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The Moyie Leader Nov 16, 1907

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 iffDon't'* forget that ,wfc ate  expert in the art of  "EYE TESTING"  ^.H. WILSON, Jewqler  CRANBROOK.  ���--JYvT.  ��� J-      ?*���  NOV 20 \yi       i  JMsl^lZOsWIS-'L  QtAAf  Poll   ���  Reliable Jewelry arid SIfve?*  ware.  * \  W. H. WILfON, Optician ;.  CRANBROOK.^ - -\-\  VOL. 10, NO 32.  MOYIE, B. C, NOVEMBER 16. 1907.  S2A YEAR  *���������&&��&&&  Real Economy  Is npt attairied by buying the cheapest  goods���a heavy doctor's bill, or a coroner's inquest are closely affiliated with  buying'   inferior   brands of goods.   The  . purity of  TABTAN BRAND PANNED GOODS  has been proven bey6nd doubt; you -are  taking no chances whatever when you  write on the bottom of your order! ".Be  sure and send me Tartan Brand."  CAMPBELL'S  3VE O Y X ES  I       GENEBAL FLOAT       *  33-->-?-*S^����3>3&��d3d3����d'��S&9S  The Sandon Mining Review has  been moved from Sandon to  Denver.  New  <Fhe G. T. P. has 16,000 acres of  coal lands in the Bulkley Valley,  which will be exploited.  Griffin,  dealer,  It is reported that J. Y.  the Winnipeg wholesale  will move to Vancouver and go  into the commission business the  first of the year. ���  A man who is thoroughly conversant with the situation and  knows whereof he speaks says  there are at least .1,000 idle men  in the Kootenay s.  It is announced that the closing down of the. Boundary smelting plants and mines means the  blowing out of at least two of tho'  T a'l smelter furnaces. Nyi official  statement is obtainable in the  matter. No reason is known here  for the closing down of the Boundary plants and -mines. " *  I. G, WYNNE,  Cigars, Tobaccos,   Confectionery,  FRUIT, ETC,  FARRELL BLOC?:.  MOYIE.  Beale &  Fire, Lgfe and Accident $$sur$nce.  5 HeadOAoe  rttANlSBOOJK  MOYIE, B.C.  TJie Cold Weather-  :���{    '      .- ��� ���     : ' ~   ~   ��*  - ...  iWill soon be withjjs, and    ;  '*,_-.,.. <  ' HOT DRINKS will be in fashion, sp pleaae re--  member to get a full supply of-  BED GATE COFFEE.  . SALADA TEA.  They are the best obtainable.  J. W. FITCH.  The Coming Entertainment.  . Those who are' to take part in  the concert to be held in Morley  hall on the evening of Wednesday, November 27th, in aid of the  lire brigade, are practicing dil-  ligently. The. concert will . be  followed by a dance, so that between the two all who attend will  be afforded ample opportunity to  get "the worth of their money.  Tickets will be 75 cents, and they  will be placed on sale at once.  Don't fail to buy at least one and  help in the good cause,  LAST EVENINfrS WEDDING.  . ���*  The wedding of Mr. Chas. A.  MaeKay, manager jot' the Cambrian mine, and Miss .Mary Craig,  late of Salt Lake City) took place  at the home of the groom on  south Tavistock street in Moyie  last evening, Rev. C. O. Main, of  the Cranbrook Presbyterian  church, officiating. The groomsman was Chas G. Evans, and the  bridesmaid was Miss Christina  MaeKay, of Nelson,'sister of the  groom.- Only a few of the immediate friends of the; contracting  partie8 were present^ After the  ceremony music 'was /indulged in,  and at 10 o'clock, all .at down to a  sumptuous spread.. -'At the end of  the meal' Mr. Main proposed a  toast "to the bride ^and groom,  which was very appropriately responded to by 'Air. MaeKay.  Short talks were also made by  Messrs. Lemon* Evans, Campbell,  Sowerbutts and others.. There  was singing by Miss'. Watson of  Cranbrook and Mr. Sowerbutts of  Moyie, and Mr, Pickering presided  at the'piano. . Mr. Gtihn of Nelson  was there with the bagpipes.  There were numerous gifts presented to the bride ahd groom.  The Leader wishes the newly  married couple the'; best that  married life has on tap, and hopes  that they may live',; as long ai  they waut, and_-ne*fer want as  long as they live.   , /'.J-  &9$Q99999^9995S9^9S9999^9H\  I - ' LOCAL ASSAYS      .   |'  Z&299$$929$999m93>9ZS$99Ztfi \  Man Still Lives:  gouadary Alines Closed.  PORTO RICO LUMBER CO.  7-*-E_-05Staixr-*--Nd^  Granny and Snowshoe mines, - employing about' J700 men, . closed  down tight. The action is said to  be due to the low price of - copper.  The Mother Lode mine is reported  to be doing likewise and the three  smelters of the district will be  blown - out and be* idle probably  by tomorrow, making a total of  about 2000 men thrown out. No  intimation is given by the mine or  smelter managers when operations will be resumed.  ROXJOCffl AND DRESSED  LUMBER FOR SALE.  Moyie,  British Columbia.  KtjcJ��� t4��.tiJt_ftLrf�� s&tsto-&-s&*. jAuhste^H sfiz^te. .rftrfz jrft_-^_-Jijt_i4_ si-afc- _���&  ^ .    MOYIE'S   LEADING   HOTEL. g.  Hotel Kootenay  The best of accommodations  for. the Traveling Public.  Large and Commodious Sample Booms.  Billiard Booms.  M0TAVISH& CAMERON Proprietors.  x^rt^^-w'W4-W^W'W'W'W14''n^ WWitrTW.-WW W^WWWWV  A Few of Our Leaders:  SLATER SHOES, STANFIELD'S  UNDERWEAR, 20th CENTURY  CLOTHING,  ���Call and see these new lines before purchasing elsewhere  E. A. HILL,  THE   LEADING   LADIES' AND~MEN'S   FURNISHER.  3"S_j}��: w WWW n* *v W >ir /JST^-'^?1*'^s. /jnys-zjrzjs-.     *5s-^.jjs-z^r^jjs j^-;  ���    Imperial Bank of Canada.  Capital Authorized -"������$10,000,000.  Capital paid up  4,830,000.  Rest ������ 4,830.000.   -  Savings bank department.  Iaterest allowed on deposits from date  of deposits   and    j  edited quarterly. if  *  credited quarterly,  4     CRANBROOK BRANCH.  J     1 ���.-.*.     j    %  J. F. M, PINKHAM, Manager.  $  ftj���� _&_���*&. .rf/ lit -rfr ste-af- -A* .���*��*: *2rssfcs&r s&jtj ��-.- xst vftt sit  sfa vfa\fl>��fl��  ��i��*  ���'���>'���'- '    " ���     '   '  - -V ''  The   Arbitration Board.  There is as yet nothing definite  as to the late on which the St.  -Eugene- arbitration���board���will-  hold their next meeting. No  date will" probably be set until  the return of S. S. Taylor from  the coast, where* he is attending  the session of the supreme court.  The board was to have met in  Nelson ten days or two weeks  ago. Meanwhile everything is  running smoothly at the mine,  and the men do not seem to be  worrying much oyer the outcome,  as they feel confident of getting  a square deal.  John Shannon, who wag- shot by  James Forsyth, at. Swansea last  Saturday, is' still '.-alive.'. Yesterday itjwos reported he had died,  but a represeutative^of The Leader called up the hospital over the  phone this morning and learned  the man-was still aUve-and on a  fairway, *to!. ..recovery.* - Shannon  was running'a tie camp-at Swan  sea and Forsyth was the. cook. A  dispute arose and the later was  discharged along with two of his  tie makers. All three returned to  camp, and Forsyth shot Shannon  in the side with a 38 calibre revolver. The wounded man Y.-was  taken,to Cranbrook and the men  implicated in the shooting were  arrested in Moyie by Constable  Routh. Fprsythe's preliminaay  hearing isin progress in Cranbrook  as we go to press.  keys  hotel  will  Dim-  Pays Dividend No 7.  Arrived From England.  Arthur Pitman anl h'13 bride  arrived "Wednesday from England. They were accompanied by  Mrs. Jas. Roberts and her seven  year old daughter. The party  made the entire trip in 13 days. .  "LINGERING COLD  Withstood      Other       Treatment      Bnt  Quickly Carod   by Chamberlain'!  Cough Remedy.  "Last winter -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-  laihs's Cough Remedy and guaranteed it,' so I have it a trial.  One small bottle of it cured me.  I believe C hamberlains's -Cough  Remedy to be the best I have  ever used," This remedy is for-  sale by The Moyie Drug & Sta  tionery Co. v  Dividend No. 7 of the Consolidated Mining & Smelting company-has-just���been���paid.���This,  dividend is at the rate of 1 1-4  per centr" The reduction of the  dividend from the usual rate of  2 1-2 per cant has been thought  desirable in view of large expenditures during the year ��� on capital  account for permanent improvements to the various properties of  the company and to the fall in the  price of metals during the past  month or two.  Peter Enoch is back from the  Lardeau country.  W. H. Wilson, the Cranbrook  jeweler was in town Monday and  Tuesday.  E.' A. Hill and wife were in  Cranbrook Monday.  Wm. Carlin, Fort Steele's leading merchant, was in town yesterday.  J. D. Robertson and son, James,  left Wednesday for Lethbridge,  where they will remain.  Judge Carney of Kaslo, government timber inspector, was a  Moyie visitor the first of the week.  Mrs. S.uinders returned home  Thursday from Cranbrook where  she was for several days visiting  with friends.  Monday was payday at the St.  -Eugene mine, .and in consequence  the town was more lively than  usual.  J. S. MicEicinrn'is taking a  well earned vacation from" his  business and will spend a week or  ten days visiting the coast cities.  M. A. Beale was in town yesterday looking after'his insurance  business. Twis was Mr. Beale's  first visit here since his return  from the old country.  LOST���A bunch of safe  between the - Cosmopolitan  and the postoflice. Finder  please return same to H. H.  ock and claim reward.  ���VJoa McLaren, ex-president of  the Moyie Miners' union, is leaving today for Scotland, where he  will spend the next six months.  .  'Wm. Jewell has just- been appointed agent for the Tabor soft  coal..- He will have it here for  sale within^5 short.time, and*r"will  sell it at $7.50 a ton from the car.  Miss Esther Bergland, who has  been employed at the Cosmopolitan hotel for soma time, left yesterday for Spokane, where sho  will attend school during the  coming winter. ,  Methodist church, tomorrow,  Sunday, Nov 17th, the Rev. Wm.  Boultori's subjects will be morning  at 11 o'clock, "The Emblem of  Christianity." Evening, at 7;30  o'clock, "The meeting of John and  Jehonadad."    Every one come.  Claude and Chester Cobb returned to Moyie this week after  an absence of several months.  Claude has been in Texas* and  Chester-has���boeu���in-the-Coeur  d'Alenes. Both have obtained  work at the St. Eugene and will  make Moyie their home for some  time  LOST���Pearl sunburst with  safety lock, to be used as pendant  or broach. Was lost about November 10th. A reward of $20  will be paid for its recovery to  Miss Trixie Willis, or at this  officeT  ������cgs-saiJjffiBfl^^  1  i  isis a  NEW :  NE,  AKDAGOCDOKS'  ,��Wo    are    constantly '  watching the market for  NEW. and     WORTHY  GCODS, and we have fr>  cured   the   agency    for *  QTJAKER COFFEE,  because we find it is the  BUST on the maiket.  In Java arid Mocha Coffees we carry Quaker, Gulden Qii-p,  Chase and Sanborn's Seal and OldGovertment blend0. They  are all leading lines.    Comparison is th e only test of valnp.-.  We court, it on every line we sell.   Test, Examine, Compare,  the keener the investigation, the surer we fetl of your orders.-  MacEachern & Macdonald  r    I  i  ��M]iiMiMU|M��M^atfi^^t^^^ tariSS49r^SSait&M^44^i^}mi^m.'.^3S^  Settling Vancouver Trouble.  A report from W. L. Mackenzie  King-to the secretary of state  says the final adjustment has  been made of all the damage  claims of the Japanese in Vancouver in connection with the  riots of last September,  Mr. King has awarded damages  totaling* nearly eleven thousand  dollars. Oa the fifty-six claims  presented the total amount asked  for was thirteen thousand- five  hundred dollars, but in a number  of instances it was f ouud that the  actual loss sustained was considerable less than that cl v   ime  T!ie awards ware considered  satisfactory.by tli3 Japanese' and  a cheque for the total amount  will be forwarded by the finance  department to Mr. King, and the  amount will be promptly paid to  the Japanese.  MSTAL     MARKET,.  New, York���Btvr silver, 5SJ rt'  Lfad, $4.75.   Copprr, 13�� ct��.  London���Lead, ��17,10��. -  Supper St. Andrew's Night.  Pushing C-nstruction  Work.  Meeting Hour Changed.  From now until next spring the  meetngs of - tho Moyie Miners'  union will open at 7 o'clock sharp  instead of 7:30.  Superintendent of Missions.  Rev. G. A. Wilson of Vancouver, superintendent of missions  of the Presbyterian church of  B-C., will conduct the service in  McGregor-hall on Sunday evening  next, November 17 th. Service at  7:30 p!m. Mr. J. Thom will sing  "Rock of Ages." Everybody welcome.  '���'���A Reliable Remedy tor Croup.  Mrs. S. Rosinthal, of Turner,  Michigan, says:   "We have used  Chamberlain's Cough Medicine  for ourselves 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 Moyie Drug  Stationery Qo. Y ������  Mjre thin 80D'minaro now'engaged in c*��u3truct'iDa work oa tli3  Rjxford branch, between F-rnie  and Michel, and the piyroll of  such an army of workers aided  to the big payrolls' of the coal  companies and tha sawmills pubs  in circulation large sum3 of money  which make3 of Fernie a busy  commercial cantor. Tuera i*ino.v  piled up in the ya.rd-3 at Fernie  steerrails~en"ou"glr- for-more-tha~n  20 mile-] of the roal, and over  25,000 tie3 have baan deliverel.  Young-Arrsmith.  Mas a Successful Affair.  Marked success crowned the  Methodist church anniversary  held in Moyie la-st Monday.  