lumber districts the men  begin to go to the woods in August.  Thus "training, as a rule, is only regimental, and the work has to be done  piecemeal with comparatively small  bodies of men. This difficulty is not  only disadvantageous to the men, but  ti seriously so to the officers in the  higher ranks, who rarely, if ever, have  an opportunity of handling more than  a couple of battalions at a time, and  their staffs get no proper opportunity  of practicing the details of the vitally  important work they would have to  .discharge, on ^active__servicej   He Answered All Questions And Even  :Offered .Further' Information. 5 ���*  A small; quiet, looking man, -"Smoking  a large ciga*, satNby the side,of a medium sized automobile that, was drawn  out of the road ns a large touring car  came 'along,' driven by -a man with an  Interrogatory aspect    (  The man In the .touring cftr*"slowed  up and' leaned over. ''  "How long you been here?"    ,  *     ,  "About two hours!" '  "Can't you find out what the,matter  Is?"'  " i-No.*-   '" ��� '      ���'  ."Trouble with spark plug?"      i  . ���,  ���Think not."  "How are your batteries'?" ���  'JO K."  --"Haven't got a short circuit, hav*  you?"'.   * '  5  "Oh, no.", vv   v       ,     '  "Got any gasoline ln your tank?" ,  '  "Plenty."        ���    ' Y "  ."Would you mind telling me, sir, Just  what's the matter with that machine of  yonrs?"  '   '   " _  ' In   answer -the   man   pointed   to' a  large'red farmhouse in the distance.   '  "See that house oui there?" he asked.  "Yes, sir."  "Well, sir, there" Isn't anything the "  matter with this machine, but since  noon my wife has been In that bouse  kissing her sister's first baby goodby.  When she gets through. If you are not -  over 1,000 miles away'and wili leavo  your address, I will telegraph or cable  you the glad news at my own expense." '  A RFJRE8!�� STIMULANT  BB-BR-B  m  u.  That Is' papfeef B_i harailess,  because 14 Is absolutely pure.  x\  'Y41  m  A Perfect Luxury To Japan Tea Drinkers.  LEAD  PACKETS ONLY.  .40c, 60c   and 60c Per Lb  AT ALL'GROCERS  IU    <   '   ff  HUGET SOUND NAVY YARD.  SHOPPING IN GREENLAND.  East Coast Natives Make Trips Lasting Four Years.  When the  Green lander of the east  coast goes 'a-shoppin5***,   it ls uo light  matter of a day or a week    The snow  but holder of tbe far north, ou finding  Ihat his supplie5* are running low, packs  up his belongings and walks off. with  his   wife  nnd   family.     He keeps  on  walking,   summer and   winter,  for  it  takes him anywhere from one to two  full years to reach a settlement where  ihere are shops.   ,W'10'e colonies some-  limes Join In  these  pilgrimages from,  their northern dwelling places, camping by the way a* wp.ither and inclination permit.    Oue might suppose that  .such protracted journeys would be followed  by long stays at the place of  business.   Not so.   The Eskimo spends  little more time over the shopping, for  which he has "come so far than does a  woman bargain hunter at the periodical  drapery sales with us.   Sometimes two  hours finish 'the transactions.' andy the  purchaser will start on his long'return  lourney northward."  The fine bear'and  fox skins which he has,brought with  bim    are    bartered    for   secondhand  clothes,   tobacco,  old   Iron  and   many  articles-not only valueless, but actually  Injurious 4,to the buyer.    A life which  can afford a four years' shopping trip  now and again does not. strike one aa  overstre'nuous.���London Scraps. ���  The candidate for initiation into  the ��� Illustrious Order of Whang-  doodles had been tossed into a blank-  ot, subjected to a hair cut with a  pair of sheep shears, compelled to  walk on a gravel path with his bare  feet, and the performance wound up  with his sliding down an inclined  plane and splashing into a 'tank of  ice water at the foot.  Then he was stood up'before a high  dignitary, who thus addressed him:  "Stranger, you have safely passed  the ordeal of introduction into this  ancient and honorable order, and we  hail you as a tried and well-beloved  brother " - ,  "Brother!" sputtered the shivering  wretch, his voice -trembling with indignation. "Darn yer picture, if you  treat a brother this way I'd like to  know what you'd' do to some feller  you had it in for!"���Chicago Tribune.,  ENGLI8H 8PAVIN LINIMkNT removes  all hard, soft or calloused lumps and  bfemiBbea from horses, blood spavin,  curbs, splints, ringbone, sweoney, stifles,  Bprains, sore and swollen throat, - coughfl,  eto. Save $50 .by use of one bottle, warranted the most wonderful BlumiBh Oure  .ever known.  