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The Moyie Leader Oct 19, 1907

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 .��.*���  0  J      k    '  ?Don't forgetIwtt waare  J. '���** *1  expert in the art of j  "EYE TESTING"    .���  W. H. WILSON,Jeweler,.  - ".   CRANBROOK.". .  *it-  H)R  .:.,���-..   ..-v>,.-'&.,,* '-/*aj  ���^  -  . . *���" -       J - >;., > v v-5~*j  Reliable Jewelry and. SilvelM       ,. m'^'my^  r , ;���'        , .        '.\���' ,,��--*' ���'.YY-.f-:;��l  ware  r; ��� t*       ���*.   ^,. .,  W. H. WlLSON,;Optician/  ; ICRANLROOK.     :%   :  ' '- -/r'Y  -.' Y-t'i-*-1.':-,"-'I  ' 4- -     '>^f  VOL. 10, NO 23.  ** *   ^  MOYIE, B. C, OCT-OBlift 19. 1907.  S3 A YEAR  NEW  DRY GOODS  In all the latest goods have arrived.   Just come in  some afternoon and have a look over our  '   new stock and styles.  CAMPBELL'S  2MC*0^5TIES  E. G. GWfNNE,  Cigars, Tobaccos,   Confectionery,  FRUIT, ETC.  FARRELL BLOCK.  Beale & Elwell  GENERAL FLOAT :   |  ���  The 'smallpox   quarantine   at  Phoenix has been raised.  A new boarding house has been'  built at the. Blue Bell mine on  Kootenay lake which will accommodate 80 men.  A. E. Watts is quitting the  lumbering business and will probably make a study of" Canadian  politics. He is at present at Ottawa.      1-~*-  It is hinted that Rudyard Kipling's mission to, Victoria and  Vancouver was to study the immigration question on behalf _of  the British government.'  - In Butte between' 5,00d and  6,000 men have been laid off, and  and in one day 1,500 men left the  camp. Tne cutting down of the  forces has made business dull.  The * system of tras-Atlantic  wireless celegraphy has passed  the experimental stage. Several  messages have already been sent  successfully. - _' ^ -       - -   -  **- The' State Saving Bank .of Butte)  of which F. Augustus Heinze is  the- principal Yshareholder, has  closed its doors on account' of  financial difficulties.-,  MOYIE.  >   Moad Office  ICKANBKOOK  Eire, Life and Accident Insurance. ,-  y V J��0Sk*C.  Give M^Ybur Orders      ^    ���  FOb^BESERVlNG ERDITS.  Y   '-' *  ��� -'"���* ."   .    -   .   ���     -'''"'', " '. *'      -   *  Prtiiieg,^  -   YOU.WILL'FIND MY PRICES RIGHT.,  J. W. FITCH,  . 'i.     '-"!������ - ' *      v *-  PORTO RICO LUMBER CO.  ROUOGH AND DRESSED  -. LUMBER FOR SALE.  (Moyie,  British Columbia.  ;!$j MOYIE'S   LEADING   HOTEL. ��  Kootenay?  The best of accommodations  fqv the Traveling Public.  Large and Commodious Sample Roomb.  Billiard Booms,  ..      MoTAVISH & CAMERON Proprietors.  WWW W -W^WW'^v^ w W WSt^- zjrzjr-AvrzflS- 3{*-7$*k W^^W ^0>**��y ^ W *M  sea  [A Few of Our Leaders:  SLATER SHOES, STANFIELD'S  underwear; sotft oentuby  CLOTHING.  [���Call and' see these new lines before purchasing elsewhere;  ���� Ae HILL,  THE   LEADING   LADIES' AND MEN'S   FURNISHER.      -\  jjfz-s-j-5*: W W~WW^ rir^ *v. ��^-tr WW^W W W^w^^v^W'4- WWI,yrWW1WtBS-i  Imperial Bank of Canada.    '  The body of Mrs. Cassie Chad-  wick was taken tb Woodstock,  Ont., for burial. She was raised  near that place, and tier  name was Bigley. Her  worked as a section' boas  Grand-Trunk.  maiden  father  on  the  THE ARBITRATION BQARD.  The taking of evidence by the  arbitration boird was begun  this morning at 10 o'clock.. After  holding two sessions as a board  of coneilllatiori it Was found that  ���     *   *  an amicable adjustment of deffer-  ences could not be reached, so  there is no way out of it now-but  to wade through All the evidence  and sift the matter to the bottom.  Last night it looked as 'though  matters would be patched;.up today, but these hopes wei'-e shattered at the morning session.  - The arbitration, board consists  of Judge Wilson, chairman*- J. A.  Harvey*of Cranbrook,ahd S. S.  Taylorvof Nelson'.-" The company's  interests are being looked after  by General Manager W.' H. Aldridge, R. H. Stewart, superintendent, Julius Libra the, superintendent of the Smelter at Trail, and  W/P. White, superintendent of  the St. Eugene mine. S. G. Blay-  lock, of the Hall -Mines ^.smelter,  is also here to give '��� evidence on  the company's side. The miners'  side/is .'represented by Thos. E.  Kelly, Jas. Roberts*"/ 'Ernest  Mills and John Taylor." 1T -*  -^About 95 muckers, who are now  getting $3.25 are asking for5 an  increase to $3 50; all surface men  are asking for an increase of 10  percent; engineers-want an increase of 50 cents a day, and mill-  men want a raise from $3.75 to  $4.00 a day. * This is* practically  the scale being paid in, Phoenix,  and this fa what the employes of  deputy '.the company, are contending .for.  The meetings'are being), held in  pointed under a royal commission! McGregor hall; and' are -open ��� to  to go to Vancouver and assess]the public'"So'far every avail-  fiHd settle all claims arising out of able seat "is occupied dujring the  W. L. Mackenzie King,  minister of labor, has been   ap-J  the recent anti-Asiatic labor riots,  in the name of the government.  I., Elbert Hubbard, tha . noted  traveler and author, has pronounced Davenport's' restaurant in  Spokane the finest eating'i ouse  west of New York., It covers a  block, and represents an investment of a little over a quarter of  a~ million dollars. Davenport  often feeds 5,000 people a day.  The yearly receipts are $400,000  and the net profits are $65,000.  Miss Parline Law of Pittsburgh,  age 32, went out the other night  without first telling her father  where she was going. When she  reached home her father, who was  waiting for her, took off one of  his slippers placed her across his  knee and spanked her. Miss Pauline had him_arre8fce4 JEor_ assault  and battery. The father was discharged, and the costs, amounting  to $10, placed on the yonng woman. "Yonr father has a perfect  right to spank you so long as you  remain under his roof if you are  disobedient," ruled the court.  Wilson���Wright.  The wedding of Mr. Geo. W.  Wright and Miss Grace Elizabeth  Wilson took place at the home of  Mr. and Mrs. H. Bugby Wednesday evening, Rav. R. Hughes of  Oranbrook officiating. Mr/ and  Mrs. Wright will make their home  in Moyie.  