Tables were set from 5 till 7:30  o'clock in the evening, during  which time meals were served  to a large number of the townspeople. Everybody enjoyed the  concert that followed. Songs  were sung by Mrs. Joseph  Walters, Mr. B. J. Fowler, of  Kingsgate, and others, and Master Harold Walters gave a recitation. The Cook brothers did some  clever work* with their violius,  and were given encore after encore. Mrs. Boulton was their ac-  campanist. The chair was very  ably filled by Rev. Mr. Boulton,  and a pithy short address was  made by the Rev. Mr. Tipping,  who has charge of the Presbyterian church at Kimberley. A  substantial fund was- realized,  which will go towards the   pur-  InSt. Saviour's church, Nelson,  B. C. on Wednesday, November  13, 1007, by the rector, tho Rev.  Fred II. Graham, George Alexander Macdonald Young of Creston,  B. C, was married to Miss Louie  May Arrsmith, also of Creston.  ��� Nelson News.  Mr. and Mrs. Young arrived  Thursday from Nelson aud will  make their home in Moyie, and  will occupy the residence near the  Hotel Kootenay. The Leader  joins with thoir many friends in  extending congratulation?.  St. Aidrew's Diy,   N*tvem'**Dr .  30th, will bo observed,in Moyie  this ye ar by .the   serving   of- a  supper, at some place yet to bu  selected.   This was agreed upon  at a meeting held in the fire ' hall  Wednesday evening, and the following committee was  appointed  to look   after the getting up of  the aff,vir: W. J.   Feltham, J.   A.  Macdonald, James. Grant,   Thos.  Miller,.-;-John -. A.. :M-icdon4dd._anti_-  Sam Benzie. , For ^ slipper-  thero-:  will  ��� be    haggi",  ,. cocky-leeky,  sheep-heid    broth,   farls    o'cake  the biled jigot o.'hlack faao'd  wet-"  her, saub beef an' curley kail frae  Aberdeen, and many  other deii-  casied peculiar to the nice.    Needless to say the pipe3 will be there,  and an attractive feature will b;i  tbe sword d inc.) by 11 ibfc. Campbell and   Jim. Micdonald,   wbx  will appaar in kilts by   special  request.        " ���    .   '   Miners' Union Dance.  The members of the Moyie  Miners' union will make every  endeavor to have their eighth  annual_ball_surpass _all_previoui-_  efforts. They are taking tim-j  by the forelock and already have  their committee appointed. .1**  consists of -Herb Lowes, A. G.  M.-tnkhouso,.Gao. lt. Hunt, Mik-i  Torpy aud Arnold Walker. Tho  dance will be in Morley hall,  which will bo decorated appropriately for the occasion. Supper  will bo served ab the II >tel Kootenay. Tickets will ba printed  and will be on side in a few days.  Tne dance will be given on the  evening of Thursday D3_emboi.\  12th.  FOUND-A gent's watch.  Owner can have samo by applying to Mrs. J. R. Mdcdouald and  proving property and paying for  this advertisment.  Cream  is  chasing  church,  of   naw   seats   for    the  the most efficient and  perfect of leavening agents*  MADE FROM PURE CREAM OF TARTAR  No .alum, lime or ammonia.  '*     y-Vi.-'-'i  ���:~-K::i��:-Zl  - 'l-V*--5-.  V  *  . r^j4   '/ I  "Y-r  ���'it 1  .-7-.il  '.'��� --'fi  ���4 1 -'    ^- -  m::7 *-*-v"m ItfW+mu*)* iwmt-t*r*jt ?Ciii|t.i.,ULiui��^���M  nUuMWU t^T-i  i5:,.^-v-*i^u t/jcr n!fif~-  THE LEADgft- MOYIE, BRITISH COLUMBIA.  -M,  *>r  *>-���:  "V-  s  JS"-.**5  v  I  , i-  rt  I  U  I  -J  E^��Ovg��P������8*5>0*��g**^��g��8��ffl��<>*-^  aikenside!  ��� ��� ��� I  BY MARY J. HOLHES |  Author of 'Dora Deane," "The English Orphans/' |  "Lena Rivers/' "The Rector of St. Mark's,"        ���  "Tempest and Sunshine," Etc.  (Continued)  "The "doctor knew that at least a  dozen individuals were waiting for  him that moment; but still he was  in no hurry, he said, and so for half  an hour longer he sat there talking  of Guy, and Jessie, and Aikenside,  and wondering he had never before  observed how very becoming a white  wrapper was to sick girls like Maddy  Clyde. Had he been asked the question, he could not have told whether  his other patients were habited in  buff, or brown, or tan color; but he  knew all about Maddy's garb, and  thought the dainty frill around her  slender throat the prettiest "puckered  piece" that he had even seen. Now,  then, was Dr. Holbrook losing hia  heart to that little girl of fourteen  and a half? He did not think so.  Indeed, he did not think anything  about his heart, though thoughts of  Maddy Clyde were pretty constantly  with him, as after leaving her he  paid his round of visits.  The Aikenside carriage was standing at Mrs. Conner's gate when he  returned, and Jessie came running out  to meet him, followed by Guy, while,  Agnes, in the most becoming riding  habit, sat by the window, looking as  unconcerned at hia arrival as if it  ���were not the very event for which  she had been impatiently waiting.  Jessie was a great pet with the doctor, and, lifting her lightly in hia  arms, he kissed her forehead where  the golden curls were clustering and  said to her:  "I have seen Maddy Clyde. She.  ssked for you, and why you do not  come to "see her, as you promised."  "Mother won't let me," Jessie hiv  swered. "She says they are not fi*  associates'for a Remington."  There was a sudden flash of contempt on the doctor's face, and t  gleam of wrath in Agnes' eyes as she  motioned Jessie to be silent, and then  gracefully received the doctor, who  by this time was in the room. As  if determined to monopolize the coli-  ,versation, and keep it from turnicg  on. the Markham3, Agnes rattle on  tor nearly fifteen minutes, scarcel.***  allowing Guy a chance for uttering �����  word. But Guy bided his time, and  seized the first favorable opportunity  to inquire after Madeline.  She was improving rapidly,,the doctor said, adding: "You ought to have  Been her delight when I gave her your  bouquet."  "Indeed," and Agnes bridled  haughtily, "I did not know that Guj  'was in the habit of sending bouquet*  to such as this Clyde girl. I really  must report him to Miss Atherstone."  Guy's seat was very near to Agnes  and while a cloud overspread his fin��  features, he said to her in an aside:  ' "Please say in your report that the  wor6t thing about this Clyde girl is  that she aspires to be a teacher, and  possibly a governess."  ��� There was an emphasis on-the-lf-sl  word which silenced Agnes and eel  her to beating her French gaiter on  "the carpet; while Guy, turning back  to the doctor, replied to his remark:  "She was pleased, then?"  '" "Yes; she must be vastly fond of  flowers, though [ sometimes fancied  that the fact of being noticed by you  "afforded almost as much' satisfaction  >as the bouquet itself. She evidently  regards you as a superior being, and  Aikenside as a second Paradise, and  asking innumerable questions about  you and Jessie too."  "Did she honor me with an inquiry?" Agnes asked, sarcastically,  though she was greatly interested as  well as relieved by the reply:  "Yes; she-snH she heard Jessie's  mother was a beautiful woman, and  asked if you were not born in -*Ens--  land."  ��� "She's mixed me up with Lucy.  Guy, you must go down and enlighi��  'en her," Agnes said, laughing merrily and appearing more at ease than  . fshe had since Maddy Clyde had been  the subject of conversation.  ' Guy did not go down to Honedale-  ,but fruit and flowers, and once a bot  tie of rare old wine, found their way  to the old red cottage, always brought  ��� by Guy's man, Duncan, and alwayB  accompanied with' Mr. Remington's  compliments. Once, hidden among the  .rosebuds, was a childish note from  Je6sie, some of it printed and some  of it in the uneven  hand of a child  ���just commencing to write.  It was as follows:  ,   "Dear Maddy': 1 think that is such  a pretty name, nnd so does Guy, and  -so does  the doctor,  too.    I  want to  (come see you,  but mamma won't let  me,    I  think  of you  ever so much,  and so does Guy, I guess, for he send5?  you lota of things.   Guy is a nice brother, and is 'most as old as mamma.  Ain't that funny?   You know my first  ���ma is dead. The doctor tells us about  . you when he cornea to Aikenside.    I  , wish he'd come oftener, for I love hirn  a bushel���don't you?    Yours respect  ��� lully,  "Jessie   Agnes  Remington.  "P.8.���I  nm  going to tuck this in  'just for  (un,   rit'lit among the  buds,  where  you   ���������>ist   took   for  it."  This note Maddy read and reread  antil she knew it by heart, particularly the part relating to Guy. Hitherto she had not particularly liked^  her name, greatly preferring that it'  should .have been Eliza Ann, or Sarah  Jane; but the knowing that Guy Remington fancied it made a vast difference and did much toward reconciling  her. She did not even notice the  - clause, "arid the doctor, too." His  attentions, and likings she took as a  matter of course, bo quietly and so  constantly had they been given. The  day was very long now which did  not bring him to the cottage; but she  missed him much as she would have  missed her brother, if she had one,  though her pulse always quickened  and her cheeks glowed when she heard  him at the gate. The motive power  did not lie deeper * than a great  friendliness for one who had been  instrumental in saving her life. They  had talked over the matter of her  examination, the doctor blaming himself more than was necessary for his  ignorance as to what was required of  a teacher; but when she asked who  was his proxy, he had;again answered, evasively:  "A friend from   Boston."  And this he did-to shield Guy,  who he knew was enshrined in the little maiden's hf-aj-t rig n paragon of  all excellenc-*,  CHAPTER VIL  Latterly the doctor had taken to  driving in his buggy, and when Maddy was strong enough he took her  with him one day, himself adjusting  the shawl which grandma wrapped  around her, and pulling a little farther on the white sunbonnet which  shaded the sweet, pale face, where  the roses were just beginning to  bloom again. The doctor was very  happy that morning, and so, too, was  Maddy, talking to him upon the'  theme of which she never tired, Guy  Remington, Jessie, and Aikenside.  Was it as beautiful a place as she  had heard it was, and didn't he think  it would be delightful to live there?  "I suppose Mr. Guy will be bringing a wife there soma day when he  finds one," and leaning back in the  buggy Maddy heaved a little sigh,  not at thoughts of Guy Remington's  wife, but because she began to feel  tired, and thus gave vent to her weariness.  The doctor, however, did not so  construe it. He heard the sigh, and  for the first time when listening to  her as she talked of Guy, a keen throb  of pain shot through his heart, a'  something as near akin to jealousy  as it was possible for him to feel.  But all unus-d as he was to the workings of love, he did not at that moment dream of such an emotion in  connection with Madeline Clyde. He  only knew that something affected  him unpleasantly, prompting him, for  some reason, to tell Maddy Clyde  about Lucy Atherstone. who, in all  probability, would one day come to  Aikenside as its mistress.  "Yes, Guy will undoubtedly marry," he began, just as over -the top  of the easy hiil they were ascending  horses' heads were visible, and the  Aikenside carriage appeared in view.  "There he is now," he exclaimed,  adding quickly: "No; there's only a  lady inside.   It must be Agnes."  It waa Agnes driving out alone,  for the sole purpose of passing a  place which had a singular attraction  for her. the old red cottage in Honedale. She recognized the doctor, and  guessed whom he had with him. Putting up her glass, for which she had  no more need than Jessie, she scrutinized ' the little figure bundled up  in shawls, while she smiled her sweetest smile upon the doctor, showing  to advantage her white teeth, and  shaking back her wealth of curls with  the air and manner of a young coquettish girl.  "Oh, what a handsome lady! Who  is she?" Maddy asked, turning to look  after the carriage now swiftly descending the hill.  "That was Jessie's mother, Mrs.  Agnes Remington," the doctor replied.  "She'll feel flattered with your compliment."  "I did not mean to flatter. I said  what I thought. She is handsome,  beautiful, and so young, too. Was  that a gold bracelet that flashed so  on her arm?"  The doctor presumed it was, though  he had not noticed. Gold bracelets  were not new to him as they were to  Maddy, who continued:  "I wonder if I'll wear a bracelet  like that?"  "Would you like to?" the doctor  asked, glancing at the small white  wrist, around "which the dark calico  sleeve .was closely buttoned, and  thinking how much prettier and modest-looking it was than Agnes' half-  bare arms, where the ornaments were  flashing.  "Y-e-s," came hesitatingly from  Maddy, who had a strong passion for  .jewelry. "I guess I would, though  grandpa classes all such things with  the pomps and vanities which I must  renounce when I get to be good."  "And when will that be?" the doctor asked.  Again Maddy sighed, as she replied ���  ���'I cannot tell. I thought so much  about ^it_while���I_was-sick,���that-is,-  when I could think; but now I'm better, it goes from me some. I know  it is wrong, but I cannot help it.  I've seen only a bit of pomp and  vanity, but I must say that I like  what I have seen, and wish to see  more. It's very wicked, I know,"  she kept on, as she met the queer  expression of the doctor's face; "and  I know you think me so bad. You  are a Christian, I suppose?"  . There was a strange light in the  doctor's eye as he answered, half  sadly: "No, Maddy, I am not what  you call a Christian. I have not renounced the pomps and vanities yet."  "Oh, I'm so sorry;**1' and Maddy's  eyes expressed all the sorrow she professed to feel. "You ought to be,  now you've got so old."  The doctor colored crimson, and  stopping his horse under - the dim  shadow of a maple in a little hollow,  he said:  "I'm not so very old, Maddy; only  twenty-five ��� only ten years older  than yourself; and Agnes' husband  was more than twenty years her senior."  ,.The doctor did not know why he  dragged * that last in. when it had  nothtng whatever to do with their  conversation; but as the most trivial  thing often leads to great results, so ,  from the pang caused by Maddy's  thinking him so old. was born the  first real consciousness he had ever  had that the little girl beside him  was very dear, and that the ten years'  difference between them mifiht prove  a most impassable gulf. With this  feeling, it was exceedingly painful for ,  him to hear Maddy's sudden exclamation :  '"Oh, oh! over twenty years���that's  dreadful. She must be 'most glad  he's dead. I would not marry a man  more than five years older than I."  "Not if you loved him, and ho loved  you very, very dearly?" the doctor  asked, his voice low and tender in  its tone.  Wholly unsuspicious qf the wild  storm beating in his heart, Maddy  untied her white sunbonnet, and, taking it in her lap, smoothed back  her soft hair, saying, with a long  breath: "Oh, I'm ao hot," and then,  as just thinking of his question, replied: "I shouldn't love him���I could;  n't. Grandma is five years younger  than grandpa, mother was five years  ���younger than father, Mrs. Green is  five years younger than Mr. Green,  and, oh! ever so many. You are  warm, too; lin't vou?" and she turned bnr irnov5"5**! ovos full tinon the  '1'^-m   *i��� *ti�� u-:r��ii_: fsom his. liB?  Hie" g��eaT"dro*ps' 61 Tvnte'r, fn<Tue67r n<Jt  so much by the heat, as by the apparent hopelessnpss of the love he  now knew was prrowinp in his heart  for Maddy Clyde. Recurring npnin  to Agnes. Maddv said: "T wonder why  she manled thnt old man' Tt is j  worse than if you were to marry  Jessie." )  "Money and position were the attractions. T imagine," the doctor snid.  "Agnes was poor, and esteemed it a  crreat honor to be made Mrs. Rem-  intrton."  "Poor, was she'" Mnd'lv rejoined.  "Then maybe Mr. G"v will some day  marrv a poor'girl? Do" you think he  will?"  Again Lucv Atherstone trembled on  the doctor's lips, but he did not sneak  of her���it was prpoosterons. that Mnd-  dy -should have any thoughts of Guy  Remincton. v-ho wns quite ns old n5*  himself, besides bping engaged, nnd  with this comforting assurnnce. the  dortor turned his horse in th�� direction of the cottnce, for Maddy wns  "rowing tired and needed to be at  home.  "Perhnos vnu'll some time chane-*  vour mind about neople so much older, nnd if you do you'll remember  our talk this mo*-nin***." he said, as he  drove nn_.at 1-r-t before the gate.  Oh. yes! Mnddv would never forget  that rriornine or the nice ride they'd  had. She.-hnd enioyed it so much,  and she thanked him mnny times for  his kindness, as she stood waiting for  him to drive away, feeling no tremor  whatever when nt, parting he took and  held her hand, smoothing it gently,  nnd telling her it was growing fat and  nlump again. He was a very nice  doctor, much better than she had  imntrined. she thought, as she went  slowly to tlie house and "entered the  neat kitchen, where her grandmother  sat shelling pens for dinner, and her  grandfather in his leathern chair was  whispering over his weekly paper.  "Did you meet a grand lady in a  carriage?" grandma asked, as Maddy sat down beside .her.  "Yes; and Dr. Holbrook said it was  Mrs. Remington, from Aikenside, Mr.  Guy's stepmother, and that she was  more than twenty years younger than  her husband���isn't it dreadful? I  thought so; but the' doctor didn't seem  to," and in a perfectly artless manner Maddy repeated much of the conversation which had passed between  the doctor and herself, appealing to  her grandma to. know if she hfid not  taken the right side of the argument.  "Yes, child, you did," and grandma's hands lingered among the light  green peas in her pan, as if she were  thinking of an entirely foreign subject. "I know nothing about this  Mrs. Remington, only Jhat she stared  a good deal at the house as she went  by, even looking at us through a glass,  and li.fting her spotted veil after she  got by. She may have been as happy  as a queen with her man, but as a  general thing these unequal matches  don't work, and had better not be  thought on. S'posin' you should  think you was in love with somebody,  and in a few years, when you got older, be sick of him. It might do  him a sight of harm. That's what  spoilt your poor greatuncle Joseph,  who's been in the hospital at Worcester nine years."  "It was ���" And Maddy's face was  all aglow with the interest she always  evinced whenever mention was made"  of the one great living sorrow of  her grandmother's life���the shattered  intellect and isolation from the world  of her youngest brother,- who, as she  said, had for nearly nine long years  been an inmate of a madhouse.  "Tell me about it," Maddy continued, bringing a pillow, and lying  down upon the faded lounge beneath  the' window.  "There is no great to tell, only he  was many years younger than I. He's  only forty-one now, and waB thirteen  years older than the���girl" he wanted.  Joseph was smart and handsome, and  a.lawyer, and folks said a sight too  good for the girl, whose folk were  just nothing, but she had a pretty  face, and her long curls bewitched  him. She couldn't have been older  than you when he first saw her, and  she was only sixteen when they got  engaged. Joseph's life was bound up  in her; he worshiped the very air  she breathed, and when she mittened  him, it almost took his life. He was  too old for her, and then right on  top of that we heard after a little that  she had married some big bug, I  never knew who,' plenty old enough  to be her father. That settled it with  Joseph; he went into a kind of melancholy, grew worse and.worse, till we  put him in the hospital, usin' his  little-property- to-pay-the-bill-until-  it was all gone, and now he's on charity, you know, exceptin'. what wt-  do. That's what 'tis about your Un  cle Joseph, and I warn all young girh*  of thirteen or fourteen not to think  too much of nobody. They are" bound  to get sick of 'em, and it makes dreadful  work.."  Grandma had an object in telling  this to Maddy, for she was not blind  to the niituie of the doctor's inteiest  in hor child, and though it gratified  her pride, she felt that it must not  be, both for his sake and Maddy's,  so she told the sad story of Uncle  Joseph as a warning to Maddy, who  could scarcely be said to need it.  Still it made an impression on her.  and all that afternoon she was thinking of the unfortunate man, whom she  had seen but once", and that in his  prison home, where she had been  with her grandfather the only time  she had ever ridden in the'cars. He  had taken her in his arms then, she  remembered, and called her his little  Sarah. That must have been the  name of his treacherous betrothed.  She would ask. if it was not so, and  she did.  ���"Yes, Sarah Morris, that was her  name, and her face was handsome as  a doll," grandma '*eplied, and wondering if she was as beautiful as Jessie, or Jessie's mother, Maddy went  back tq her reveries of the poor maniac, whom Sarah Morris had wronged so cruelly ������������ -'  (To Be Continued)  No matter  ���what you may  pay for a collar,  you can't   buy  anything better  than   our   aoc  collar.  The linen in this  collar is made specially for ta  and no better linen has ever  been used in any collar.  These collars have an indestructible buttonhole, with a  reinforced eyelet at the point  where the greatest strain cornea  on the collar.  These bnttonnoles will outlast  the collar and are an exclusive  feature of  COLLARS  The "Achilles," wlruch is  illustrated here, is an Iron Frame  Brand wing collar���a stylish  collar for business or semi-dress  wear. There's no better collar .  made. Sizes 14 to 18, heights  a, z% and 2^.  Price aoc. each���3 for 50c.  TOOKE BROTHERS, LIMITED  MONTREAL.*** 8  HAMLET'S TOMB.  The Produce Exchange  Farmer Jones (in office of Weekly  Argus Intelligencer)���I was a-goin' to  renew my subscription today, but. I  ain't got nothin' smaller than a 20-lb  tub uv butter.  The Editor���I can break that all  right, neighbor; how'll you have your  change���in 'taturs, turnips, onions,  cabbages,'beets, carrots, pie plant or  raspberry jam?���Puck.  Robert's mother was a devoted follower of Christian Sciece. The two  were crossing the field and when the  lad saw a goat in the - distance he  shielded himself instinctively behind  his parent's skirts.  "Robert, I'm ashamed of you," she  said to him. "Don't you know there  is no such thing as pain, and that the  goat can-'t hurt you?"  "Y���es," he admitted timidly. "1  know it, an' you know it, but the goat  don't know it."  The healthy glow disappearing from  the cheek, and moaning and restlessness at night are sure symptoms of  worms in children. Do not fail to  get a bottle of Mother Graves' Worm  Exterminator; it is an effectual medicine.  "You after the job as office boy?"  asked the merchant. v   ,  "Sure!" replied the youngster. -. -  "Any previous experience?'' ,  "No, sir, nothin' previous about me,  an'-1 don't whistle."   '  "Hang    up    your    hat"���Philadelphia Press.  SUFFERING  WOMEN  The Memorial at Elsinore U a Standing Joke.  The English pressmen traveling In  Denmark buve been taken to Elsinore.  They looked in villi) for Its "wild and  stormy steep." as for the battlement  where a famous ghost appeared. - It ls  not tbat these pouili- scenes have vanished. Tbey never were extant On  ���he other hand, says the Pall Mall Gazette, our confreres saw.the tomb "bf  Hamlet. This must have consoled  them unless they were so Injudicious  ns to ask questions, nud for most lt  bad the charm of surprise also. That  Hamlet was buried under a cross of  stoue ln the public garden of Marlen- <  fyst ranks among thing*- not generally  known. But there's no doubt about lt  for guileless persons who believe the  evidence of. their own eyes. If "the  cross is. broken i: ml ..the Inscription  nearly effaced, those effects of age go  to prove Its authenticity. If proof can  be needed. The record of the year  nlso is lost, but we still trace the day  of tbe month, Oct. S_. which harmonizes with the well known eccentricity  of the deceased In a very pleasing-  manner.  Some worth"? souls, Danish as English,  Indignantly protest against this standing Joke, perpetrated or at least sanctioned by the municipal authorities.  But the wise know that the vulgar person loves to be deceived, nnd In charity they conclude���declpiatur! No harm  comes of the Jest and^some easy laughter. Elans Andersen, who told so many  fables, left an account of this. He  went to school at Elsinore ln the twenties and thirties of the last century.  The precious tomb had not been Invented or thought of then. But at thla  port the famous sound dues were collected, and every vessel had to stop  at Elsinore. They were British mostly, aud skippers, passengers, even  crew, says Hans Andersen, pestered  the inhabitants with questions about  Hamlet, priuce of Denmark. There  was and Is a small barrow in the garden of a handsome villa just outside  the town. Some humorist told the Inquiring' Britons that this was Ham  let's grave. They streamed thithei  daily, and tbe householder, a merchant, dared not be rude toNhls best  clients. But the persecution became  unbearable, and at length he conceived  the happy thought of setting up a real  tomb, with an epitaph,' on a bit of  waste land In the neighborhood. The  diversion answered perfectly. Afterward this waste land was included in  the public garden of Marienlyst  PAINS AND ACHES  OF THE AGED  Largely Due to Darangsimnts of the Liver, Kidneys  and Bowels, Which Are Overcome By        '  DR. CHASE'S KIDNEY-LIVER PILLS  You do not feel so young as you'  used to.    The joint5*, are a - bit stiff.  And you have dull heavy pains in the  back" and limbs, with attacks of rheu-1  matism, it may be. * |  It is possible you have found out  that the cause of trouble rests with  the sluggish action of the kidneys,  liver and bowels, but if you have not*,  used Dr. Chase's Kidney-Liver Pills  you have not tested the most effective'  treatment for these conditions. j  Dr. Chase's Kidney-Liver Pills are  a comfort to the aged largely because  of their unique combined action on  the whole excretory system.  Constipation and biliousness can no,  longer exist when the liver is enlivened to action by the use of this  great medicine.  Kidney derangements and backache  likewise disappear when the kidneys  are invigorated and an occasional  dose of these pills ensures the elimination of uric acid from the system.  Almost daily we hear of aged 'people whese pains and aches have been  overcome    and    whose life has been  made more comfortable and more  happy by the use of Dr. Chase's Kidney-Liver Pills.   '.  . .    '  Mr. James J.