in  Coutnern Style.  In the course of an address extolling  tlie virtues of the medical profession  Dr. L. B. Mc-Brayer of Ashevllle, N. C.  used the following characteristic southern language:  "Could I borrow from the sun his  cheery smile, from the moon her golden beams of light, from the southern  zefrliyrs their softness, from the rose  its fragrance.' from the rainbow Its celestial beauty, from the babbling brook  Its laughter and song, from the sea its  awe and wonder, from the valley its  serenity and from the mountains their  majesty and put these down upon a  piece 'of "azure-blue sky, with comets  for commas and planets for periods, I  might then  paint for you  what the  Salvation For the Indian.  Discussing "Our other race problem"  in an October magazine the writer  says: -  Out into the great Northwest recently went a woman who is the pioneer in this one of the most important works ever undertake in the new  world���to revive the native arts and  crafts of the red man, and to preserve  them  from   total   extinction.  We have been sending the Indian  to school and making out of him every  kind of a man from a carpenter to a  lawyer. The dusky,maidens, too, have  had "reding, 'riting and 'rithmetic"  drilled into them by th<5 patient teachers on the reservations, and some of  the wealthy daughters * of ��� the Five  Nations have been "finished" for society at the family expense'like their  pale-faced sisters, at.boarding schools,  where they were Uught such thihg5*  as music, French and embroidery.  But strange as it may seem, little  thought has been given by/.those In  charge of the nation's .wardsf'to'':keep-.  ing altve their interest "in >: native  handicraft, in encouraging and-~aiding  them to fashion the many useful/and  ornamental things in the making? of  which the tribesmen of the.v.pastY.ex-.  celled. This heritage, which-has been  handed down'through generations, has  been neglected by reason of tbe hew,  life many have been forced to lead  through contact with the white man.  Some of the tribes have abandoned  what was once a fine art among them,  while others still keep it up, but their  creations are poor imitations bf.what  their ancestors did because they have  had little incentive to show their skill  Queerest Town In England.  The most curious town in England ls  Northwlch. Tbere is not a straight  street nor. In fact, a straight bouse in  tho place. Every part of It has the appearance of an earthquake. Northwich  is the center of the salt Industry in  Cheshire. England. On nearly all sides  of the town are*^ big.- salt works, with  their engines pumping hundreds of  thousands of gallons of brine every  week. At aj depth of some _00 or 300  feet are immense subterranean lakes  of brine, and as the contents of these  are pumped and pumped away tlie upper crust of earth is correspondingly  weakened, and tbe result,ls an occasional subsidence. These subsidences have  a "pulling" effect on the nearest buildings, and they arp drawn all ways and  give the town an extremely dissipated  appearance. ���*  The Gender of the Mt^on.  In English, French, Italian, Latin  and Greek the moon is feminine, but  In all the Teutonic tongues the moon  ls masculine. Which of the twain ls  Its true gender7* We go back to the  -Sanskrit��� for-an���answer.���Professor  Max Muller rightly says ("On the Religions of India"), "It is no longer denied that for throwing light on some  of the darkest problems that have to  be solved by the student of language  nothing Is so useful as a critical study  of Sanskrit." ITere the word for the  moon ls mas, which is masculine.  Mark how even what Hamlet calls  "words, words, words," lend r their  weight'and value to the adjustment of  this great argument.' The very moon  Is masculine and. like .Wordsworth's  child, Is "father of tho man."���"Moon  Lore."  Uncle Sam's Splendid Naval  Base oa  ,       the Pacific.  The "Puget sound navy yard Is located at the head of Port Orchard, aq  Inlet Iromt Puget' sound, in Kitsap  county, Wash. The yard Is npproxt*  mutely 130_stntutermlles from the ppeii  sea,' Is 2,400 miles frop* Etonolulu,  4,000 miles from Panama and 6,000  miles~from Manila.'It can he'said wltbi  out exaggeration that the yurd is tha  best. situated naval --'station In the  worl_. Tliere are two channels leading  from the main sound to the navy yard,  one from the north through Agate pass  and the other .from the east through  Rich's passage. Tlie bottom of -the  bay descends- quite rapidly to a depth  at mean 'ow tide of thirty feet, sufficient to float the largest man-of-war.  