Thanksgiving Rates on C. P. R.  The O. P. R. wish to announce  round trip rates of fare and third  for Thanksgiving. Tickets on  sale Oct. 29, 30, 31, with final  limit Nov. 2nd.  31, ^ith  Capital Authorized--:-: -$10,000,000.  Capital paid up 4,830,000.  ,  7        Rast =������= ---4,830.000.        *     ^  Savings hank department,  - Iuterest allowed an deposits from date  of  deposits   t*,nci'  jl  credited quarterly, P  4     CRANBROOK BRANCH.  J. F. M. PINKHAM, Manager.  ' ft.sSi t&jiiL-rJzIijtf    ti^jcfa-ri-/- tkYrf/ AAA-JfAn.rtiA^iAArff^it     ^5  Qaluay, Bpralm and   Swellln Cared.  "In November, 1901, I caught  cold and had the quinsy. My  throat was swollen sol could  hardly breathe. I applied Chamberlains Pain Balm and it gave  me relief in a short time. In two  days I was all right," says Mrs.  L. Cousins, Otterburn, _ Mich.  Chamberlain's Pain Balm is a liniment and is especially valuable  for sprains an swellings. For sale  by The Moyio Drug <t Stationery  Co.  . \  sessions..  Today evidence is being taken  as to the cost of provisions, board,  fuel, house rent, ete.<1WM-oyie.'oA  An adjournment will be taken  this evening until next Thursday,  as all three members of. the board  have other pressing engagements  between now and that date',.  Was in the Jamieson Raid.  Very" few people in this part of  the country know that W. P.  White, superintendent of the St.  Eugene mine, at Moyie, was in  the famous Jamieson, raid at Johannesburg a number of years  ago* yet that is a fact. Mr.  White was not only in the raid,  but he took a prominent part,  which at that time, was much  against his will. He was made  the- innocent^messenger -of ���important documents to Dr. Jamieson, which were carried in a  hollow walking stick, and it was  this circumstsnce that forced him  into the raid, as he had the choice  of joining or being shot by some  of Jamieson's followers from behind.. "Billy" preferred to play  the game alive and he did so, although he was wounded twice  and today carries a, beautiful scar  on his back as one of the marks  of the conflict.���Cranbrook - Herald.           Building Notes.  I        LOCAL ASSAYS5      |JJ  -a*9��^d��d-��'-������d-5>d-5^����3>8>>����'��9:  Patrick and  Mike -Bjnner are,  leaving Ireland today for home.  MissGib3on left for the' cia-Jt  this week and will bo away for a  month or sis weeks.  , Alexander - Cameron of the  Hotel Kootenay was out" to Spokane for several days.  FOR -41ENT���Nicely furnished  room over postoflice.  John Gill, brother of M. J. Gill,  left last Saturday for an' extended  visit to' Ireland, - ' >  J. H-. - Hawke has been - elected  secretary and treasurer of the  Moyie school board. \  I.. G. Nelson, representing' the  Standard* Furniture company of  Nelson, was' ia' town Thursday  and Friday. ._    *  FOR'SALE���Two barber chairs,  two mirrors, bathtub, and barber  outfit complete, $400. Apply to  C. O.'Peterson.  Miss Christian, sister of-Thos.  Christian, is up from Craubrook  on a visit and is stopping at the  home of Mr. and Mrs. Monkhouse.,  ��� Mrs. Manning's many friends are  -pleased to see her able to be out  and around again after her recent very severe illness.  -Cory Reigh has returned to  Moyie and has taken a position^  night operator at the C. P. R,  station.  There will be work on in the  Initiatory, degree at the regular  meeting of Wildey-lodge I. O. O. F.  next Tuesday evening.  Rev. Wm. Boulton's subjects - at  the Methodist "church tomorrow  are:" Morning at 11, -"Teachings  of Christ." Evening at 7:30,' "The  Judgment."   All invited.   ���     '  Chas. . Messenger,    who    was  taken to the Cranbrook hospital  ast week, is making splendid pro-  gi ess and now seems to be on a  | fair "way to recovery   . \ \   - -.. -  Harold ;rA"ttwood, son >fv Mr.  and Mrs. J. Attwood of Moyie, is  in' Clifton, Arixona, and is laid  up 'wib h a severe attack of .typhoid fever.  Angus McNeil, a miner, while  working on the 2100 foot level  Wednesday night had his left  arm broken and his head injured  by falling rock. He is now in  the hospital at Cranbrook.  ^ WANTED: Wide awake boys  in every city, town and village to  sell Western Cauada's new weekly  newspaper, -'The Western Homestead." Hustlers can make money.  No capital required- Write for  terms immediately. The Western  Homestead,_Calgary. r   "^  A. P. MacDonald's new residence is ready for 'the lath -and  plaster.  Thos. Lenihan is adding an  addition of 12x14 to his residence  on Half Moon avenue.  Jas. Ferguson has erected a  neat cottage on his lot near the  Moyie hotel.  Paul Jensen has made a very  neat residence out of the old fire  hall, which he purchased recently  and moved on his lot near the  Drewry building.  The Cambrian.  The timber for the Cambrian  shaft has arrived aud this work  can now be proceeded with and  finished. About 40 feet of it has  been built and lowered, and it  will probably take 15 or 20. feet  rqorp to reach bedrocki  The Kingsgate Dance.  Those who attended the dance  given at Kingsgate last Saturday  evening report having had a  splendid time. Mr. and Mrs,  Elmer had spared neither trouble  or expense for the success of the  affair., A six piece orchestra was  brought from Spokane to furnish  the niusic. Those who attended  froitf Moyie were E. A. Hill, Mr.  Reneau, Mike Torpy, Ed. Hutt,  Fred Ejje, A. Cameron, Arnold  Walker and Oscar Josteia.  The Cranbrook Prospector is  now set on a Monoline typesetting machine. E Htor Grace is  to be congratulated for his enterprise.  In the Charms.  "I say, Madge, do you think  brunettes have more admirers  than blondes?"  "AskDottie Bleacham. She's  been both."���Philadephia Inquirer.   4.  Farm Land For Sale.  One hundred and sixty acres of  land 1(3 miles from Pincher creek.  Lind all fenced, good house;  water, close to school, land all  tillable, 15 acres under cultivation.  Will sell for $25 an acre. Apply  at this ofluc.  If You Me Doing  &  t Come and see us:   AVe can supply yousivith  NAILS, in all sizes,  BUILDING PAPER,  MATHOID ROOFING,  BUILDING COTTON,  TACKS, / *  WALL PAPER, '  WTNDOW GLASS, any size,  HINGED KNOBS, LOCKS, etc. etc.  ! J '   I - -  \  MacEachern & Macdonald  . t  The Summers Benefit.'  Over- $160 was cleared at the  benefit dance and basket social  given for Tom Summers ia Morley hall'Monday evening. Of this  amount $106.50 was raised from  the sale _ of baskets alone. This  proved a novel feature and a  money maker besides. The bidding was brisk, and Auctioneer  Live-sley disposed of the'buach in  less than an hour. But there was  a reason for this. Every basket  waa a dream as to outward appearance and each was filled with  both delicate aud substantial edibles. And when two or more 'of  the young men of sportive pio-  clivities took a fancy to a certain  ba ket, and having a sort- of intuition that it belonged-to a' cer-  tain:young_ lady,, then^the price  would "soar, skyward. Two baskets brought $7 each, and $5 and  $6 were common figures for them  to be knocked down at. Everything aside from the hall was  given gratuituously. The differ,  ent committees did their work  to perfection. Music was furnished by the following local talent: Mrs. E. Patrequin, piano;  F. J. Smyth, R. B. Scott and Mr.  Cook, violins, and E. O. Kamm,  cornet.  Mr. Summers called ' at the  Leader office this week and requested in this connection to  thank the people of Moyie most  cordially for their kindness to-  _wards_him. ^ .   Mr. Summers has been under  very heavy expense for treatment  for his eyes, and since he was injured it has cost him close to  $1,200. But the sight of both  eyes have been saved, and in time,  no doubt, he will be able to follow his usual occupation.  METAL , MARKET.7  New York���Bar silver, 60jjct*��.;.  Lead, $4.75.   Copper, 12i ct=.  London���Lead, -alS,  Moore Concert Company.  Sawmill Closes Down.  The sawmill of the Porto Rico  Lumder company was closed  down for the season Thursday  afternoon., Very few men were  laid off, the majority of thom being given employment in the  camps, Two camps have been  established out ou the Lamb creek  limfts and about 40 men will be  employed at each, 80 in all. The  mill had agood run this summer  and there was a ready demand  for all the lumber cut.  Mr. E., G. Moore wai in town ;  this week arranging for the appearance   of  the  Moore Concert  company   in   Morley   hall-two  nights   next   week,   Wednesday.'  and Thursday, October 22nd. ami*  23rd.   This   company   needs   n->  intoduction   to   the   people ,Yof  Moyie, it having filled an engage- *  ment here once before.   It is one  of the best concert companies**on'  the road.   The instrumental and -  vocal music is new and up to dat",  the moviag pictures and illustrated songs are of the highest order  and dearest typ1?; whlle^'the -or- ���-  chestrafor the dance is  by fnc  the best that has  played in this.  part of the .country,."Don't fail  to take it in.   Tickets for concert  and dance, adults, 75 cents; children, 25 cents.  Pilot Bay Smelter.  Nothing remains of the oil  smelter at Pilot B*��y except the  smoke stacks. The machinery-  has all been taken down and removed to the Blue Bdll mine, the  timber of the building being used  in construction work at the miue.  Even the two brick smoke stacks  will not be allowed to remain as  "they wiirbe~blown down and^h**'  bricks cleaned and iued, about -$~3 -  a thousand being thus made on  them.���Nelson News.  Too Expensive.  A parsimonious papa; whose son  was away from home, demanded  that the latter should aend him. a  detailed account of his expenses-  The boy did so, and was finally-  much surprised to receive the protest:  "I don't mind some of these  items, but I object strongly to  your spending money on tibbo s  for typewriters. It'B foolish extravagance."  W. J. Feltham and his men are  making good progress on the  Aurora on the west) side of the  lake. Some good showings of  ore have i ost-ntly be* n unco*> erel.  HamBaking Bswdcr  Made from "cream of tartar derived  solely from grapes, the most delicious and healthful of all fruit acids*  ���f.  :&i  ;if  11  i..   ,- -  - "I       4 THE LEADER, MOYIE, BRITISH COLUMBIA:  <��� -  ft  fa  Vir.  f  |  vJS  >5u  is  If  r>  *  #  :*  i  li  V  I'll.!  I  ***1  ^^��������������������������������������-��������s^o^o*e��^��*��^����>s^��  ���.������'..  BY MARY JyHOLHES  Author of "Dora Deane," "The English Orphans/'  "Lena Rivers," "The Rector of St. Mark's,"  "Tempest and Sunshine," Etc.  .  (Continued)  '' tSBarCBiywsireTIie wcffffs uttered ere  , Guy and the doctor both were with  Madeline, the former, holding her tenderly yi - his .arms, while'he smoothed  the short hair, thinking even then  how soft and luxuriant it was, and  how fair was the face which never  moved a muscle beneath his strutiny.  The doctor was wholly self-possessed.  Maddy had no terrors for him now.  She needed his services, and he rendered them willingly, applying restoratives which soon brought back signs  of life in the rigid form. With a  shiver and a moan'Madeline whispered: "Oh. grandma, I'm so tired," and  nestled closer to the bosom where she  had never dreamed of lying.  By this time both Mrs. Conner and  Agnes had come out, asking in much  surprise who the stranger could be  and what was the. cause of her illness. As il there had been a previous understanding between them,  the doctor and Guy were silent with  regard to the recent farce enacted  there, simply saying-it was possible  she was in the habit of fainting,  many people were. Very daintily  Agnes held up and back the skirt of  her rich silk, as if fearful it might  come in contact with Madeline's plain  delaine; then, as it was not'very interesting for her to stand and' see  the doctor "make so much fuss over  a young .girl," as she mentally expressed it, she returned to the house,  bidding Jessie do the same. But Jessie chose to stay by Maddy, whom  they placed upon the comfortable  lounge, which she preferred to being  taken to the house, as Guy proposed.  "I'm better now, much better," she.  said.   "Leave me. please.    