- Jenson, Olds, Alta.,  writes: . "I''have been troubled considerably .with Tame back, which I  suppose came from derangements of  the kidneys, and I have never been  able to find a treatment that was so  piompt and effective in"-curing this  ailment as' Dr. Chase's Kidney-Liver  Pills. At two different times in my  life this -preparation has entirely  cured me of this trouble, and of late  years 1 have found it unnecessary to  use any medicine ��� whatever.,. A feci  it my duty to add thig statement to  the many others which I see in recommendation of this excellent medicine."   - .  In every family'there is need of  just such a medicine as Dr. Chase's  Kidney-Liver Pills to cure constipation, backache,* biliousness, indigestion and prevent dangerous and fatal  diseases of the; kidneys and bowels.  One pill a dose, 25 cents a box, at al'  dealers, or^Edmanson, Bates & Co.,  Toronto.  Made   Well   and   Strong  by   Dr.   Williams'  Pink  Pills  -  Every dose of Dr. Williams' Pink  Pills makes new blood. Every drop  of pure blood brings the ill, .disheart-  enecl woman nearer to health and  happiness. Dr. Williams' Pink Pills  have brought the glow of health to  thousands of sufferers, who. gladly  bear testimony to that effect. One of  these is Mrs. Elizabeth Dunham, of  Welland, Ont., who says: ."For more  than a year I was greatly run down.  I had sickening headaches and my  heart would .palpitate so violently  that at times I feared death was near.  I was .under the care of a doctor, but  instead of improving 1 lost strength  and my weight decreased from one  hundred and forty to ninety pounds.  I-was-discouraged���but-finally-decided  to give up the doctor's treatment and  try Dr. Williams' Pink Pills. I am  glad I did so, for after using the Pills  a few weeks I could see a marked improvement in my condition. The  headaches left me; I regained  strength; the distressing heart palpitation ceased and at the end of two  months I was fully restored to health  and felt better than I had for the  past twenty years. Dr. Williams'  Pink Pills are truly a marvelous  medicine and I cannot praise them  enough."  Heart palpitation, anaemia, headaches, loss of appetite, general weakness, backaches, weariness and a host  of other troubles are all the outcome  of bad blood. Dr. Williams' Pink  Pills make new, rich, red blood���the  pure blood does the rest. That is  why these pills cure all troubles due  to watery blood or weak, shaky  nerves. There is not a nook or corner in Canada where yoii will not  find some grateful person who has  been cured by the use of Dr. Wil:  liams' Pink Pills. On the word of  your neighbor we ask you to try..this  medicine if you are' weak, ailing or  run down. The pills are sold at 50  cents a box or six.boxes for $2.50 at  all medicine dealers or from' The Dr.  Williams' Medicine/ Co., Brockville,  Ont. '  A Hard Shot  Among the stories told of Dr. Emmons, a well known clergyman of a  former day and generation, there are  many which show his keen wit. In  the town where he was pastor there  lived a physician who was a pantheist  and took pains to let every one Unow  it. He had made .frequent boast that  he could easily conquer Dr. Emmons in  argument, and one day came his  chance. . He and the doctor met at the  house of a sick man.  "How old are you, sir?" asked the  physician brusquely.  ���'Sixty-two," replied Dr.- Emmons  quietly, although bis eyes showed his  surprise. "May I ask your age in  turn?"  "I've been alive since the creation ln  one form or another," said the physician curtly.  "Ah, then I suppose you were* with  Adam and Eve in the garden of Eden?"  Inquired the doctor.    . "  "Certainly,", came the reply.  "Um!" said" Dr. Emmons placidly,  meditating on the other's-face. "I always thought there was a third person  there, but some have differed from me."  GOWN   GOSSIP.  Separate co-its will be in vogue fot  misses quite as much as for their  elders.  The length of the coat is a much  mooted question. All lengths are "ln,"  but the more exclusive of the latest  models unquestionably are below hip  length.  All of the coats show a waist lino  slightly raised all around, but barely  higher In tbe back than in the front,  and where there-ls a seam down the  back this effect is necessarily more,  marked.  Costumes of cheviot and serge, like  those of broadcloth, are beautifully  tailored, machine stitching forming a  conspicuous item In their construction,  supplemented by buttons . covered to  match the collar, or of the suit material. .      Y ���    ,  Millinery for this season is not at all  "a thing apart" from the dress or suit,  but .oue with it���not that it must  match ln color precisely, but lt harmonizes so completely as to show its  connection with the rest of the cos>-  tame unmistakably.���New York Post  EARLY    MARKETING   OF    GRAIN  A General Favorite���In every place  where introduced Dr. Thomas' Eclec  trie Oil'has not failed to establish a  reputation, showing that the sterling  qualities which it possesses are valued  everywhere when they-become known.  It is "in general use in _Cariada-and  other countries as a household "me'di-  cine-and the demand for it each year  shows that it is a favorite -wherever  used.  London's Water Supply.  It has been calculated that if a cistern covering 850 acres and 345 feet  high.could be constructed and the water supply of London for one year  turned into It the warships of all the  world's navies* could ride at anchor  there. If we now dig a canal 100 feet  wide across Europe, says Tit-Bits,  from the extreme north to the south,  and empty our cistern into it, we shall  flnd"th'atthe_water"In"ourcanalrvfhlch"  is 2,400 miles long, will rise to a uniform height of ten feet Every drop of  it is consumed by the inhabitants of  greater London wjthin a year, while  each man, woman and child living today throughout the world could draw  fifty gallons from it .without exhausting its contents. The mains through  which these hundreds of millions of  tons of water flow for the use of London are almost long enough to stretch  a quarter of the way -around the earth  at the. equator," while It would take a  locomotive traveling at the rate ef  sixty miles an" hour more than four  days and nights to race from one end  of them to the other.  Knicker���We are' to have a' new  type of street car.  Bocker���Bet they can't invent one  to keep the girls from getting off  backward.���New York Sun.  - Itch, Mange,* Prairie Scratches and  every form of contagious' Itch on human or animals cured in 30. minutes  by Wolford's Sanitary  Lotion.'  I've come to give" notice, ma'am.    .  Indeed?  And would youse give- - me a good  reference, ma'am? I'm going to Mrs.  Jones,-across the way.       ���  z    -    ���  The best in' the world, Maggie. I  hate* "that woman.���Life.  .  Minard's    Liniment    Cures    Diphtheria.  Painting  Eiffel  Tower.  The contract for painting the Eiffel  Tower at Paris has just been given  out. This is the fourth ��� time ��� since  its. erection in 1889 that this huge  mass of steel has been painted. Bays  The-Manchester Guardian. The work  mU_ occupy forty .painters for__thre't^  months, ahd the cost is estimated at  $15,000.  The tower will orice again change  it3 color. When first* erected it was  painted orange, then red, and just,  now it is" yellow. From the third  platform to the summit it will be  white, ��� and the lower part yellow  The fact that so much money is tV  be spent in pai*r.'-_.g the tower wouRl  go to show ffiaf the owners Rave no  intention of jjjilHng it jjojf-n.  Railway Companies at Solicitation of  Board of Trade Offer Inducements  to  Farmers to Ship Grain  at,Once  At a recent .'meeting of the Winnipeg Board of-Trade a question that  was discussed at some length was  that of urging upon the farmers of  the west the' advisability of marketing their grain as early as possible  this fall." ' The view held is that the  present good prices prevailing for  grain, together with the stringency of  the money-market, makes.it desirable  in the interests of the farmers, and the  country generally that the crop should  be-marketed without unnecessary delay. The i following resolution. was  passed by the Board:  1. "While it is contrary to the usage of the Winnipeg Board of' Trade  to - offer advice as to the disposition  of the crop, yet in view of the fact,  now evident, that a large quantity  of this year's grain crop is'of low  grade, for which- at the-present time  good prices can be * obtained, this  Board considers it in the interests  of the farmers and therefore of the  country generally,- that these facts be  given. all possible publicity, and  farmers urged to market early, especially their "grains-of low grade, thus  taking advantage of the good prices  now prevailing. . Y ���  2. "This Board "also* points out as  an additional reason for early marketing,- the present extreme stringency  in the money market, which makes  it highly necessary '.that all liabilities  should be liquidated as speedily as  possible, and.such, speedy liquidation  can' only be accomplished-by"the  prompt disposal of the 'grain crop.  3. "It is also7desirable in.view of  the above conditions that -farmers  and the railway companies combine  to move, if possible, the whole of the  low grade- grain before the close of  navigation,, and this Board, will gladly assist in every ��� possible, way to  bring about.so desirable.a result.  4. "As  a means' bf  accomplishing  this,' the railway,.companies.,,.*at the'  solicitation of'this Board, have issued  the following- order' regarding minimum 'weights:  . " 'In order to. encourage the early  movement of low grade and light  weight*, grains, the , following regulation will -apply until December 1st,  1907: When cars loaded with grain  tsj their full visible-capacity show an  out-turn less than , tariff minimums,  actual weight only will be charged  for, subject to a minimum of 40,000  lbs. for oats, and 50,000 lbs. for wheat,  barley, flaxseed, rye and speltz.'  " 5. "This resolution to be communicated to all Western Boards of Trade,  and their 'co-operation. requested in  making these facts and recommendations widely known."  Bagged, Four  Bears.  _ An', exciting _bear . chase_^occurred.  "near Mr   McMurfich's island.    Lake"  Joseph, recently. - Some ladies noticed  what they thought at a distance  ,were ducks swimming. in. .the water,  but it was soon discovered they were  a' she bear and three well-groWn cubs.  -Sending word to the gentlemen of the  party, the ladies rowed over to the  bears.and headed them off from Yoho  Island,- and_,the gentlemen, speedily  following, were successful in securing the whole bug  Britishers Abroad.  Large as were the numbers that  traveled to and from the United Kingdom last year, a Board of Trade report just published, of the traveling  done during last month shows a still  further increase in. numbers. No fewer than 41,669 British passengers left  this country for places outside Eu- j  rope during August, as against 36,855  in the same month last year. The  number of foreigners who left for ultra-European- ports was 25,555, against  25 034 in August, 1900. The .inward  bound traffic was also heavy. British subjects numbering 13,746, and  ���foreigners numbering 12,365 arrived  here in the month, compared with 11.-  858 and 9.144 respectively in August  of last year. The total number of  outward passengers for the pre?en��  year is 437,782, an increase ot 5b,2fi3  on the corresponding eight months in  lost year's figures. The total num-.  ber of arrivals wrv* 191,366, against,  161,600 of the preceding year.  .'Mrs. CarltonrYDo you think motoring has improved your health?  Mrs. Roslyn���It has made my lungs  stronger. Charlie can now understand  what I say to him without reducing  the speed.  ��mm^m7  W.   N.   U.   No*.   562  An Astute Astronomer. -  Cassini, an Italian by-birth, was the  best known of the astronomers of the  Paris observatory when founded/by  Louis XIV., and-in consequence posterity, has very generally supposed he  was the director. That lie failed to be  such was not from any want of astute-*  ness. It is-related that the monarch  once visited the observatory to see,a  newly discovered comet through the  telescope. He Inquired in what direction the comet was going to move.  This was a question it was impossible  to answer at' the - moment, because  both observations ��� and computations  would be necessary before the orbit  could be worked out But Cassini reflected that the king would not look  at the comet again and would very  i*oon forget what he had told him. He  therefore described Its future path in  the heavens quite.at random and-with  entire confidence that any deviation o  the actual motion from his prediction  would never pe noted by his royal  patron.  Cut Him Off.,  If there's anything. Uncle Joe Cannon  dislikes more than another ifs tbe proverbial loquaciousness of the Washington barber.       .,       .  YShall I clip your hair a little at the  ends, sir?" asked a colored "tonsorial-  ist" of the statesman on One occasion.  "You'll have to," grunted Uncle Joe,  "unless you've Invented some method  by which you can clip It out from the  middle and save the ends, which are  curly.    I   should   prefer  that  to  all  things except of course to your utter  .silence."���Harper's Weekly.  Easy and Warm  - You dont have  to  wear arctics,  ?E?\_^rSHo2J/ rubbers  or. overstockings   witli  Elmira Felt Shoes.  