After,reaching this depth the bed of  the bay descends slowly to the ^middle,  where' a depth of sixty'feet Is reached.  Port Orchard' bay. the harbor in front  >f the rfavy yard, covers* an area of  iibout three square miles, thus aCo5*--  Ing secure anchorage, with excellent  holding gi'ouud In from six to; eight  fathoms,*- for at "least'fifty men-of-yar.  The yard is located ut some distance  from any commercial ports, so tbe- use  ut the harbor will never be interfered  with by merchant vessels!"- The bay la^  closely Iandlocked.the ouly entrance to  it being u chunnei not over"a half-mile  wide.    .��'������'- 5       '   ���- .'��� -',1-* --    *  On account of It- situation the yard  would' be practically impregnable in  time of war." Throe distinct systems of  forts 'have been established for ltu pro:  tection. They are Forts Flagler, Casey  and Worden near tlie entrance to Pq-  <et sound, Fort Iiawtou -on Magnolia  bluff, just north of Seattle, .and Fort  Ward, 1 situated "011 both sides of the  channel at the entrance to Rich's passage. ", ''  The yard covers an area of 200  acres and employs an average force of  630 men. The present dry dock is con-  constructed with a concrete bottom,  wooden'sides and concrete coping. Its  length Is 650 feet," width - at' top*-. 130  feet, at bottom 67 feet arid depth 39  feet.- It cost $700,000 and is the third  largest in the worid.'Au'efflcicnt pumping plant ls maintained in conuectiou  with the dock. ,1 here are two machine  shops. The larger, 4 belonging to tlie  department 'Of 'steum engineering, Is  200 feet by 0G feet aud ls fitted with  an ample equipment of heavy margin**  tools. The shops are motor driven.00  the groi'p-sjnteai, but there ls no een  'tral power station; There <is also4 a  forge shop aud louudry similar lu sl/.t  and adequacy orYoquipn ent.to the ma-  chlne*'shops> All thobo shops are well  designed aud placed aud' are fitted  with .traveling cranes aud other devices tor the rapid and economical  handling of heavy materials. Iu udai  tion io the lietul working shops then*  Is a corresponding equipment of wood  working shops, a boat shop, a palut  shop and an equipment building.t The  yard' is provided witu a standarJ  gauge railway, which, together with a  forty tou and sc\erul smaller jib crane?  serving the dry dock,' affords an effe-  tive and efficient system of interna,  transportation ��� n. Cote Esttp in iBo  -flAeeriug Miiw^inf.  '    * Mistook Bear For'Dog.'-"/   -_-Y  William Coons, a Kinmount man,  had an exciting experience-one ^evening recently on his way'home from",  Bobcaygeon, wbere.he had paddled'in*  a canoe;   While crossing-LittleJ Bob  Lake in the dusk he encountered a "1  black bear swimming in the water, ?  and' for a time it looked as if the bear  was <going to come out the victor in  the encounter. . Coons at first-thought ,  1 when within'a short distance of. the  ,  bear'that the animal was'a ~dog',ahd  struck at it-with' his paddle.   It was  then the discovery was made.that it  was a bear, and with one strok-** of hiB- '  paw the canoe was upset andstlie'rnan  and bear were struggling in the water."  The 'attack h"ad  evidently 'infuriated   ,  the  animal,   for, he-fought,,viciously  and when'Mt. Coons .at last reacherl-  shore, after having been in the water.*  about half.an hour, it wasrwith;a suit "  of badly torn clothes and a" body with '  many scratches (made  by  the ^bear's  claws., Coona declares that hia escape 't  was nothing short orrniraculoup.tand  states that at one timp he had, men  up hope of^over reachinw-Wnrp'alive..  ^.j",  A  <"S?  lmporEi?d Prom Paris. Y ���'������������'.  The woman was calling on her friend,  who lives In' East Thirty-fourth street  It was a ground floor flat Every little while she would raise lier right  hand and cross herself. It was on  Sunday afternoon. ���  "What In the world are you doing  that for?" asked her friend after she  had done. It about seven times. Y  "Funeral processions," explained her  friend, "going down; the j street"  ."Are   you   a .Catholic?"   asked  friend.   "I never knew tint"  "No," explained the woman further;  "I learned In Paris to cross myself  when a funeral procession passed. Everybody does It there. * I don't know  Impirtinent.  