I'd rather  be alone." ���  80 they left her, all but Jessie, who,  fascinated by the sweet young face,  climbed upon the lounge and, laying  her curly head caressingly against  Madeline's arm, said to her: "Poor  girl, you're sick, and I'm so sorry.  What vfnakes yon sick?"  There wns genuine sympathy-in that  little voice, and it opened the pent-up  flood beating so f"n'ously, and roused  Maddy's heart. With a cry as of sudden pain she clasped the child in her  arms and wept 'out a wild, stormy  fit of weeping,which did her so much  good. Forgetting that Jessie could  not understand, nnd feeling .it a relief to tell her grief to someone, she  said, in reply to Jessie's oft-repeated  inquiries as to what' was the matterv  "T did not - get a certificate, and I  wanted it so much, for we are poor,  and our' house is mortgaged, and I  was eoing to help grandpa pay it."  "Tt's dreadful to be poor!" sighed  little Jessie, as her ' waxen fingers  threaded the soft, nut-brown. hair  resting.in her lap. where Maddy had  laid .her aching head. - -  "Biscay ttVttSi Ttriow who this be'au-  tiful child was, but,her sympathy  whs very , sweet, and they talked together as children'will, until .Mrs.  Agnes' voice was heard calling to. her  little girl that it was time to go.  "I love you, Maddy, and I meai. to  tell brother about it,"Jessie said, as  she wound her arms around Madeline's neck and kissed her at parting.  It never occurred' to Maddy to ask  h * name, so. stupefied she felt, and  with a responsive kiss she sent her  away. Leaning her head upon the table, she forgot all but her own wretchedness, and so did not see thy gayly  dressed, haughty-looking lady who  swept past the door, accompanied by  Guy and'Dr. Holbrook. Neither did  i��he hear, or notice, if she did, the  hum of their voices���as they talked  together for a moment, Agnes asking  the doctor very prettily to ��� come up  to Aikenside while* 6he was there, and  bring his lady-love. Engaged young  men like Guy were so stupid,'she  said, as -with a merry-laugh she  sprang into the carriage; and, bowing" gracefully to the doctor, was  ���driven^rapidly^towardsAikenside  CHAPTER IV.  -Airs. Noah, the housekeeper at  Aikenside^ was, slicing vegetable  oysters for the nice little dish intended for her own supper, when the head  of Sorrel came around the corner of  the building, followed by the square-  boxed wagon containing .Grandpa  -Markham, who, bewildered 'by the"  beauty and spaciousness of. the  grounds, and wholly uncertain as to  where he ought to,stop, had driven  over the-smooth-graveled road around  to the front kitchen door. Mrs. Noah's  spacious domain, as sacred as Betsey  Trotwood's patch of green.  "In the 1 name of wonder, whatcod-  j;er is that? and what is he doing  here?" was Mrs. Noah's exclamation,  as, she dropped the bit of salsify she  was scraping, and hurrying to the  .door, called out: "I say, you, sir, what  mode you diive up here, when I've,  said   over   and   over   again   that    I  wouldn't have wh-sda tearing up Ui**l  and gravel?"  "I���I beg your pardon. I lost mj  way, I guess, there are so many turn-  in's, I'm sorry, but a little rain will  fetch it right," grandpa said, glancing ruefully at the ruts in the gravel  and the marks on the turf.  "Mrs. Noah was not at heart an  unkind woman, and something in the  benignant expression , of grandpa's  face, or in the apologetic tone of his  voice, mollified her somewhat, and  without further comment she stood  waiting for his next remark. It was  a most unfortunate one. for though as  free from weakness as most of her  p^c, Mrs. Noah was terribly sensitive as to her age, and the same census-taker would nqper venture twice  within her precincts. Glancing at her  dress, which was this leisure afternoon much smarter than usual, grandpa concluded she could not be a servant; and as she seemed to have a  right to say where he should drive  and where he should not, the meek  old man concluded she was a near relation of Guy���mother, perhaps; but  no, Guy's mother was dead, as grandpa well knew, for all Devonshire had  heard of the young bride Agnes, who  had married Guy's father for money  and rank. To have been mistaken for  Guy's mother would not have offended Mrs. Noah particularly; but how  was she when she heard:  "I come on business with Squire  Guy. Are you his gran'marm?'  hls^first iri^oductfon "���K"*'rtJsevr��w&,  velvet, and brocatelle, and it seemed  to him as if he had suddenly been  transported, to fairyland.  "Maddy would-like this���its her nature'" he .whispered, advancing v a  step or two, and setting down his feet  ajvsoftly as if stepping on eggs.  , Happening, to lift his eyes before  one of the long mirrors, he spied himself, wondering much what that  "queer-looking chap'** was doing there  in the midst of so much elegance, and  why Mrs. Noah did not turn him out!  Then mentally asking forgiveness for  this flash of pride, and determined to  make aihends, he bowed low tb the  figure in the glass, which'bowed-as  low in return, but did not reply to the  very! good-natured remark: .v. "How  d'ye do���pretty well, to-day ?"Yy  There was a familiar look about the  round\cape. ofYhe camlet .cloak, and  Grandpa Markham'���* ., face turned  ���crimson as the truth burst upon-hiin.  "How 'shamed of me Maddy would  be,"; he thought, glancing side wise at  Mrs.- Noah, who had witnessed the'  blunder, and was now'looking from  the window to hide her laughter,  Grandpa believed she' did not see  him, and comforted with that assurance, ihe began to remark upon the  mirror, saying "it made it appear as  if there was , two of you," a remark  which Mrs. Noah fully appreciated.  He saw the silk chairs, slyly touching  one to see if it did feel like the gore*  peach-blossom dress worn by his wife  forty-two yenrs ago that very spring.  Then he tried one of them, examined  the rare ornaments, and came near  bowing again to the portrait of the  first Mrs. Remington, so natural and  lifelike it looked' standing out from  the canvas. ,     _  "This ' will last Maddy a week. I  thank you, ma'am. You have added  some considerable to the happiness of  a young girl, who wouldn't disgrace  even such a room as this," he said,  as he passed into the hall.  