The felt itself is lighter than  "leather.   -'Your- feet -can't get cold,  in Elmira Felts, no ,matter how  low the temperature falls.  ,  i Look for the trademark���shown above  gr^p^.       ���-on the sole. ,. .insut on having the  3_aK��*.-sW    genuine'Elmira Felts.  Said by Leading Dealers        36  KEEPS OUT COLD  KEEPS IN HEAT  EDDY'S  IMPERVIOUS SHEATHING  IS ONCE MORE ON THE MARKET AFTER A LAPSE OF AFEW  MONTHS, and your wholesaler is in a position to supply your requirements in what is acknowledged to be  THE   BEST   BUILDING   PAPER  TEES & PERSSE LIMITED, Agents,-  : CALGARY . WINNIPEG EDMONTON  ���-Alwa'y's-'-fevery'where In Canatia���-Use   Eddy's   Mat'-htfs."  OArmiEft rlO ODOR  mstaBmmm  AB80RBS MOISTURE **n?Ul  'J-��*-��.'I  i*-", '>*-L  'Ui  THE LEADER. MOYIE, BRITISH COIXTKBIA.  Cl  RE  LIEVED IT KM  MDE. JOSEPH BEAUDOIN.  Mde. Joseph Uenudom, 59 Rue St.  Olivier,   Quebec,   P.Q.,   Can.,  writes:  "Peruna is wonderful for indigestion. I eat whatever I want and no  longer feel any oppression.  "Having had dyspepsia for a long  time and having tried various other  remedies, I decided to try Peruna and  with the fourth bottle of it I was  perfectly cured.  "For this reason I recommend it  to all those who are' 'suffering with  that terrible malady,, dyspepsia.  "I hope that "all who are afflicted  in this way will take Peruna as I  did." >       "Y ,     .  The experience of Mde. Beaudoin  ought to be sufficient- proof to any.  one of the value of Peruna in cases of  catarrhal* dyspepsia. If , you suffer  from stomach catarrh in any of its  various forms, give Peruna a' fair  trial, -avoiding in the meantime all  such indiscretions in diet as would,  tend to retard a cure,-'and.you will  soon be rewarded by a normal appetite and healthy digestion.,  Naturally        ��� ".  "What, a dollar 'a pound" for tea!"  exclaime4 tlie customer. "Isn't that  too steep?" -        ,'f'  "Yes, ma'am," answered the honest  grocery man, "all*tea is "to steep."���  Chicago News.  ..  '-Are your corns .harder . to remove  than those"* that .others have had?  Have they not "had the same kind?  Have they not been cured by-using  Holloway's Corn Cure? _Try & bottle.  Not long ago a Boston municipal  official^'who is-a stickler for'tlie use  of good English, had occasion to consult a physician.new to the community. -     ���  After the examination, the doctor  said:  "All youjieed, sir, is a tonic in the  shape of fresh air."* *   "    '  "Would you-mind telling me," asked the purist sarcastically, "what is  the shape of fresh air?"  Minard's Liniment Cures Distemper:  Smith���Excuse me, J ones, "but may  I ask how you manage to have such  delicious things to eat  .Jones���It's quite simple. I always  kiss the cook before dinner and hold  her on my knee after dinner.    _"  Smith���But what does your'"wife  say? -  Jones���O, she doesn't object. She's  the cook.���Brooklyn "Life.  DEAFNESS CANNOT BE CURED  by local ' applications, as they cr���?*  reach* the diseased portion of thu ear.  There is only one way to oure deafneas.  -and that is by constitutional remedl-js  Deafness is caused by an inflamed condition of the mucous lining of the Eustacn-  Ian Tube. When this tube is inflamed you  have a rumbling sound or imperfect nearly-;, and when It iB entirely closed, nearness is the result, and unless the inflam  mation can be taken out and this tube  _rcBtored-to_it*crnorinal_ condition. Jiwin?  will be destroyed forever;-nine cases out  of- ten are caused by Oatarrh. whioh is  nothing but an Inflamed condition of tbe  mucouB surfaces        _       .  We will five One Hundred Dollars for  any case of Deafness (caused by Catarrh;  that oannot be cured'by Hall's Oatarrh  Cure.   Send for circulars, free.  T. J. CHENEY A CO., Toledo, O.  Sold by DruBBists. 7Sa.  Take Hall's. Family PlUa for oonetlpa  tion. . 4.  Ancient Custom*.  That ancient customs are still practiced by primitive tribes ls. shown by  the two' following Incidents: In the"  Iliad lt is written that when AskJepias  "saw the-wound where the bitter arrow had lighted he sucked out the  blood," and so forth. In his recent-  work on the Australian aborigines  John Mathew informs the reader that  the doctor or sacred man made a practice of sucking the part affected.  "There seems to be some efficacy ln  the sucking, for a friend of mine who  was suffering severely from an invet-  erately Inflamed eye allowed a black  'doctor* to mouth the eyeball, and the  result of the treatment was immediate  relief and speed^y cure." _  Cure Your  Dandruff  Why? Because it is annoying,  Untidy. And mostly, because  it almost invariably leads to  baldness.' Cure it, and save  your hair. Get more, too, at  the same time. -All easily done  with Ayer's Hair Vigor, new  improved formula. Stop this  formatioa of dandruff!  Does not change the color ef the, hair.  _f  yers  formula with ssoli bottls  Show it to your  lootor  Ask him abont tt,  tbka do aa ha aaja  MIMIC WAR i'.i-'OE REAL  British Soldiers in Manoeuvres Display Fighting Instinct.  An unprecedented thing happened  recently during the peace manoeuvres  when the cavalry brigades of the blue  and red armies unexpectedly stumbled  upon each other. Almost- before officer5* and men recovered from their  surpiise, or the headquarters staff and  other onlookers could get out of the  way, guns were firing, and the "heavies" and the Lancers brigades charged and btrucl- stiaight into each  other's line-,. Troopers were unhorsed  and at lea_t one man was killed and  three men seriously hurt, and some ol  the animals fared badly in the shock.  Foituiititely the cavalry are not allowed to chaw swoids when they are  charging opposing lioise on field days,  otherwise the 'consequences might  have been disastious. As it was, the  troopers should have leined in and  stopped when full iifty yards from  their opponent?, but the sudden discovery of elch o'fiior'b proximity, the  inbtant setting of the .-squadrons to  charge���and they had birely got fairly  galloping when they clashed together  ���allied all the race instincts for war's  battle. It provid the Uritish soldier's  fighting instinct, but spoke badly for  discipline. 'The book rules for the  peace tjime were foi gotten or thrown  to the winds.  It was a whirlwird charge of magnificent horsemen that we saw when  the Lancers boldly met and accepted  the hasty challenge of the household  brigade. And this is how it was���  a stamping of prancing steeds, a loud  jingling of steel, a resounding thunderous tread of full 2.000 galloping  cavalry horse, followed by the loud  triumphant cheering of soldiers and  shock of contact as the opposing forces struck in mad enreer. Officers  shouted "Haiti" headquarters bugles  ���blew the "Standfast!" The reds and  the blues at last paused, mingled together in broken lines!  When the troopers managed to stay  their steeds a score of men and several horses had b-sen bowled over, in  the shock, but nearly all were on their  feet again in a minute. . Fiye men,  mostly reds, however..required assistance. Three were badlv - hurt,; two  Lancers and a horse guardsman." The  latter sustained a fracture of the  thigh, a man of the Twenty-first Lancers concussion of' the brain from  which he died, and a man of the Fifth  had a broken bone, and a horse was  cut in falling. It was -well that matters did not go further.  STOLEN FROM THE MINT.  Mysterious   Robbery, at   Melbourne-  Keys TakenFrbm Police.  Melbourne has 'recently been the  scene of a remarkable robbery. Three  bars of smelted gold weighing 420 02.,  and worth $8,500, were abstracted in  the night from the police safe at the  Mint, and public faith has been rudely shaken in'the inviolability of what  most people believed to be one of the  safest spots in all Victoria. The circumstances surrounding the robbery  are full of mystery. Tlie gold bars  were placed in the safe at the police  office to ba kept overnight by Mr.  E. Pascoe, a Bendigo~gold buyer, at  his own' risk, in accordance with a  practice that has* become common  wh'c.i people have been, too late to deposit their valuables,in the ordinary  banks. Senior Constable Barclay, the  resident police officer in charge of  the place, went to the safe 'for some  papers at 10 o'clock in ~the evening,  and the gold then lay where Ve had  'put it. He went back at 10.30 in the  morning, and it was gone. The most  curious 1 oint is that the safe has  been opened with a key, and that the  only available key was in the vest  which Constable Barclay _ had hung  on the end of his bed when he retired  to rest. This key was in the pocket  in the morning, and the supposition,  therefore, is that the robber must have  entered the bedroom and rifled the  vest, and then, when he had finished  his dishonest work,_crept* back and  returned the key to where he had  found it.' A constable on night duty  was in the office almost throughout  the night, only leaving for a few minutes on three occasions to accompany  a senior officer through the Mint, and  then he locked the outer door until  he*o-eturned. Marks were found on  one of the windows, which- suggested  that the burglars had either .entered  ih���tKat^wayYor_had_passe'd-"the_gold"  through, but the window-faces into  William street, through which people  are passing at all hours of the night.  No trace of the culprit has been found.  Fishermen's Ancient Right.  The' inhabitants of Lochmaben recently asserted an ancient right by  netting the lochs surrounding the  royal borough for fish called vendace  which axe peculiar to the Lochmaben  lochs. In former times, and still in  the memory of the present generation,  "vendace day" was considered' a fete  day by the inhabitants, the fishing  being patronized by the presence of  the leading county families. A good  number of years ago the custom "fell  into abeyance, and its celebratior,  was abandoned. At* a public meeting  the ancient custom was revived three-  years ago, and was last,-year put upon  a proper footing by the formation oi  a club to be known as "Lochmaben  Vendace Fishing Club." This fish ti  greatly prized by epicures, and iu  by-gone days the functions was wound  up by a dinner, the inhabitants feast  ing upon the rare delicacy. The ven  dace, it may be interesting to-know,  resembles a herring, and has a distinct mark- of a blood red heart 011  the top of the head, has small scales.  ti very graceful in shape, and clear  as a bright silver coin. The fish n.  supposed to have been imported into  the lochs of the burgh" in ova or some  other form by Queen Mary.-'-Only two  other lochs in the world, besides thf  Lochmaben ones, possess these royal  fish. The habits and mode> of life of  Mie vendace are strange, ignoring thp  ingler with his artificial fly-or worm,  and content to live on what nature  srovides in the -wny of vegetable matter. Thpy can only be procured by a  -.uit-ble nets. The fishing on the opening day resulted in sixty-seven ven-  (lace being caught in the Castle loch  Strong   Part  "You say -your brother is with aa:  opera company now?'  "Yes, ma'am."  "Has he a strong part?"  "Yes, ma'am. Why. he's one of tha,  fellers that hit the'auvil in-the anvil  chorus."  C-.1*. i 1 _*!���** _a Us�� Shiloh-s Curt  OnilOO. Sfor the worst cold,  the sharpest cough  Cure  Cures  Coughs  and Colds  QUICKLY  ���try it on a'guar-  antee of your  money back if it |  doesn't actually I  CURE quicker  than anything you  ever tried? Safe to  take,���nothing in  it to hurt even a  baby. 34 years of  success commend  Shiloh's Cure���  25c., 60c, $1.    SIS  Flower ana" Tree.  The cocoanut tree is so elastic as to  withstand the fiercest storms, even on  tbe seacoast  Mrs. Frank Sanborn of Penacook, N.  H.. set out an elm tree in 1844, which  was recently cut down, and Its measure "was 108 Inches in circumference  and 36 Inches in diameter.  Reports from the department of agriculture show that ln preferred flowers  the rose heads the list, and tbe amount  expended in the United States foi  these flowers ln a recent year was $G>  000.000.  A Gracious Absence.  The half hour In tbe drawing room  -before dinner was au interesting "first  Impression" of that indescribable combination of warmth and frost known  as a Loudon hostess. Further experience taught me that Mrs. Marchbanks  was a typical one.  The London hostess* invariable mode  of procedure is a sudden inordinate  gush of welcome, followed immediate-'  ly by an icy stare. By the time you  have politely responded to the welcome  your hostess has" forgotten your existence.- Nay, more, sbe seems almost to  hare forgotten her own. She is vague,  eelf absorbed and quite oblivious to  your existence. I have beard of a  lady with a gracious presence. The  London hostess is best described by a  gracious absence.���Putnam's.  !��t's limply astonishing the way  SI George's  Baking Powder  has taken hold of my customers."  "They say it makes lighter,  tastier, finer-grained Biscuits and  Cakes than any other thev ever  used!"  Send' for our new  Cook-Book���free.  National Dru-j & Chemical Co.  aa    of Canada, Limited, Montreal.  SIN OF THE STREETS.  GUT GUT AND SAVE IT  SAYS MANY  PERSONS HERE CAN  BE MADE HAPPY AGAIN  Voting  Criminals  In  the  Making and  New York's Juvenile Court.  A day spent In New York's children's  court will  never  be forgotten.    