Clara���Well, mint, have your photographs come from Mr. Faceallo? Mlsa  Mnydevnl (angrily)^Yes,���' and they  went bnek, too, with a note expressing  :uy opinion of Ills Impudence. Clara-  Gracious! -What- was It? Miss May-  tlcval��� Why. on, the'back of every picture were those words:* "The original  of this is carefully preserved."���Lon-  ilon Chronicle.    ;  Diplomacy.  Towne���Of course the scheme Is a  good one, but.do yo'.v think,your wife  will approve of it? Browne���Yes, If by  careful hinting l; can get her-to fornju-  late it.herself and make her believe It's  her own. -  Envy.  "I wish I were strong and healthy  and���magnificent���as���that���man--over-  there," sighed tlie delicate, thin man,  "but, then, lt isn't worth while to envy  people, to envy anybody, In this old  world4 I had a friend once who was)  taller than he and finer and more magnificent, a man of splendid physique.  You'd think, to look at him, that .he  would have lived forever, but he Is  dead now. Died of some slight trouble of Indigestion, that a delicate man  might have lived through, and this is  nil I have left to remind me of him,  this ring with this handsome Intaglio.  It ls almost priceless to me and, In  tact, almost priceless of Itself. Intaglios'are very rare these days. This Is  exceedingly rare. Some time I will  send you a letter,and.seal It with the  ring, so you can have the Intaglio also  to remind you thnt lt Isn't worth -ffhlle  to envy anybody In this old world."  Gravitation.  Examiner���What do you know; about  the power of;the .earth's attraction?  ������'.CaEiiidate���rltY Is   the   strongest1 at  about 2 o'clock In the morning.  her  practice  of   medicine   ls  like."���New I 'wby unless lt is because they haven't  vsi-ir Pm>D [ anv relltribh."���New York Press.  York Pres-.  any religion."���New York Press.  ���Theiotner nignt little Knld, tired out  by a, day!s romping, at the seashore,  was about-to retire for the nlght-when  her mother told her to say her prayers,  which she evidently was about to forget   This  is  what  she said:  "Oh, Lord. If yon knew everything,  you know I am very sleepy, so doodby  till tomorrow night!''   '.,-    .���',.  :    A Compromised  Wedderly���My wife 'and I went  downtown to select a new rug for our  parlor this morning. - Sbe liked one  pattern and I liked another. .  Singleton���What, did you do about  It?  -. Y  Wedderly���Oh. we compromised od  the one she liked.  Bismarck ae a Drinker.  'When Bismarck was' ln London In  1843 he was Invited to visit the famous  brewery of Barclay & Perkins, and his  hosts, having heard of his reputation  as a beer drinker of great prowess,  presented to him an" enormous tankard  of old nie, in the confident expectation  that he would be obliged to admit him  self vanquished by It. "I seized the  tunkard," Bismarck told Sir Charles  Dllke, who recounted the story, "and  I thought of ray country and drank  to Prussia and tilted it .till it wns  empty., Then I thanked my entertainers���courteously. 1 hope���and succeeded In making my 'way as far ns  London bridge. There I sat down In  one of the' stone' recesses, nnd for  hours>the great bridge went round and  round me." , ;'���'��� .Y .- '  The Great American Boss...  The average'American Is blase almost before the English girl is ready  to leave her scbool. says''a writer. The  English girl,uever leaves her governess  nnd home before she is eighteen, while  nt'tho.s'ame, age th?-American girl has  soon much; of the-' -world.' Yet the  American girl.:'retains ber. vivacity and  her interest in everything, nnd It Is  that one qualltyYI think, above all others that wins for her the admiration  of the Englishwoman. 7*he American  woman never looks to'her husband us  master, while the Englishwoman Is  taught to do so from her birth.���Tlt-  nits.;  1 '-**3  .A  ftis: r>  ' >i  Tbe right ortal c-Eas itmeo, fitOHrak* bnatifia  uriaterioc,' >��� de*nlyand lute ��lamt formr.  Sad) a ceSios it e*j*ljr  U-atha  nly pal up, ud eottt bo mon  kiot-.   Leva tbs tacts (.boot  STE.EL ,  PEDLAR  C��I LIN G|S  "More ihaa 2,000 dtmtu, ���alible (or eienr 't  Side-walls ia equal Tancty Id match. Let  ���end you a book tbat tola tbe vttuJm'mtm.  tb* ceiling that ahowi do tetset.  Tbo PEDLAR People.^  Oihawa Montreal Ottawa Toronto London Wlaaipeff 7  i i  -   i   ���� (     . -   ,.' '"*  Ml  .-,J   i  LLJl  ASK YOUR DEALER  All our garments are made for hard  wear. Strong where "strength is necessary and perfectly finished. >  ���;  POPULAR PRICES  7-PIECE WATER SET. 110.00  , r  TTHE above cut glass Water  ' Set, composed of one jug*  and six tumblers, which sells at  $10.00 is exceptional value.  "TTHE design is one of our  ',���'���' latest, vvh^ile the cutting  and finish is unexcelled.  pV.E.RY   piece   bears   the  stamp  "Ryrie," which is  the   best  guarantee  of   both  quality and workmanship.  ������nil for our Catalogue.  Ryrie Bros.,  Limited *  134-138 Yonfte St.  ITokoNTO '  WILSON'S  FLY  PADS  ���vor-y packet  will kill  mora'fl lea than  SOO shMts  of atlctcy papar  ' '���- 80LD BY   DRUCCI8T8, CROCERS and CENERAL STORES  10c par packet, or 8 packets for 25c  will laat a. wholo Mason.  _B-Br��_--_----D-_a__i  W.   N.   U.   No.   661 !l  ^L?x' >;  THE LEADER, MOYIE, BRITISH COLUMBIA.  published in the interest of the peopje  of Moyie and East Ifcoten&jr.  ���If. J. SMTTH, Pueliskijp.  LABEL>  T  BATES OrHUBBCIJIPTION.  '���xVrWi.-i.  One Year '.. l....\':..."'.t *2.00  SATURDAY, "NOV.   9,1907.  i       '     '  i  The balloon** racing ' must" be  great sport for the i-ubberneck.  * When   an   automobile   breaks  down it gives its owneb' the'horse-  'less laugh.  V     4      I      It  There has not' been a cqso of  typhoid fever ��_t Moyie *ttiis"ye'ar  which speaks ' vb^ufeea   ��qr;'the LINOLEUM  ���health ot" the place.*" ���' /���     ^'      ' '*l>-��-.. ,��  ���'"N      ���* ���������++*   ' They have inaugurated' a system over in 'Mulhifa,' Idbh'o, that  'might be tried with considerable  profit in Moyie/ 'Las. 'wISeTe they,  ���advertised that a-m'eetfnp? "of 'the  fiie brigade wbiild' be'held' on a  -certain eVenihg,1 arid-*U(%Jed*that  '."A "lunch and-'refr-as^Dlents .will'  be served," "If has been, denion-  -trated tknei-''and "time' again in  "Moyie that the' bhly .Way' -co get a  crowd is to giVe tbeih-i feed. l' '  :   Did Women Ruin Heinze?  * ' '        *JJ ��������-*-      *V"  *    ���   -i \-,-jiti.    :\.     f  tltts  w ���",  paintiog-the-town-a - scarlet - hue  expeditions. There's no telling  when tbe parties broke up. Usually when the -wine gave out���  and/ Heinze-a ice chest had been  made to order.  ' It was whispered time and  again tn "Butte' that Heinze would  postpone--*a' business engagement  to ''keep A daten and'"he was /regarded'as'6 night-hawk, of the  deepest die*. He ^vas' a* favorite  with*' ' demi-daondafas,- ' bdught  thein wine in exchange for'sihiles,  and among them bore the' title  "E. Z. Mark."  Farm L&nd For S&le.  a.  One hundred and sixty acres qf,  land 1G miles from Pincher cree}-:.  Land' all fenced, good 'hojjse  water, cioeo to school,1 land' all  tillable,'115 acres Under cultivation'  Will sell for $25 aft" acre.- Apply  at this office.   '   �� x *-- ",  '   L,  a-'*'1-  \   : li:''.. .*���-  "\fhen  furnishing  your  -lobie or Jio'tel' don't 'fdrT*  get y/e can furnish you  $fpmptly *��riU'complete.  / '*iii..    .   .< T:f &'���";',   .v iY  MAIL ORDERS GiyElf  PROMPT "ATTENTION  L  if  Z-.    k\m       le  Standard Furniture  .. - i.i  l 1      '.    i '     ... v  Company  l  "Heinze Ruined by - Wqj^an's  .Tongue.1'   Thos, -five' woVds5 carry  ���the prediction lqade years ago in  Montana when;P.5'Aug, Heinze���  -he signed his name thus before he  invaded   the New 'York  market  'and leuglhened.it to'F.-Augustus,  -���first-   became*' a   financial1 -and  politicial power.' To-.thbae who  jwere wont to. bkri^ the-'midnight  oiluntHthe'^e'e -small;'hours- of'  ���tlie morning; to tho3e��� who 'found t  joy in burning* t^ecandle'at' 'both  ..ends a'ud'to.the'niga'ii eabbies;and  'all-night   'hawks,--  'Heinze*   was  ���known as ax shrewd man< but he  ���carried��� the-j'brand 'that   spells  downfall���susceptibility''to i ;the  ���gay5 wiles of-femininity. "    ," "���  >���' Heinze caoJe to Butte early in  ; .the Wa and being ofc-flne physique  '���a. most imposing- fligure, 'he   was  .'much' sought, after dn. circles pf  -the 400.   Bucte'cannot'-lay"claiirt  <to too exclusive -a -coterie, --for  everybody: there labors-'hard and  5 - , ,    i i i  ". 'the mucker -in the- mines*' during;  ���the day-may be the atjfji^l Hon/ fet;  ���night.   Heinze   wag ��� a?' fqvqrite,  and as such received admittance  'in the leading homes. i -  * -��� <��� ��� ���'  ���   The double li��e"��f-Dr. Jekyl and;  aad Mr. ��� Hyde was' se_ "in1   thfe  'bickground by the Napoleon of  - -Kining. ��� Eiriy - evening'   found  -liim at his ��� apartnients - in ���- spot-  ���-less attire awaiting the arrival 'of  -a select party of society ladies  and 'gentlemen.1 Servants > were  strewn about the halls'and apart-  * -znents to see that'everything was  ' comma il faul, andbeit said- that  ���Heinze's taste was 'all that coqld  be desired' *of at 'connoisseur; ��� He  'was famqus' for his 'dinners, and  " theie ^were much sought' after.  