Mrs. Noah received his thank's  graciously, and led him to the yard,  where Sorrel stood waiting for him.  "Odd. but clever as the day is  long." was Mrs. Noah's comment, aa,  after seeing him safe out of her yard,  she went back to her vegetable oysters  hnilir5.--' nn 'he ��tove... - . *-,....  (To be continued.)  ART   OF  SWEEPING.  There Is a Wrong Way and There's a  Right Way to Do This Work.  Every one does not know how to  tweep a room. It requires skill, combined with patience, to clean a room  properly. The chief mistake made by  a novice is' to 'think she can hurry  through it and to think the room will  be clean if she takes long, heavy���  Strokes with her broom. -Short, light  ttrokes which are firm will do the  work as it should be done. It is always best to sweep a heavy brussels  i-a'rpet or one fit similar make once  with the grain,* then once across it,  going over .each three or four yaj-ds in  this   way   until   the   entire   carpet   is  MANY SWEAR BY THIS  RECIPE EASILY-PREPARED, AND  SAYS  MANY  SWEAR   BY   IT  Newspapers of the United States Speak  Well   of   the   Home   Prescription  Which -Thousands  Are   Using ���  Mix the following by shaking well  in a bottle, and. take in teaspoonful  doses after, meals and at bedtime:..  Fluid Extract Dandelion, one-half  ounce; -Compound Kargon, one  ounce; Compound Syrup Sarsaparilla,"  three ouncesY A local druggist is the  authority that these simple, harmless "ingredients can' be obtained at  nominal .cost from, our home druggists. ��� y .'"'��������� ���'-������'.������'.������ ;��� - ������:"'.-'';'."' .-���. ��� ���'*  ' The' mixture is said to cleanse and  strengthen the. clogged and inactive  Kidneys, overcoming Backache; Blad.-  der weakness and Urinary trouble of  all kinds, if taken before the stage of  Bright's disease.    ; Y .-.>'���;; -.���. ,..Y  Those who have tried this.say it  positively -overcomes ' pain in the  back, clears; the urine of sediment  and regulates urination, especially at  night, curing even the worst forms  of bladder weakness.  Every man or woman here in Canada who feels thu.t the kidneys are  not strong or acting in a healthy  manner should mix thin prescription  at home and give it a trial, as it is  said to do wonders for many persons.  The Scranton (Pa.) Times was first  to print this remarkable prescription,  in October of 190G, since when all the  leading. newspapers of New York.  Boston, Philadelphia, Pittsburg and  other cities have made many announcements of it to their readers.  Evelyn���But when it come3 to love-  making Harold* is rather green, isn't  he?  Myrtle���Not now.~  Evelyn���Indeed.  Myrtle���No, he's blue. ���I rejected  him last evening.���Pittsburg Leader.  Trial Proves its Excellence���The  best testimonial .one can 1.1V9- of  the virtue of Dr. Thomas' Ecuutrie  Oil in the treatment of bodily pain ���  coughs, Colds and affections of - the  respiratory organs, is a trial of it.'- If  not found the' sovereign remedy it i3  reputed to .be, then-it may be rejected as useless, and all that has been  said in praise denounced as untruthful.  RAN THE GAUNTLET.  y. Are you nis gran marm.' ������"   ���*"���'   -. ���   ~    ���-������   ~ 1  His gran'marm!'  and  Mrs.  Noah   'wept     When   ��  carPet   is   old   and ?  The wife of a c>vil servant in  France died and her husband was inconsolable. He preserved enough*  presence of mind, however to be able  to look after his own interests, and de-  manded'that his wife should be interred at the expense of the province..  "I am afraid that is impossible,"  said the deputy to him.' "inow if it  had been yourself, pf-course we should  have been only too pleased."���Rire.  THE STOMACH   ON  STRIKE  /  Rather slowly thp rloMnr returned  to the'office, and after fidgeting for a  time among the powders and' phials,  summoned courage to ask Madeline  how she felt, and if any of the fainting symptoms  hnd: returned.  "No. sir." wap all the reply she  gave him, nevei lifting up her head,  or even thinking which of the two  young men it wns speaking to her.  There was a cnM-just then for Dr.  Holbrook'.''..and leaving his office in  charge of Tom. hiB chore boy, he.;  went away,, feeling slightly .uncomfortable" whenever he thought -of the  girl to whom he felt that justice had  not been done.  "I half wish I had examined her  myself," he said. "Of course she was  excited, and could not answer; beside,  hanged if I don't believe it was all  humbug tormenting her with Greek  and Latin. Yes; I'll question her  when I get back, nnd if she'll possibly  pass, give her the certificate. Poor  child, how white she. was, and what  a qucpr look there was in those great  eyes, when she said, 'T shall not take  it-'" *. '.  Never in his life before had Dr.  Holbrook been as much interested in  any female who was sick as he was  in Madeline, and determining to make  his call on ���Mrs... B.riggs as brief as  possible, he alighted at her gate, and'  knocked .impatiently at her door. He  found her pretty sick, white both  her children .needed a prescription,  and so' long a time was he. detained  that- his heart misgave him on his  homeward route, lest Maddy should  be gone,,and with her': the chance to  remedyYthe '..wrong he .might have  done her;"''-"..'.' *;--;-v:?:Y'-Y"''--������'' ���������������Y; .:  Maddy was gone, and. the wheel  ruts of the sq-uare-boxed wagon were  fresh rbefore* the'door-when-he came  back. Grandpa Markham had return-:  ed. and��Madeline, who recognized old'  Sorrel's step, had gathered her shawl  around her and gone sadly out to  meet him. One look at her..face was  sufficient. ������' '''        -  "You failed,, Maddy?" the, old man  said, fixing about. her "feet' the warm-  buffalo robe, (6r the night wind>wa8'  blowing "cold. :..-  "Yes,, grandpa,   I  failed."     ,   Y   -  They were out of the village and-'  more than a mile on their way home  before Madeline found voice to say  so much, and they were nearer home  by half a mile ere the old man ,aJD-  swered  back:  "And, Maddy,  f failed too."  bit off the last syllable spitefully  "Bless you, man. Squire Guy; as you  call him, is twenty-five years old."*  As Grandpa Markham was rather  blind, he failed to see the point, but  knew that in some way he had given  offense.  "I beg your, pardon, ma'am; I was  sure you was some kin���maybe an  a'nt."      '  No, she was not even that; but willing enough to let the old man believe her a lady of the Remington  order, she did notf explain that she  was simply the housekeeper; she simply said:  "If it's Mr. Guy you want, I can  tell you he is not-*at home, which will  save "our getting out."  "Not at home, and I've come so far  to see him!" grandpa exclaimed, and.  in his voice there was so much genuine disappointment that Mrs. Noah  rejoined,  quite kindly:  "He's gone over to Devonshire with  the young lady, his stepmother. Perhaps you might tell me your business.  I know all Mr. Guy's affairs."  /'If I might come in, ma'am," he  answered, meekly, as through the  open door he caught glimpses of a  cheerful fire. "It's mighty chilly for  such as me."  He did look cold and blue, Mr5*  Noah thought, nnd she bade ' him  come in, feeling 11 very, little contempt  !or the old-fashioned camlet cloak in  which his feet became ectangled, and  smiling inwardly at the shrunken..  =faded=panta!oon8,=betokening=poverty~  "As you know all Squire Guy's af-  ' fairs,"   grandpa   Raid,   when   he   war  seated   before   the   fire,   "maybe   yoi"  co"lH tell whether he would be likelr  to lend a stranger three hundred do]  lars   and  that stranger me?"  -   Mrs.   Noah   stared   at ��� him   aghast  Was he. crazy, or did he mean to in  suit her  master?   Evidently    neither.  He seemed as sane as herself, while'  no one could associate an insult with  him. He did not know, anything. Thai  was the solution of his audacity, and  pityingly, as she would have addressed a half-idiot, Mrs. Noah made him  understand how impossible it was foi  him to think her master would lend  to a stranger like him.  .   "You say he's gone to Devonshire,'  grandpa said, softly, with a quiver on  his   lip   when   she   had   finished.   "I  wish I'd knew it; I left my   granddnrter  there to be examined. Mabby I'll meet  him going back, and can ask hiin."  "I tell you it won't be no use. Mr.  Guy hns no three hundred dollars to  throw away," wns Mrs. Noah's rather sharp rejoinder.  ������-���"Wall,-wall, we won't quarrel about  it," the old man replied, in his most  conciliatory manner, as he turned his  head away to hide the'starting teni.  Grandfather Markhnm's heart wa*-'  very sore, and Mrs. Noah's harshne--H  troubed him. He;could not bear ti.  think that she really was cross will*  him, besides that "he wanted'������som-v'  thing to carry Maddy besides disnp  Dointment, so by, way of testing Mrs.  Noah's aminbility and pleasing Mad-  Ay, too. he said.ns he -arose!: "T'm an  old man,'lady, old enough to be your  father." Here Mrs. Noah's face grew  .brishter, and she listened attentively  while he. continued: "You won't tak?  what I say amiss, I'm sure. .I've'.a  little girl' at home, a grandchild, who  hn? heard big stories of the fine things  at "Aikenside. She has a hnrikerin' after such vanities, and it would please  her mightily to have me tell her what  T saw up here, so maybe you.wouldn't  mind letting me go into that big room  where the silk fixin's. are. I'll take off  n-iyY'shqes-, if.you*-say so." '*  ��� .".Yqurjshbes won't -hurt' an atom'*,  ,corrie right along," Mrs. Nbati replied,*  now "Yin:.-'the' best-of moods,- for, except her'cup of green tea with raspberry jam and cream, she enjoyed  nothing more, than showing their  handsome house.  Conducting: him through the wide,  marbled hail, she ushered him into  .'he drawing-room,   where for  a time  ��� i.. ?--*"���*  .'ioi'{nn(iv    Koufilfloi-Pf*^    J��   Wa>*  tve'nly worn this is hardly necessary,    The Tonic Treatment* for  Indigestion  but if it is new or has any perceptible  lidges this method should surely lie  followed. After* going over a room  thoroughly allow the dust to settle, and  iu ten or-fifteen minutes give-It a  tinal brushing, sweeping It llghtly."and  nothing Is more satisfactory than a  sweeper or dampened broom.  Tea leaves.scattered over the-carpet  are good. They should be~" squeezed  as dry as possible.-and sprinkled' over  the carpet before the final sweep.    .  Another good plan Is to sprinkle the  floor before starting to sweep' with  dry Stable salt. The salt seems to  brighten the -colors of a faded carpet  11s well as to aid in removing dust.  When the second sweeping is over use  a whisk' broom in the corners and  around the edges.x After the walls are  dusted and tbe carpet clean it Is well  to wipe off the surface of the carpet  with.a cloth dipped In salt and water  which has beeu wrung out as dry as  possible. This will remove every trace  of dust The cloth used for the purpose -��� must be frequently rinsed In  fresh water and then dipped into the  salted water again and wrung out as  before. Then, some folks like to go  over the carpet with ammonia water,  but I prefer the salt, as salt keeps out  -moths.  It is needless to say that in sweep-  lng asthorpughlyas thisijeyery_jirticle  which is movable should be removed  first or dusted and carefully covered  with old sheets. -When buying heavy  pieces of furnlture'be careful to select  those that have good, easily moved  casters, so the articles may be pushed  about and the dust be kept from behind and from underneath them. ~  It is a great mistake to neglect sweep-,  Ing as thoroughly;as this every two  weeks. If you do, the dust becomes  ground into a carpet and helps It to  wear out Besides, dust discolors it  more than or quite as much as wear.  Fortunately many houses of today are  built with hardwood floors, so the burden of sweeping is greatly lessened,, as  rugs are lifted, shaken or beaten out  of doors. Hardwood floors, If swept  with a hair brush'instead of a broom,  then rubbed with u little oil or slmpjy  polished with a. waxing brush,, can be  kept In good condition with comparatively little labor.  