Here  all  the youthful   offenders  are  tried.  , Into this court crowds-more of human  ' interest than in any other court in the  world.    Before  its  bar  is  constantly  1 passing a great procession of human  j incongruities, scenes vibrant with pa-  ] thos and humor, for both pathos and  humor' consist   in   the   perception   of  incongruities.    It  Is  the sins of tho  parents and tbe sins of the living conditions   that    the    overcrowded   city  forces on its children tbat here stand  out most strikingly.    The real culprit  is more often   the delinquent  parent  than the delinquent child.   Tbe sight  of a child trotting to a saloon two or  three times  a  day,  pall  in  band,  to,  procure the family supply of beer���a  familiar one In a great city���impeaches)  the parent for a criminal indifference.  Small  wonder that the child's moral-  perceptions are obliterated and his hv  stlncts perverted in such surroundlngs.|  It   Is  In   the  streets,   the  vice sown  streets, that the child learns to gam-,  ble, to swear, to steal.   He cannot help.  It   ne must employ the ways of his,  companions if-he Is to survive among,  them.    And the ways of his compan-j  ions   lead   oftenest  to  the   children's',  court.���Delineator. [  Indorsing the Asp.  ln Marmontel's tragedy of Cleopatra,  represented  in  the Theatre  Francals,  when the Egyptian queen  was about'  ready  to commit suicide she-held ln  her hands a  mechanical asp of cunning workmanship devised hy Vatican-  eon, the most ingenious mechanician of  his time. This venomous reptile reared  Its bead and before plunging its apparent fangs Into tbe arm of the actress gave 11 shrill hiss.    A spectator  hereupon arose and left the house with_  the simple but expressive remark, "I  am of the same opinion as the asp."  Tells How Any One Can Prepare Simple Home-Made Mixture, Said To  * Overcome Rheumatism  There is so much rheumatism here  now that the .following advice by an  eminent authority, who writes for  readers of a large Montreal daily paper, will be highly appreciated by  those who suffer:  Get fiom any good pharmacy one-  half ounce Fluid Extract Dandelion,  one ounce Compound Kargon, three  ounces of Compo'und Syrup Sarsaparilla. Shake these well in a bottle  and take in teaspoonful doses after  each meal and at bedtime; also drink  plenty of good water.  It is claimed that there are few victims of this dread and'tortuous disease who will fail to find ready relief  in tlys simple' home-made mixture,  and in most cases' a permanent cure  is the result.  This - simple' recipe is said to  strengthen and -cleanse the elimina-  tive tissues of the - Kidneys so that  they can filter and strain from the  blood and system the poisons, acids  and waste matter, which cause not  only Rheumatism, but numerous other  diseases. Every man or woman here  who feels that tlieir kidneys are not  healthy and active, and who suffer  from any urinary trouble whatever,  should not hesitate to make up this  mixture, as it is certain to do much  good, and may save you frcm much  misery  and  suffering  after  awhi,52.  HEALTHFUL, DELICIOUS  and Cleanly Prepared  GHEE* TEA  Is all PURE Tea. and fis B��ai  the place of -Japan teas.  LEAD PACKETS ONLY.    40c, 60c and 60c Per Lb.   AT ALL GROCERS.  THE HERO OF THE DAY.  See, he comes, a warrior bold,  Somewhat like a knight of old.  With football panoply,  There's no hero such as bel  Legs in pads and nose ln shield,  .  He will fight upon the field,  He will do his level best  With an energetic zest  From his foe to take a fall  In a scrimmage or a maul.  Hero with disheveled hair!  Hero loved of all the fair!  If you're ln the fashion now.  To his prowess you must bow!  -La Toucije HnacocJs.iixNfK.yerk Press.  *        MEDICAL AUTHORITIES -  Say that eight persons out of ten Buffer  at Borne time or other from piles. Whether  the piles are bleeding and protruding, or  itching, or "blind,'-- Zam-Buk gives immediate ease.  Mr. Neil Devon, Webbwood, Ont., suffered with pllOB eight years. A few boxes  of Zam-Buk cured him. He since says:  "I have had no return of the trouble, so  that I know I am permanently cured."  Zam-Buk cures Guts, Chapped Hands,  Ulcers, Burns, Sore LegB, Abscesses, Poisoned Wounds. Boils, Eczema, and aU skin  troubles. Rubbed well in it is a splendid  embrocation for -Rheumatism, Neuralgia  and_8ciatica, etc. 50 cents a box of all  druggists and stores or post paid on receipt of price from the Zam-Buk Co., Toronto.   3 boxes for $1.25.  Beadle Y/as "Firm.  In a small Clydesdale village they  possess a -vigorous and strong-minded  "beadle," who guards with jealous  eye the sacred edifice and performs  the duties of his office with a robustness and style peculiarly his own. Recently a "gentleman of the cloth" had  an encounter with this autocrat. He  was filling up a gap occasioned by  the absence of the incumbent, and, as  was his custom, dispensed with the  gown. Noticing that the usual ministerial habiliments had been discarded, the worthy beadle asked for an  explanation. It was soon forthcoming, and was to the effect that ministers of the particular denomination to  which the officiating parson belonged  did not wear the gown. But the explanation was not sufficiently convincing; and, turning upon the clergy-  man with flashing eye, the beadle ex-  claimed, "Custom or no' custom, no'  wan step will ye pit on the poopit  stair until ye pit on the goon." Persuasion and argument were unavailing, as, with hit back to-the vestry  door, the beadle proved adamant. Finally, the "gentleman of the oloth"  capitulated, and the service was proceeded with in the orthodox way.  Richard Mansfield would have appreciated this criticism of his "Beau  Brummel." Two men employed in a  downtown office were discussing the  actor's death and commenting upon  his ability. A third man, says the  New York Sun, who had been listening, chimed in:  "Oh,'* he'said, "I don't think so  much of Mansfield. I saw him once  in 'Boo Brummel,' and I thought he  was rather stuck up."  GOLF  IN  HOLLAND.  An Almanac of 1500 Shows the Dutch,  Putting at Holes.  England did not borrow golf originally from France,- but from HollandJ  whence the Scots used to buy balls, lfj  not clubs, till a crushing. duty was  placed on Dutch golf balls.  -Indeed, there'is abundant evidence,'  Including that of Frolssart, to prove  that the Scots got everything from  Holland ready made in exchange for  raw materials.  However it was managed, we- got  golf balls from Holland and adopted  the Flemish Invention of the hole.  This was the most brilliant invention  of the Batavian genius.  AH continental people played at an  Iron hoop or at a fixed object like the  pin in croquet, but an illuminated almanac of about 1500 shows that in the  Low Countries players already putted  at holes.  The other kind of game, driving with  hammer headed clubs and lofting  through an iron ring instead of putting  at the hole, reached England from  France In the sixteenth century, but  died out after the revolution of 1688.  It is still played in the neighborhood  of Montpellier and'In a rude fashion,  with a queer iron headed club^in the  north of France.���London News.  SURE AND SAFE  Classify Him.  .. "Yaas,"   said  Cholly,   "I  confess  I  prefer dear old England to this country.   I should like to be a subject of  the king."  "Vaiu longing," retorted Miss Pep-  prey. "Of course you can never be  anything  but  an   object" ��� Phlladel-  fthtf Pr�������  Baby's Own Tablets is the best  medicine in the world for the minor  ailments of_the little ones, and the  safest. We do not ask you to take  our word for this���we give you tho  guarantee- of a Government analyst  that this medicine,contains no opiate  or harmful drug. It is equally good  for the new born babe or the well  grown child: It is a certain cure for  f.ll the minor ailments' of childhood.  Mrs. Andre Tremblay, Sayabec, Que.,  says: "I have proved the value of  Baby's Own Tablets as a cure for several of the troubles that afflict young  children, including skin disease, indigestion and teething troubles." Sold  by medicine dealers or by mail at 25  cents a box from the Dr. Williams'  Medicine  Co., Brockville,  Ont.  Jack���Was yours a long courtship,  old fellow?  Will���Gracious, no.     My wife had  nine little brothers and sisters.  ���"Really;���YBut-what-difference -did  that make?"  "What difference? Well, if you had  to bribe a crowd like that to keep out  of the drawing room every time you  went to see your girl, you'd soon want  to cut short the expense.'���'Tatler.  Postoffice "Derelicts."  On an average no less than 130,000  letters are posted annually without any  address, some of them containing money, which amounts to about ��6,000 a  year. Among the cryptographic addresses submitted for decipherment to  the postoffice expert were "Obanvl-  dock," which being interpreted ls "Hol-  born Viaduct," aud "Hilewite," which  stands more obviously for "Isle of  Wight" These were easy of decipherment compared with a letter addressed  "Haselfeach in no famptshere," which  nevertheless was duly forwarded to  "Hazelbeach, Northamptonshire," and  with another thus superscribed, "To  the Cectery of Wore, Chelsey Oslittle,  London, Queen Victoria," which was  duly delivered to the secretary of war.  ���T. P.'a London Weekly.  Bickle's Anti-Consumption Syrup is  i&reeab'e to the taste, and is a certain relief for irritation of the throat  that causes hacking coughs. If used  according to directions it will break  'he most" persistent cold, and restore  the air passages- to their normal  healthy condition. There is no need  to recommend it to those familiar  with H, but to those who seek a sure  remedy and are in doubt what .to use,  the advice is���try Bickle's Syrup.  Interesting Figures  In this country 4,176,000,000 collar  buttons were turned out last year. The'  figures may interest the man who never can find one when he wants it in  a hurry.���Washington Post.   ���  A Smill Pill, But Powerful���They  that judge of the powers of a pill by "  its size,  would   consider   Parmelee's  Vegetable Pills to be lacking.    It is  a little wonder among pills: .j What if  kcks in size it makes up iii^potency.  The remedies which H carries are put"  up in these small doses, because they  are so powerful tbat only small doses  are required. * The   full   strength of  the extracts is secured in this form,  and do their work thoroughly.   *  Shoeblack���Shine, sir?   Four sous? '  Passerby���No, thank you.  Shoeblack���Two sous?  Passerby���No.  Shoeblack���For nothing,   then?  Passerby���A'l right, if you like.  Shoeblack (after having finished one  shoe)���It's six sous to clean'the other  sir.���Nos Loisirs. .   -  Pa���Well ?  Tommy���Does an inheritance tax  punish a man for being dead, or his  heir for being alive?���Harper's Weekly  Minard's Liniment Cures Garget in"  Cows. *     " / -. j .   '.  The Ants of the Himalayas.  In tbe Himalayas, on the side facing  India, the limit of perpetual snow Is  about 6,500 feet higher than In the  Alps. One result of this Is that various forms of life are found in the  great Asian mountains at an elevation  which seems extraordinary. Among  these are many species of ants. Up to  nearly 10.000 feet the ants are very  abundant and even at the elevation of  12,000 feet four species have been  found, and it is believed that more  careful investigation would show that  theyexist even-af 13,000 reef or morer  A unique fact not found in any other  great mountain range is that the Himalayas possess an immense variety of  j local species of ants. Out of 115 forms  recognized-in the Himalayas fifty are  peculiar to those mountains.  A druggist can obtain an imitation  of MINARD'S LINIMENT from a  Toronto house at a very low price,  and have -it labeled his own product.  This greasy imitation is the poorest  one we have yet seen of the many  that every Tom, Dick and Harry  has tried to introduce.  Ask for MINARD'S and you will  get it.  The new Ayer's Hair Vieor will certainly  do this work, because, first of all, tt destroys the terms which are the original  cause of dandruff. Having given this aid,  nature completes the cure. The scalp is  restored to a perfectly healthy condition.  ������**_�� by tha "f. O. lyw <M~ JiowoU, lluv-*  Fatal Honors.  Jlmson��� What became of that man  who had twenty-seven medals for saving popple from drowning? .. Dock  Worker���He fell In one day when he  had them all on, and the weight at  '��3t sunk hiw.  SIMPLE ARITHMETIC.  It  Points  an   Easy   Road  to  the  Get*  Rich-Quick Station. _  Perhaps she read tbe statement made  by the department of agriculture that  the value of the eggs laid by the hens  of the United States ln a year would  be enough tb pay. off the national debt  or maybe she ^ "just thought lt up,"  but anyway this pretty little Baltimore  girl was convinced that she had everything all fixed. She has been engaged  to a very nice young fellow for some  time, but to most people the amount  of his present salary would appear an  insurmountable obstacle to matrimony.  This was tho view of her father, but  when expressed she met lt with a happy smile.  "Oh, I have thought that all out"  she declared.  "You have, eh?" papa asked, knowing something of bis daughter's business abilities.  "Yes, and it was so easy," she bubbled.   "I was passing .the market tha  other day, and I saw a dear little polka dotted heu for only 60 cents, and I  bought her.   I read in a poultry paper  that a hen will raise twenty chicks In  a season.* Well, next year we'll bave  twenty-one hens,  and   so,  of coarse,  there'll be 420 chicks the next year,  and 8,-tOO the next -nd 168,000 the |  next --d 3,360,000 the next   And just ,  see what that amounts tol   Why, sell- :  ing them at 50 cents each would give  us $1,500,000 in five,years, and that (  Iwon't .be ��d long to -wait for tfc_* ���  If Tiff Hw  It takes 8.000.000 ui the largest sized  microbes to make an ounce.  The only proof that the earth is  round ls Ihat It throws a round shadow  nn the moon.  Disks of Iron without teeth turning  with sreat velocity, are used for saw-  ''ig metal.  Tie great Lick telescope reveals  -���tars so far dNtnnt that it would re-  ���ulre 00.000 of tlir-iu placed together to  '���e visible to the naked eye.  Windsor  Table  Salt  is needed.  Fine���pure���full  savoured,  17-  Queer Ant Wings.  In the "Comptes Uendus" M. Charles  Janet has. an interesting note on thS.  muscular apparatus of the wings of  the queen ant Although the wings  are only used once In a lifetime of perhaps ten years, this apparatus is the  biggest organ in the body. After fertilization the wings are cast aside and  the muscles disappear, being replaced  by little columns of adipose tissue.  The disappearance of the muscles has  been attributed to phagocytosis���that  is, the absorbing of the tissues by leucocytes. -. Janet, however, shows that  there is no phagocytosis, but tbat the  material of the muscles goes to enrich the blood.���London Globe.  Medicine of the Soul.  Medicine and religion, which are too  frequently regarded as mutually antagonistic, should be mutually complementary. Tltere are many diseases In  which the medicine of the soul is a  powerful adjuvant in the treatment of  the body.���British Medical Journal.  Minard's Liniment Cures Colds, &c.  AT THE  MINSTREL.   SHOW.  Why Mr. Tambo's Face Wore a Pained  Expression.  Interlocutor���It   seems   to   me,   Mr.  Tambo,  that your  face has  rather a  pained expression on It this evening.  Mr. Tambo���It's no woudah, sah, see-  In' I has two black eyes an' a numbab  ob odder confusbuus ou It  Interlocutor���A number., of contusions, I suppose you mean, Mr. Tambo?  Well, we'll have to look into this matter. Has any mem ber of this company  struck you?  Mr. Tambo���Yes, sah.  Interlocutor���You surprise me. 1  don't suppose there is nay use asking  you the name of your assailant?  Mr. Tambo���No. sah: I has too much  honah' fo' dat I duu tole Mistah  Bones arter he knocked me down dat I  wouldn' tell on hlmr .      j  Interlocutor���Ah, then P's Mr. Bones  who has distigured you, eh? Mr.  Bones, what have you to say to this  charge?  Mr. Bones (excitedly)���D-d-d-d-d-d-d-  d-d-dat gen'mau, sah, d-d-d-d-d-dun consulted me.  Interlocutor���I suppose-you mean he  -Insulted you?  Mr. Bones ��� Yuh-yuh-yuh-yuh-yuh-  yuh-yes, snh. He dun make me so  muh-mub-muh-muh-mub-inub-mad dat  I wuz black Iu de face. Duh-duh-duli-  duh-duh-deed I wuz, sah.  Interlocutor���Well, I want an explanation from one of you.  Mr. Bones���Ah-ah-ah-ah-ah-ah-ah-ah-  ah-ah���  Interlocutor (interrupting) ��� As we  haven't all night to settle this-thing,  we'll let Mr. Tambo do the talking.  Go on, Mr. Tambo, and tell your story.  Mr. Tambo���Well, sah, at rehearsal  dis mawnfn' dat geu'man who slides  when he talks kept siuglu' an hummin'  an' a-bodderin' me laik a skeeter ou a  wet day. I dun tole him ter hush his  gran' opera seberal times, but he kep'  right on, sah, wld dat singln'. He said  t'ings kep' ruuniu' froo his haid an' be  dun couldn' help lt.   Iuterlocutor=Well, and_what did you  say then?  Mr. Tambo���I only said, sah, dat if  such wuz de case he orter use a fine  comb, an' den de nex' t'ing I knowed a  black objec' bumped inter mah fact  an' made It full ob confushuns.  Interlocutor���Well, I'm certainly surprised, that Mr. Bones should act so  ungentlemanly. However, we will forgive him if he'll slug us that new song  hit of his entitled "Please Lose Dis  Coon In a Wntamelyon Patch."���A. B  Lewis in Judge.  Not a Nauseating Pill���The excipi-  cnt of a pill is the substance which  enfolds the ingredients and makes up  the pill mass. That of Parmelee's  Vegetable Pills is so compounded as  to preserve their moisture, and they  can be carried into any latitude  without impairing their strength.  Many pills, in order to keep them  from adhering, are rolled in pow<  ders, which prove nauseating to the  taste. Parmelee's Vegetable Pills are  so prepared that they are agreeable  to the most delicate.  Mistress���Did you remember to feed  the cat every day during my absence?-  Servant���Every day but one, ma'am."  Mistress���And didn't,the poor thing  have anything to eat all day?  Servant���Oh, yes, ma'am, she ate  the canary.���Chicago Daily News.  ENGLISH SPAVIN LINIMENT, removes  all hard, soft or calloused lamps and  blemishes from horses, blood spavin,,  curbs, splints, ringbone, aweeney, stifles,  sprains, sore and swollen throat; conghs,  etc. Save $50 by use of one bottle. Warranted the most wonderful Blemish Cure  ever known.  Drawing a  Line.  "I will come home feeling like a new  woman,", wrote his wife.  "Well, don't come home and act like  .one," cautioned her husband.  An optimist Is a man who is confident of his ability to dig out of any  hole except tha .grave-  Questionable Veracity.  Green���So Braggs tells a different  tale, does be? Well, I guess my word  is as good as his.  Brown���I should hope so. Braggs-Is  a charter member of a Ashing club.���  Detroit Tribune. Y  Heavy Bread.  Mrs.  Bacon���I   wonder what in the  world got into this bread of mine?  Mr. Bacon���It couldn't have been one  of those meteorites we saw falling last  j night could it dear?���Yonkers States-'  * man.  A   Beaconsfield  Story.  A lady who was his constant friend  and benefactor begged Lord Beacons-  field to read Mallock's first book and  say something civil about it The prime  minister replied, with a groan: "Ask  me anything, dear lady, except this. 1  am an old mau. Do uot make me read  your young friend's romances."  "Oh,, but he would be a great accession to the Tory party, and a civil  word from yoii would secure him forever." '  "Oh, well, then, give me a pern and a  sheet of paper." And, sitting down in  the   lady's  drawing  room,  he  wrote:  " 'Dear Mrs.  , 1  am sorry tbat I  cannot dine with; you, but I am goin^  down to nugliendpn for a week. Wouldj  that my solitude' could be peopled by  Ihe bright creations of Mr. Mallock's  funcy.' Wilt that do for your young  friend?"  As an appreciation of a book which  one has not read this ls perfect  There is one rcof that saves money  because it -,-. ill last 100 years.  Guaranteed in writing for 25 yemrs.  "OSHAWA"  GALVANIZED  STEEL SHINGLES  This roof taves you work became its  to easy to put on (do it yourself with a  hammer ana snip*), and save you   worry  -because��� thsy���ftrspfccf,���-Aindprccf���and-  we.ither-proof   tha   building   they   cover.  Write us about tt and hear all about  207     ROOFING RIGHT.    Addreas  The PEDLAR People <S����  Osbsws UofitRtl Ottawa Ttoonln Loodoa Wlnalpcff  �����������-��������� r- ' ��������____���_���  Her Discovery.  Professor���Some of the granoibirt Inventions of the age have been the result of accidental discoveries.  Young Lady���I can readily believe it  Why, I made an important discovery  ���myself, and It was the purest accident  too.  "I should much like to hear It"  "Why, I found that by keeping a bottle of ink handy a fountain pen can  be used just the same as any other  pen, without any of the bother and  mess of filling it" ;  ��� , - A Timely Warning.  Mr. H. was recently presented with  a handsome revolver, whose qualities  he was testing by firing blank cartridges Into the air, when his daughter  Natalie, aged six, appeared upon the  scene. "Oh, papa," she exclaimed in  great distress, "don't shoot at the sky;  you might kill an angel!"���Circle.-  ���5.00  'T'HE above illustration fails  to show the beauty of  this Sugar  Bowl and Cream  Jug, which we sell at $5.00.  *T*HEY are of ordinary size,  and the  plating is very  durable���the finest that can be  manufactured.  ^SPECIAL FINISH,which  will  not  tarnish,  is  a  special feature of this set  OurOattttogua will be oont upon.  racwlpt of your name and  ���addresat  Ryrie Bros.,  Limited  134.13%Yon2e St.  TORONTO  He Meant Well, But���  "Brains in woman should count for  more than beauty."  "Oh, but Miss Sweetly, your beauty  Is too strong an argument on the other  side  of  the  question." ��� Browning'.5*  Mazazlne.  Teething Babies^  are caved suffering���and mother*  given rest���when one tuies  Narses'and Mothers' Treasure  Quickly., relieves���regulates  the  bowels ��� prevents    convulsion*.  Used 50 years.   Absolutely safe.  At-rax4torc*,2Sc   6 bottles, tl.JS.  Nstlotisl Dru^ ft Chemical Co., limited.  Sole Fraprietors, Usntreat       41  /il  ���AVI  *-' "^L  'It  ���7*M  W.    M.    U.    No.    662 sma
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THE LEADER, MOYIE, BRITISH COLUMBIA: T***■
Published in thp interest of tbe people
of Moyie'and East Kootenay.
P. J. SMYTH. Publisher.
EATJJS OF HDBSCnipTION.
©w year.:...:.: .'...: 12.00
The Use Ior Cobalt.
.SATURDAY,   3-TpV.  10,1907.
1 THE LA BOS   SITUATION.
"Tha following from the Nelson
Daily News" 'ia the most sensible
'J       .
article, on the labor'situation we
have seen for lome tftne:
' The quick change from scarcity
tb over abundance ia the labor
market should prove an   object
Reason to tho'.-Q concerned in immigration matters.       ••   •
A-* There is not-continuous employ-'
•ment for any very iat'ge body of
•'men in this province. • LaboT may
be scarce5 in-fche summer months,
but with-tht) advent of fall,- large
•numbers-are"thrown'out of* employment and • their prospects of
•^securing* •'remunerative'.■-employment through'-'the winter are poor
indeed.   Unfortunately-;" it is the
r'white labor "that'is ^'ehiefly displaced by'these fluctuations,  the
,4heap Asiatic* labor is kept, whilst
•"white men who might make good
•-citizens; are'allowed to walk the
•"street- or to- leave the country.
■'    During- -the period of-shortage
of labor we  heard  a- good deal
•^boufthe'dij^culties of. tfie'*em-
.ployer and appeals-we're made to
,-the patriotism of'the white* union
laborer to offer i'no"'obstacle to the
/ importation -of labor from- abroad.
>Now it is up ico- the employer to
'-prove his patriotism. - Every * employer of labor who has Asiatics
>in his employ should take'1 prompt
-p^teps to replace them with white
-•men. ••'-.-, : • "   '■; ;--     J   <    v  *•'   -.
f   If the sawmills, railway companies and-other- large '-etnpltiyers
v would take hold -6f this matter at
-once; in-a- truly-'patriotic  spirit,
-the unemployed difficulty, so far
■ks white men are concerned, would
speedily be overcome Tind-'a-' very
^advance-• step*'-would have been
'taken towards the solution-of the
'•Asiatic5problem-in-British Colum-
.bia. ■'.!_■•! ' -*:
K.,.. •       ' ~ : ~	
Wliile' other tbwns,are dull and
feeling   the   stringency   of  the
--xn'onlBy market s'eVerely/ Moyie' is
'still making rapid progress tow-
■■jard* becoming a city.   We have
5"*,   t - —        ■- - '
"the payroll ahd we have the pro-
'gressive   people to keep   things
•-moving, i'  • •'■ ;■ ■ '-   .'    ••
. A young preacher was recently,
asked to officiate at & '*' funeral1 in
'the absence of the pastor 'of* the
_!tihurch,_Lsays_an_exchange.-_Ha-
•knew it was customary for the
'■minister to announce after the
''permott that -those • who'   wished
c
"should step up aud viefr the • remains, but  he.-thought this too
The principal use of Cobalt,
says the American Machinist, is
in coloring glass. - It has the property of coloring glass blue. The
oxide is used for this purpose,
•ind is molted with the glass,
which dissolves it and is colored
by it. The other use") of cobalt
are'small/ although attempts are
being made to use it in storage
bittery work. Thi-* however,
can hardly be said to have
passed beyond the experimental
stige. The principal supply of
cobalt until recently has been
from Saxony, but the new discoveries of large quantities iu
Ontario may be the means of
opening fields for new domestic
uses of cobalt heretofore unsought
on "account of the distant sources,
A. Methodist        Minister        Recommend*
Cliambeilulu's  Cough  Kemedy.
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 would do
more than the manufatures claim
for it. It is especially good for
croup and whooping, cough,
Rev. James A. Lewis,
Pastor Milaca, Minn,,M. E. Church
Chamberlain's Cough Remedy
is sold by The Moyie Drug <fc
Statioi e y Go,
Farm Land For'Sale,
One hundred and sixty acres of,
land 10'-miles from Pincher -creek.
Land all' fen'cedV good "house
water, close to school,* land all
tillable,' 15'acresunder cultivation.
Will sell for $&g' an';acre.- Apply
at this offic,e*.   '   *     ' '"'     *•   ■ -   -
LINOLEUM-
CAB PETS
"Vyhen   furnishing   your
home or hotel don't forget' Ve' can' furnish 'you   '
'promptly arid complete.   .