Wine and liquers * were-N served'  tuost'cautiously at these dinners.  -The excellent-menu'partaken of,  more music was '��� enjoyed; * the  ���gentlemen repaired.to^the' Heinze  ���den-and ^he <^adies to thp music-  room. < 'The pleasant'evening ter-  ' xninated, _vJTp.;�� Butler - was called,  -carriages ' summoned * 'and :'the  'adieus- bade.' It-was all so charm-  .   ' ' Presto, change! It is about mid-  ,   night,   the, '��� table's ' have*'   been  '   -cleared fend again set in order 'and  carriages-are: .rolling up ito  -the  .   building   where  'Mr.1    Heinze's  '   apartments' '^re    located'.' Gaily  *'" -attired, woojen'.'hilarious   to" the  ���fxtrome ^ with' uittld 'esborts' who",  ���give plain1 evidence   that   they  .   ii'^ve not been at a'chut*ch social  '   ���*   th��t evening, alight ��� from   'the  Carriages aorl head 'for tb_' oleva-  i      ' *j *tj  tor.   HeiD^-55   is' there to'   greet  them. > A few cold * bottles    are  farackud as q. preliminary* to the  festivibie*-, eleven sit down  at a  table wn.<\ tfcten comes music.    B.it  list���this time it does- not come  from  the dreamy orchestra but  /       '* U .. ��  NELSQlf,  B. p,  /    AGENTS  M��?,8on $ Risch' Piano Co.  Qstetwodr- Mattress. * !  'Gldbe-iWernick Ofifce Furniture.   V  . ,    :�� * *.'t'{      ���' f ..:��5/V .  BIG  Reduction  hi *   ��5    '   -       i     ,   :  ON I^OTS  '1&L&   #2?.  A af ���thodltt       Miniater       Beoommondl  Obainbcrlalii'i  Oanjfc Remedy.  ii .i >  '' We have used Chamberlain's  Cough Remedy in our home for  seven years, and it has always  proved to be a reliable remedy.  We have found that it wpuld do  more than the manufatures claim  for it. I'J is especially good for  croup and whooping cough,  REy. jAMfe* A. Lewis,  Pastor Milaca, Mian., M. & Church  Chambei-lala's Cougb   Remedy  is sold by  '��he Moyie   Drug   &  Statitfo&ry Co.  A Good  Liniment.  When you need a" gbod reliable  lininjpnt* try Chambei'lain's' Pain  %tlr#. 'Jb 'has' ho superior*' for  gppainsanc} arwo^lings.1 A' piece bf  flannel slightly d'ampdned' with  Pain JBalm is snp,eiio"r to* a' pl&ster  for latoe book Qr'pj*tins in the side  or chest. Tt also relle'V'e'fi rheu-  matic pains and makes?' 'sleep and  rest possibte. For s&SX ky T^e  Moyie Drug & Stationery Co. ���     '  NOTICE.   . |  Notice is hereby given tbat sixty days after  date,,the ConMjLiloted Mining i Smelting Co*  of Canada, L^lfed, Intends to applyM'to the  plii-jf.Commis'slonei of I^ijdsand works for a  special, timber licence to, cut aud carry away  inj^-jr lUpm. the following dlscribed laud in  8o<afty Pntf Koptanay districtt'Qommencing at a  post panted at the S. E. Corner ot U>t ,36-jS  (Half Moon Mineral Claim), ahout half.i mile-  East from tlio town,of Moyie, Uiemcei Nortli  elghfy, chains,, thence East eighty chai,nn,  thence Sou/ih eighty chains, thence West eighty  chains to, point pfopnunpocewjpt. ,- <..,.' *  THE. CON. MIMING & SMELTING CO. OF  Q&NADA,Ltd., ,,,-,, , '  -^ W.P.WHITE,  Agent. ,  Moyie, B. C.8ejjtemjer26,1997Y       ".< ���'"  WAJ^ER STOCK SMiE  \EigJit hundred and - ni��etj|  share?'of stfock'iri thie^ll'oyie'  Water1'compariy.''-Will'"'sell  for -50' ceiits" ���, share, "the  price' paid 'for It seV-en^ years  ago. "Apply to Mrs.'Farrell!  *"  M&  ?V       \j    i\    -^"i-.*5-    ���fo.yS  The   oiyfters of the   Moyie  ���'. .    ,('-\i' ,v  -cr*.*   \i    ���; .  townsite are making a 25'  per'cent redu'ctioriori all  :" ' \ their property.  FBEB  BE'  ��� -   - -*...       *'','-   ,"i ^-. ���  Boys and girls send us yqur name  and address and we will s'end you  charges paid  20 sets' beautifully  colored-,',v   -;'  ���*/-        *'   '"' ���  : I��IO^UREEO^ ,  *j : -.''L.ii  to sell at |.0 cents a .set. Qend us  the mone^collected * and -Ss-e will  send ypu^ trouble a hahdsbme'  GOLD WATpiJ  5' t   ��� *. **?  Write today.   Address,  '���"   ' > .     A I--<  ST. ANICET,        -        QUEBEC.  . ���      i / i1 -���  I. O. O. F.  Wlldoy Lodge No. 44.  Meets Tuesday evenings in McCJregor  ball on Victoria street. Sojourning  Odd FellowB cordially invited.    '   ���  '  W. ^-I/AIRD  -��� F. -J. Gjmp, ���  .'   Noble Ora_4.     ���     Bj&cr'y.  i iir *  Bp. Epgepe_I,odgo^p..p7.  K. Of P,  Meets every Thq-'Bday  eveniDg   in   McGregor  hall at 8 o'clock.   Visiting brothers invited. v  C. A. Foote,5 G. H. Findiat  Chancellor Com. K. li, and S,  Moyie  Miners'   Union  " 'tio:_ff W.F. of M.  Meets m'McGregor hall every Saturday evening. Sojourning members  are cordially invited to attend.  John Taylor"-.      Thos. E, Kelly,  President, ���,' ��� Secretary  Harvey,    McOarter "A  V in. ".'���*     6;  Macdonald.  Barristers, Solicitors, Notaries, Etc.  Granbrook.  -  -   B. p.  -*    .    -i t[   .>���*     |4     'i  BAKKISTKlf, SOLICITOR, VtC -  i ,.:..-:    I*    .    ��� l'( * ���   -i'i    " "  CRaNBROOK.^ ��� <.- *���      B. C  K      -   *���'   '     .\   Mr  "WET US STAND TOGETHER."  You to buy ous trousers and other.  garmentB, and we. "make  good"  our  asseron that' tor   stlye,  nt\   quality  and price  YOU CAN'T DUPLICATE  .      OUR   GARMENTS.  It's a broad assertion but provable.,  Our best citizens wear our clothes,  They are walking proofs of all we assert, Our "trousers gale" is a "special."   Don't miss it.  Cleaning, - repairing and  pressing done.  C. A. FOOTE  MOYIE, B. O  m>:-i     j  C. JS. DUNBAp  *��� Jmtii ' m>     �� *"     Vi.     L   **-      ns,'*  ister, Solicitor, Notarj Public, 2  ^J?fe^��Vk������., tl..' <rj <���>    ������'���  ���m"'"^"'  DR.~?, B. MIIL,^  - ** _b_M^ris^-  Cranferbol-, & 0-  STOP AT THE  COSMOPOtUAN  WHEN IN  i    '- ">  '   craot;rcoe  - .'    *���  '' !*��� -   f '  E. If. UJilAX.1t, Managej.. ��� i  ���I ^ \\ -4 ,, I .  '      * '  ���- Good rooms, good tahlep ftpd bar   r  and" first class sample rvrng.  w  !.���%  ��6S>V��tt ttft\  George H..Thompson,  :  -v>w- '.- *.;  .*    '/   - ^ tj-': -"'���*1T ,      ;  ���    Bahbibtkb, Soucitoe  'tary P6bLio, &o. ' '"'  ,   ..   i. i.>--'   41 ' .  CRANBROOK, ~   BamsH.Co-tJMniA  - *.  S ,*. I \ii   K    -       i-      im' I'   "''-It M.'��  'yjvwvv'vf  -<;*.....  JEWELER  All kinds of repairing done.   En  ' glish watches a specialty. Store" ,  * on Vfccorid'1 street."'  HOURS���3 to 6 p.'m. ' " '"���  ,    r**rm1*KvrA.  THE CANADIAN BANK  OF COMMERCE  .BEAD  OFFICE. TORONTO  B. B. WALKER, President  ALEX.. 1AIRD, General Manager  A. H. IEELAND, .Sn^erinten^e&t of  ' -Rronehea   * i      ' ' ���  ESTABLISHED 1867  Brjmehea  Paid-up Capital, $10,000,000  Rest, - - -' 5,000.000  Total Assets, - 113,000,(  graftchcs $nggg$$ .jQaj^jla, and in the 4VniJeji Styt-es am4 England.  ;BAI!$XXN��  OT jMAlt 8s  *3osi!.eBs-nay be traas^jted by giarl wit*h ��_-y -brancfc.  of the Bank. Accounts nj-+y be opened and, 4epo��dts:  ���made or -withdrawn by vmL. Eyeopy attention is paid  -to out-of-town a-OQOlfflits. ��� v  CRANBROOK BRANCH. ^ F. C. MALPAS. MGR   ' "Kit' l      '���        I . L- ���"'Mill  ��l    Ml I    W-,.  Cosmopolitan Hotel  DIMOCK ^WAeARTY, fr^Jotars.    ,  Nearest Hotel to the St.-Eugene mine.  Headquarters for Miners,  BAR" SUPPLIED WITH BEST BRANDS OF LIQUORS AND CIGARS  i Bates $1.00 a day and up.  HARRY DIMOCK.  JOHN HAGARTY  *��  ' __ Ml -       '=fc  �����  t .     ��,4.  Embalmer and Undertaker,   "/  '. ,,'..       -i.. i r - - ��� -���  Phone 9. CRANBROOK  Jtim  ��� - ��� --���**  ti  ���THE���  \-  I  Gall ai$  ^mj*JmM it   k_*    iO    ^V HY/ J __    l^^k  %���*;���*     4* ������� ^ -i  ���w/*i     .   JS ,;4>��J.  EDUCATIONAL.  t  J. A.  Lessons taught in Arithmetic,  Book kejeprngjOoija^osttio^'Pen-  manship Jjanguag*e& and SeieifCe.in  the* evening. Apply to S. Mbore,;  ^. A. ^llefiidende; ^foyie Ave! ' "'  DESATJX.MIEB BROS,   Fropi.  Large   sample   room   in   connection  with house for commercial men., Best  of accommodations.*      "'    '"  I_t!adq(A8rtera for  Com-  ' mercial and Mif/mg'Mea.      ;  Qll^ENS^ AVEN17B, MofctE, B. 0  BUY YOUR  1 '    . .  '^Q p��l��'��_7'W'j-9i  J.K  *<��� J   Vi     V  ��  1/4 II  ��. ^4       ..  s.  ./.i  -from a rag time "artist," a negro  lirui^ght from Chlc_gq by the  sam6 coterie, and who is* at all  times reacjy to   accompany   the        -i(^aoitia,tJ. ^^,��.>.?��.��,  fining magrjates, pirates, (texane- fJtJJ^'f, (Jf^astBi^dw5,, ^��.|flj|f  *���' tr-i nti'l inan of" <vo <lth on'  tbei*.' '' x..-,owus^j.-i, ��- >���' sv���ffwiwvwvi5.a c.  P- f fiW?��  i   i  le U  AGEfJT  sbs  St.  Joseph's  CoP-VPnt.  NELSON, B. C.  .. .,-J'>   It   .