Rising to*the Occasion. -.  Captain Homer W. Hedge of the  Aero Club of America, withtwo other  members and a society woman who is  an enthusiast over the new sport,' was  recently'discussing at: the tea table In  an. uptown 'hotel certain details of a  proposed balloon ascension. There had  been some slight hitch in the arrahge-  Is the Most Successful  Loss of ' appetite, coated tongue,  bad taste in the mouth, heavy, dull  headache and a dull, sluggish feeling  ���these are the "symptoms of stomach  trouble. They indicate that the stomach is on strike, that it is no longer  furnishing to the blood the full quota  of nourishment that Ihe body demands, hence every organ suffers.  There are two methods of treatment���  the old one .by which the stomach is  humored by the -use of pre-digested  foods and artificial ferments, and the  new one���The Dr. Williams' Pink  Pills method���by which the stomach  is toned up to do the work nature in-  .tended of it. A recent cure by the  tonic treatment is that of Mrs. Jas.  W. Has'kel', Port Maitland,~N.S. She  says: "For years I enjoyed perfect  health, but'suddenly headaches seize'd  me. I had a bad taste in my mouth;  tmy tongue was coated; I grew tired  and oppressed; my appetite' left me*  and such food as I did eat only caused  distress. I had severe pains -in my  chest. I lost all strength and was  often seized with vomiting.' At different times I was treated by some of  our best doctors, but although I followed their treatment carefully I did  not get,any better. One day while  reading a paper I came across a case  similar to mine which had been cured  by Dr. Williams'-Pink Pills. I immediately purchased a supply and it was  not long before they began to help  me>=:=I^grew=strongei'=day=by=day=tilI  now I am as healthy as *I ever was.  I have a good appetite, ana., Ijfrong  and active and can attend to my  household duties without fatigue. I  have no, hesitation in recommenaing  Dr. Williams' Pink Pills to all sufferers from indigestion."  Rheumatism,. kidney: trouble, neuralgia, St. Vitus' dance, headache and  backache, palpitation, general weakness, and a host of other troubles  find their root in bad blood just as in  the case of stomach trouble. That is  why the Dr. -Williams' Pink Pills  treatment is always a success���they  are a powerful blood builder and  nerve tonic. Sold by all druggists or  direct from The Dr. Williams' Medicine Co:, Brockville, Ont., at 50  cents a box or six boxes for $2.60.  Jeweller���You say- you want some  name engraved on, this ring?.  Young man���Yes; I want the words  "George, to his dearest Alice,", engraved on the inside of the ring.  "Is the young lady your sister?"  "No, she is the young lady to whom  I am engaged."  "Well,.if I were you I would not  have^'George, to his dearest Alice,' engraved on. the ring. _ If Alice change"i  her. mind you can't use \ the ring  again."        ' -      '  "What would you suggest?"  "I would suggest that the words be  'George to his first and only    love.'  ments, but an idea  popped into the   -,---������  lady's head, and she exclaimed, -'Oh, You see, with that inscription you can  I have.a proposition to make!" Out ^T/11--? h*lf a dozen times I  went her hand, and over went a cup ���have^a-d experience. in_Buoh matters  of hot tea right into the captain's lap/  "That strikes me unfavorably," said  he, rising hurriedly. .-,  "   ,-���������������  The general  laugh which  followed  relieved   the  lady's  embarrassment���  Llpplncott's. ��� v  Different In This Case.  Judge (In the law courts during a  divorce case to the husband)���Well,  what ls it you wish?  Husband���A divorce.  Judge (to the wife)���And you?  Wife���A divorce.  Judge���But when you came in you  said that neither of you could ever  agree on any one. npint.���Nos Loishsu  Onco Only.  He���I sang tenor once.  She���Well, once would be about all  the people would stand for, I guess.���  Soakers Statesman. .. .���  myself;"���Philadelphia Inquirer.  MDtfS Y  ^7"S  W.   N.   U.   No.   668  Irish   Convict   Risks   Life   Imprison-  * msnt For a  Holiday.  Into the lion's den, and out again,  with the prospect of being recognized  and given up to complete a life sentence, James Lynchehaun, the notorious prison-breaker,- actually returnee!  for a holiday to his own home in  Achill, Ireland. His only protection  was.. the fidelity:iof. his former friends  and the. assumption of the name of-  "Cooney." The audacity, of the - ad-1  venture was enough to # take one's  breath away, and ��� was qiiite' in keeping with the man's amazing career.  He was boi-ii in Achill about 1859, and  after holding, an appointment as a  school teacher iri Galway, he served  in. the Manchester and Liverpool police forces. One of Lynchehaun's first  orders when he joined the Manchester  police was to "hunt for himself, ^as he  was wanted in connection with a  charge, which .caused his flight from  Ireland. After, being a leader ofir-  reconcilabies' and of Mayo eviction  fighters, he appeared as steward to  ���Mrs. Agnes McDonnell/ of Achill. It  was alleged that as an act of vengeance for his dismissal he set fire  to her stables, and w,hen she rushed  out,;attacked her savagely, bit her,  tore out an eye, and flung her into  the burning building. She recovered  to give evidence against him. He  escaped from the car and two policemen on the way to Westport Gaol by  jumping, handcuffed, wlun one of the  men leant over to ask the other for  a light. His later arrest was said  to be due only to his wish that n  hard-up friend might get the reward  of ��100 offered. After trial he was'  sentenced in 1895 to penal servitude  for life. In 1902, owing to the unfinished state of Maryborough Prison,  he succeeded in gatting free. The exit  to the roof was insecure, and Lynchehaun noted this. His cell door had  a white indicator to show when it  was bolted. He plugged the socket  of the lock-bolt, so that it did not  shut, but counterfeited the "white, in--  dicator by a pii-ce of a leaf from ��  book. He made up his bed to look  as if he were asleep, crept out to th"5.  