MAIL OEpEjRS GIVEN
PROMPT ATTENTION
Standard Furniture
->■**•:*■
Company
•_       ^
^ELSON,
r     B. 0,
. AGENTS
Mason & Riwch piano Co.
Ostermoor Mattress. ' -      *
Globe-Wertfick Office Furniture.
->*.•
hackneyed a'phrase,- 'so said- instead: '';The -"congregation ' will
rnow pass atrbund'the bier."      *
It
Jhe Way They Do It.
, There is one way" by which an
observer can • approxim ite a' woman's Age-4-by watching ner put
on her shoes- • Under 15 she sits
♦in the floor-to perform * the oper-
ution; from 15 to 30 she puts her
loot on a obair; frqnj 30 to 45 she
Bits and endeavors,1' more or less
successfully-, to obviate}*the inconvenience of increasing avoirdUpois
by-Teaching down-with a'long
handled • button 'hook; ! after 45
Ijhe gives up the battle Ahd depend'1 on* the children or the maid
to perform-this- office. • •■•-■'•.■.•-
I    ••      •-?-—> »	
An Error in Location.
BIG
Reduction
ON LOTS
The   owners' of the .Moyie
" towrisite are making a 25
—per-ceiit-reductio'n-6n-all—
their property.
A Good   I.liilment.
When you need a good reliable
liniment try Chamberlain's Pain
Balm. It" has no superior for
sprains and swellings. A piece of
flannel 'slightly dampened with
Pain Balm is superior to a plaster
for lame back or pains in the side
or chest. It also relieves rheumatic pains and makes sleep and
rest possible. Por sale by The
Moyie Drug & Stationery Co.
L O. O. F.
Wlldey ttodee No. 44.
Meets Tuesday evenings in McGregor
hall on  Victoria street.   Sojourning
Odd Fellows cordially invited.
W. H. Laird      "       F. J. Smyth,
" Noble .Grand.   - Secr'y.
St. Sugeao podge ?f*>. 37.
K. of P.
Meets evsry Thursday
evening    in   McGregor
hall-at.8 o'clock.   Visiting brothers invited.
C. A. Foote, £x. H. Findlay
Chancellor Com. K. R, and S,
J
NOTICE.
Notice is berel*y given that sixty days after
date,,tho Consolidated Mining; & Smelling Co
of .Canada,  I<tioitc<), intends  to apply to the
Chief Commissions of Lands and" works  fo'r a
special timber licence to cut aud carry away
1 rubor from the following  discribed laud in
South East Kootenay district-, commencing at a
post planted at  the 8. E. Corner of  Lot 30-15
(Half.Afoon. Mineral Claim) about half a mile
East from Uie   town.ot Moyie, thence North
(jighty . chains, .thencp   East   eighty chains,
tliencc South eighty chains, thence West eighty
chains to.uoiut of commencement.
1UE CON,   MINING   it  SMELTING  CO. OE
......    .,.  CANADA,Ltd.,     ...   „■ •.     •  '
tr i \"   AV. POVHITE, Agent.
Moyie, B. C. September 26,1907. •' ■   ••..-:'
$TATJR STOCK SALE
Eight hundred and piriety
shares of stocOf' ifl the;-_l_!6'yie
Water ' company. ■ '"'Will' -sell
for ''50^ cents"a share", 'the
pride paid for it seven* ybars
ago.' "'Apply to Mrs.'Fa'rrell,-
GOLD WATCH
Call and
Get
Prices.
F. J. SMYTH
Boys and girls sendus your name
and address and we wjlVsend you
charges paid''20"se"ts' beautifully1
colored '   '
PICTURE POST
CARDS   '
to sell at 10 cents a- set. Send us
the mo'ney collected and we will
send your trouble a handsome
GOLD WATCH
Write today.   Address,
Royal Supply Co.
Moy|e   Miners'   Union
No. 71 W, F, of M.
r
Meets in McGregor hall every Saturday evening. Sojourning members
are cordially invited to attend.
John Taylor Thos. E, Kelly,
President, Secretary
"LET US'STAND TCGE. Bl.lt."
r*
You to buy ous trousers and other
garments, and we "make good" our
asseron that tor stlye, fit, quality
and price
YOU CAN'T DUPLICATE
OUK   GARMENTS.
It's a broad assertion but provable.
Our beet citizens wear our clothns,
Ihey are walking proofs of all we  as
sert,   Our "trousers sale"
ial."   Don't miss it.
is a 'spec-
Harvey,    MgCarter &
Macdonald.
Barristers, Solicitors, Notaries, .Etc.
Cranbrook,   -   -   B. C.
W. F. GURD,
BAKIUSTEK, SOLICITOR, ETC.
CRANBROOK. B. C
C. H. DUNBAR
Barrister, Solicitor, Notary Public, Etc
Cranbrook, B. C.
)-
DR. F. B. MILES,
Craiibrook,
"B, C.
George H. Thompson,  ,
' ."•   " B^auristk**:, Solicitor '
"far'y Pubuc, &b".'
CRANBROOK,     ^British Columbia
Cleaning,
pressing done.
repairing
and
C. A. FOOTE
MOYIE, B. C
STOP AT THE
COSMOPOLITAN
.  WHEN IN
CRANBROOK
E. II. SMAIiIj, Manager.
Good rooms, good tables and bar
and first class sample r^o-Tas.
" 4—wlO*    ^   r Ft      -—JlSSiuJl5S_J!«Hji3*"
JEWELER
All kinds of repairing done.    E  -
" glish watches a specialty. Store
on, Viccoria street.
HOURS—3 io 6 p.m.
THE CANADIAN BANK
.    OF- COMMERCE .
HEAD   OFFICE, TORONTO
ESTABLISHED 1867
B. E. WALKER, President
ALEX. LAIRD, General Manager
A. H. IRELAND, Superintendent of
Branches
Paid-up Capital, $10,000,006
Rest, - - - 5,000,000
Total Assets, - 113,000,009
Branches throughout Canada, and-in the United States and England
BANKING  BY  MAIL 85
Business may J>e transacted by inail with any branch
of the Bank. Accounts may be opened and deposit?
made or withdrawn by mail,. Every attention is paid
to out-of-town accounts,,
CRANBROOK BRANCH.       '      ' F. C. MALPAS. MGR
Cosmopolitan Hotel
DIMOCK & HAGARTY,  Proprietors.
Nearest Hotel to the St. Eugene mine.
Headquarters  for Miners.
£AR SUPPLIED WITH BEST BRANDS OF LIQUORS AND CIGAR?
Rates $1.00 a day and up.
HAREY DIMOCK.
JOHN HAGARTY
*£~l
■*'' J* • • %l ^
Emb'almer and'Undertuker,
Ehoue9. '   '"^   *""*  CRANBROOK
-THE—"
ST. ANICET,
QUEBEC.
EDXrCATIONAL.
Lessons taught in Arithmetic,
Book keeping1, Comjposifcion, Penmanship Languages and Science in
the evening. * Apply to S. Moore,'
B. A. '"Residence, Moyie Avo. -
D£SA*DI.KIEB BKOS,   tropg.
Large oample ' room in connection
with hoiise"for commer''_ial'me'n., Best
of accommodations1.', * *" •' 'v"	
,     Headquarters Ior  Cora- \
mercial and MitfingMe'Ii.
QlTEENS AVENtrE,    "'  moyiS, b. o
BUY YOUR
St.  Josefs  Convent.
NELSON, B. C.
14
xJoanling and D.iy School conducted hy tlie Sisters of St. Joseph;- Nelson1;
B. C Commercial and business
courses a specialty. Excellence and
swift progrpoe chUrac'tebize each department. Parents should write for
particulars. One month assures the
public of-* th'd thoroughness of the
Sisters' rhcthbds : of teaching. Terms
commv-no'e January/'April* and Sept
Pupils are admitted durine term.
Oet_rxciv
from:
A B. Stewart  & Co.
AGENT
Judge—"The complainant saya
you stuck hinjitt1 ■ the ninth- jbre-
BOX 4.
MOYIE B. C.
BO YEARS* ,
EXPERIENCE
ii i     r. ,
cinct.'
Ifrisioner—"He's njistaken, yer
Honor. It was'in the Tenderloin
di-brico." '     •"     i'■   ■ ' ■
FOR  REXT— Furninhed   room
fortwo. .-Eaq'iire of Mrs.   Lomer.
•1'uade Marks
COPVRtaHTS i_C.
Anrone Bonding a sketch nnd'depcrtbtion du)
qalckljr ucortnln oar opinion tree whether ad
fiiTention lo probahly pater-tablo.' -Cotumunlciv-
UoasntrioUyconDdorrttal. Handbook ou Patent5)
sent fioo. Oldost agency foreeourinBpatonts.
Patents taken tbroush Munn & CO. receive
ircclal notice, without charge, ln tho
»v--^". *>*• «*•-.-. ~ .
FRES1|T
Express and Qener-2
al   Delivery   Busi-
' ness.    iiv^ry and   :
Feed Stable. "*   i
"~'r   .'      '-***       '       " '     "
-Leave Orders at     -  /"
Gwynne's Store.
*:-". • - •
MOYIE ■ British   Colu mb
1.   McKILLOP
a^say;
NELSOW,
B. 0
O  F. DESAULNIER' "
  DEAIERJN.
PROMPT DELIVERY.
Q.ueens^A'-'e. v   MOYIE
M$hWe$£H
RAILWAY
Large Assortment of Go Carts "iind Baby Carriages,
Ranging in prices from  §4.75 to 40.00
Cranbrook   Co Operative   Stores
LIMITED.
%999999999999G€G<k,*&e$$999999999999999999999996GG9999&
MOYIE    HOTEL.
P. F. J0EMS10M
.•-*-/
This Hotel is New and well Furnished The
Tables are .Supplied with the Best the
Market affords. The Bar is Filled:with
the Uest Brands of Liquors and Cigars,
I HEADQUARTERS FOR COMMERCIAL
1 J   ANX>MIN1N,G"MEK   *' '
*    MOYIE — -''■ •   _---•_' — BRITISH COLUMBIA    fr
* ..■■•-. ii
<c€€€«5i6€'-** GG€GG€€*ie<&&a€€€S99S9e4Zee999299993,993<3G<£ee«» «
'<k
F>a SALE—One Lundred pul-
e5j.   A.j>. v   to ~SV. G.   JUteman.
A hiindiomoly lllnntrate-J wecnty^ Lnrecst elr-
mlatton of any sclenting Journal. TermB, t3 u
ye.-ir- four inonths,»_ 8ff - by oil no-VB<Jealora
£*"n"h OfflM. Oj V tteJkW^fUi. D. ii.
Butter.
P. BURNS & GO
MOYIE, E. C.
YOU READ MAGAZINES.
,, ,-* fi ■■ •/-'• '
of oourse._. E verybody does. You
couldn't begin' to read th'em all,
but what you do-reajd'^6^*-*- ^®*
liver at your residence as s6on as
they are   published.
WEHAVETH15M ALL.
Whether you like thp solid, heavy
kind,' the' .fashion -ipagazine ' or
those merely for a pleasantl hours
reading^ 'Give us'your order and
we will do the rest.   '
The ftreat Trans-Con-
tinental Highway.
**■   **■ *
The Best of Equipment and'
">'•—',  ■ -f     1
Seryice.
Tourist, Standard  Sleeping Cars
and Dining Cars on all Through
Low Hate
-*
nection
Rail
with   Ocean
Ticket5*5 in Con-
f   *    >    1
Steamship
Tickets.   .
5 44t£tet\.\   ■*
e
-**.•■
•>.\
As ra**dq by the present brewer is' admittedly   the
Best'Beer in JSast Kootenay. With the fee'st Malt aad
he Purest Spring Water it is unexcelled ?6r quality,
Insist on having; Moyie Beer,     '" ""
Bottled and Draft Beer.
,CHAS. IJ-TDERWIES, Mgr,
MOYIE, B. C.
*' •   I       1 '
■^
The Moyie Drag
ana Stationery Co. ^^^
Cii.ea.|^ Ocean Rates
To   Eiirope,
•   '-        '     ■   '   • _
For further particulars call on
local agents, or address,
E. J. COM,
Ass't ticnl. ram, Ag)
Vd.aJ )'UJr.
^t't/^tm^m!JSi€Sfd-mW■_!&-_Tt■_!!. _£•"-!• -"fSr-i
?k ?fr','Sf >""™ "*•"* *^"^"Jw:-55_::S?58?''
W Protection Against Coid! '.
?**^-*^^^p"5g^j
THE CELEBRATED BANKHEAD
riq-iiettes   and   Stove
NOW ON SALE.
Coal k
*    *    jk
Lasts longer and gives better heat than any ,Coal >k
on the market. /w
M
"-   DON'T PUT IT OFF.   Lay in your      JK
supply now. /K
E.O. KAMM, Box 33. T
^^•^•^^^^■&-&-&-&^^^^-&^^^^^"^'4!:*S4' jw
?*^-«-,^^>fc--<^'-^''^-*55iS'-^5'-!^'>^-,v.->^-*^ 'M
i
■1
m\
.•m

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