*  hoarding and Day Softool condpct-  ed by ihe-Sister*/bf St*. Joseph', NelAon1)  B. "C. Commercial' and ' bu'sinesH  coufees a1'specialty; Excellence and  swift' progress'characterize* eaoh de-  par linen t. Pareh-ts should WTite for  particulars.1' Crf*'���mo^'-Jh asMi'es the  public of tb'el'th^qnghpyw"*''��! ihe  Sisters' ttoetllods ' of ''teatJhftfg. * Terms  commlnce ,J_Auaryl'"A^rii and1 Sept  Pupils are admitted durfog term-"  Wm. JeweU  Express and' Gener-  al: Delivery Busi-  ness..- Livery J and  Peed Bia.Ue7   ^ a-  -*��;c!^   Y.���-Y.V-c.--*.  Leave Orders at  ,    fiw'ynne'sSVore. '    '  MOYIE     '       "/    British^ Colu^nb  .Large Assortment' of Go "Carts and Baby ��arrjages,  >  Ranging in prices from  1.75 to 40.00  i  A. 1,  McKILWP  I 4 1 U ... k     ,     1 ^    I  SI  -���*. I  Vl -'  NELSON",  -li-i  B.C  HH!  0 P. desaulnie'r  .-. ,   -i  r l; >  DEAXER IN  FROM  f'       Nf  4 fl. Stewart & ��o.  V       'y '      ..- ' 5,     l   '    >  BOX 4.  MOYIE B. o:  A -  YEARS'- '  PERIENCB  J ..JAPE MA-AKS  ^   ��8fSAe.  rDvcnflotrUDribabiriMitantsblc. ^osSUbalos.  UonigtrtdtlrcouOdanU-JJ. Eao*Sl>ookcmfrpt��nti  ���antfrsi. aaiet-vftner'ioteaeoriori  ipurtM a<XI% wltboot'CWraa, in t_��  AhmcIiom-Jlylll-orttat-xIwooKls;.   *JjBiiB��f^  FRE3I  x ��ti  ���   u    �����.-- C -   _. .'I A ���*  -   -'     V   ���!  ButteFp  P. BUfiNS & eo  <     a'J      v,  PROMPT DELIVERY.  Queens- Ave.     JIO^YTE  RA^LWAr1  YOU    READ   MAGAZINES.  of course. Everybody does. You  couldht begin' to read them all,  but, w'hat'you d6' read we1 -will deliver at your'residence as soon''as  they Are' published.' "  ....      -. i. ���,   ���    *    '  WE "HAVE THEM ALL.  "... :':'..'- '1       '      '���.  Whether you like the solid, heavy  kind.' the* flashi6n*! "magazine or  those merely" for'a plea^aijtl'.houjrs  reading. 3ive"ijsJyo>4r order and  we will dp t^e rest. J   i  "   'SECOND CLASS'.*   v ,  REDUCED  RATES  i    *\ t v     ��� .J       i    . ., j  From Eastern Points on Sale  'until  siPT, 1st TO Oet. 81st  Cranbrook  Co-Operative   Stores  LIMITED.  _h ���fv.^.'^.^-. ���fh-ms_fc^*a^*fl��aCf^-^4>^^f1^-Pft'-ht!-itfr^*J-1--ft  | l9999999-99--W9'C-V'��-y'5r'6'��V99^  il  I AfXluy LS. JLJ___1 11U A JL-dJL-de y,  ,7��. F.'JOpMSlOty  V"  W  A*.  w  ���'"  ;�� This Hotel is New and well Furnished The %  Tabids are' Supgftefl(with Tthe: Best the g  Maritj&t affords. .The Bar*, is Filled with ��  the %t" B*ands*of .Liquors a*f O^ars.  ()  9  <>  it  (>  i>  !*.   MOYIE ��� -     L*_ _.     ,   - t-   -      BBlTISp COLUMBIA  <�� ' . .'     ^       I   < '    1   4 ��  *.*4*ttmm,m.*,Mt furrfif, ^jM^5*-^'^'^^ttf*irf5'^ifMI>*i>tffcfllriT^tfirfr<D^Oii1ifcffii*l ^-^t^rfc^^^-^^^^ffi^trtfttfrrf-ini  c  wwv>^w ^yf.^.'o^^^^'ti|>L^w^^^^iiyitf^Ayiliwi^^L/ij>ijyisiy<F4^jPiJA^ytf'v^^>^uw*1"1   C.-; ,     -;,: -���)!->'^���' d5*".--!-        ���' ?~ ���"TT."-*'    ^ ^  HEADQUARTERS FOR COMMERCIAL  , A *    AN-P MIKlNO MEK'-'1 - '  u*>i_~  ���SHE  Aa made by the present brewer is  admittedly   the  Best"Beer in'E^t Kootenay.'With"the 6est Malt and  tie'Pi&est Sprfng/Water it is unexcelled7or quality','  'Iu-jjfc't on hi'ving Moyie Beer, '"       '  '���  ; , 1      ��� 1-      >��� 1  Bottled and Draft Beer.  V t . '  1.   J.  MONTKEAI.  '. .'.    940.10  OTTAWA     S44.86  Detroit. Windsor, London, Gueli-li,    if   '  Tot'trato, I'arkdale.'.  CorrespQndingly Low   Kates  from 'Jnternjediate Pointe.-  ^ I I .j-l1        f     I -    ) '        '   SOO-S^OKA^JE SERVICE  The finest on'the' Continent  and the. Fastest between Spokane  anji the Twin cities. ' "  The-Moyie Drag  and Stationery Co., ��**���?  The Canadian Pacific operates  Standereti Sleeping car and Tourist Cars 'on Two Daily "Transcon-  tinental taains in'each direction.  t ��� ���      1  For Rates,'   Reservations   and  any information desird apply to  Local agent, or  J.J.COYLE,  Ase't. Gpl. Tass, A(n  V* 141 *)7:-.  nm  GfLA8. INDERWIES, Mgr,  MOYIE, B. C.  ,    l/M    '  I  ...4       .-._  lMSP'**-��-_S'*-*S*f&'f^-Zi'&'iSti'&W���^"'^'^^������^''���^'������^"^���e'f'^" ^y->g-^g'<g-<g>>g a\  W-^'^F^^^P^-SP^-^C *^**P^^^|^^W^ J>??-1??^C-9?*^,^f 'AS  3K Protection Against Cold. ... v  ,      - 5!w  W    . -v -  ,  ,  ' -     -      ";  W THE CI3LEBKATED 'BANKHEAD  ^Bripette^   and   Stqye  cK Lasts longer and gives -better heat than any Coal i!w  .uji   , on  the market. m  X       POW'T gUT IT Q.FF.   Lay in your      T  $ J supply now. > jk  S? ;   '      _5.(9. KAMM, Box 33. T  w-^-5-55C^*^*^5**5ff^^>,^��,^55-^.5*'^>*^'*^">����l'*����k'>^''^- vj,'***-**^.'-**^ ���C'-^E"5^' WJ)  <���!      >'


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