roof, slid down a pipe, and climbed  the wall by' hf-lp of planks used by  the builders. During the futile search  for him for many months afterwards-  several unfortunate people, including  a clergyman nt 'the -Oval,; were arrested or detained by, police owing to  their resemblance to the prisoner. By  following the tracks of his wife .and  child, detectives traced -Lynchehaun  to Pittsburg'." Cleveland, (where he escaped though his house was closely  watched), and Chicago (where he; was  recognized one day by Mr. Davitt)  He was finally found ill in bed in'a  house in Indianapolis,-in 1903.; Bri-.  tain's demand for extradition led. to  proceedings thro-igh various court5*  and strenuous 'but fruitless efforts  were made to obtain it. The Supreme  Court at Washington, in 1904, however, decided that his crime was-withe nature of a political one, an act_  incidental to the .attempt to overthrow landlordism. Accordingly he  could not be surrendered, and was giv-  en his-freedom. The "Mayo. News'  states that Lynchehaun, during his  holiday visit, was recognized only by  few outside his immediate family* circle. He visited Westport. also, and  spent a .considerable time with former acquaintances. - A poBteard was  recently received from him���he wns  then in Den'mark���stating that he was  on his way back to America.  JAIL BIRDS RELEASED.  ame^mm-mna^^-t, r-    \      >       ^ I  Sentences May Now Be Remitted 1n;  Britain After Month.  A new rule for the remission .of sentences on account of good conduct  has recently gone into effect in British prisons, and "several thousand  prisoners- have been released.      '  -  There has been an unusually large  number of burglaries all over- England, particularly London, this year,  so the adoption of the new measurtr  of. clemency is regarded with'mixed  feelings by honest householders.  Hitherto only long-term prisoners  have had the benefit of- the goopY  conduct rule, which has not become  effective until after six months have  been served. The new rule allows the  remission of a sentence after the first  month. Critics of the measure say  this will result in the release of petty  criminals and .professional jailbirds of  the kind who had best be kept in durance. They point out that the habitual criminal is almost invariably the  "best^prisoner^and^-that^he^therefore^  will be the chief- beneficiary of the  new regulation, although,he is,the  least subject, to. reform.    Y     Y   Y.  Killed In Ythe Soudan.,  An Englishman named G. H. Salmon, while aboard the.steamship Me-  temmah between Fashoda; and: Melut  (says a Daily Chronicle Soudan message), saw a lion, among .the; busM;5-  ashore. He took a gun and made for  the brute. He put two bullets into the  animal,- and,- thinking it was dead  he'drew ftear. Then, with a sudden  bound, the lion pounced upon him  brought him to the ground, and be-  ���ran to maul him with teeth and  claws. Mr. Salmon tried to draw hit  knife, but before he succeeded tin  lion had bkton his thigh and .crusher!  his toes. *Ic gave the boast a stab  in the eyes, the pain, of, which.at last,  made it go off. The crewof the steamer now arrived upon the scene. They  ���Hspatched the. exhausted lion without  much difficulty, und carried Mr. Sal  mon tb Ihd bont.' Hc^was then' car  Wed with all speed- to Fashoda to tlu*  hospital. He was then,transferred !-  Il.e steamer Dal, on board of which  he was brought to Khartoum. .Medi-  -���al attention was given to Mr. S.il-  non, but after a short time he passed  away.  Mass-of Rubies.  Discovered near Mandalay, Burma,  a gem of extraordinary* interest'and  possibly of enormous value has been  imported recently into England. The  jewel, which is a crystalline mass of  ruby embedded in calcite, standing  about a foot high, is now in the hand's'  of Mr. 'Banyaid/ a'��� colonial agent  who is endeavoring, to estimate it  value. The gem appears to be merely a lump of glistening rock surmounted by a great excrescence of  dull colored red crystals. These crystals, however, have been proven to  be genuine pigeon blood Burmese rubies, ��� and it is quite "possible that  there are more of these precious jewels* embedded in 'the calcite. Thr  jewel was taken to Buckingham Pal  ace, where" the King, after examin  ing it. said thnt he considered it extremely interesting. The question of  value cannot be answered until the  crystalline mass of ruby is separater'  from the matrix. If some of tlv*  crystals \show good, color when cu*  their size would command a great  price. This commonplace-lookinr  piece of rock may, in fact, be worth  anything from $5,000 to $400,000.  ARE YOU BANKRUPT  IN NERVE FORCE  There Is a Rich Friend To Rescue You-*��Learn More  About  Dr. Chase's Nerve Food.  ������--If you spend three dollars, a day  and earn two you are sure to come to  bankruptcy,: unless perchance, some  rich friend comes to your assistance.  - And yet.this is just what thousands  of us are aoing in regard to ^our  health. Y By worry, overwork, anxiety  or. the disobedience of the: l(iws: of  nature, the energy and: vigor of the  body is wasted more rapidly than it  is built up, and the result is the bankruptcy of the health and. the decay  of Ythe  bbdy:  YDr. .' Chase's ��� YNerye. Food may be  likened to the rich 'riend, for it supplies, in .condensed and easily as  similated form the vevy��� ingredients  from which "nature constructs Yner-,  vous energy and builds up the'humah;  system:" 'l:f.\J:.\Y ''  Sleeplessness, headaches, indigest-.  ion* loss of appetite, tired wornout  feelings, spells of weakness and despondency are some of the symptoms of exhaustion which point to  the approach of nervousv prostration,  locomotor  ataxia  and  paralysis.  No one would think of- neglecting  such ailments if they realize then-  condition, but they do not, so gradual and insidious is their approach.  M:d3 Lena Herbert, Lowe -Farm,-  Man., writes: "I had suffered for two  year* with dizzy spells, pains in the  bac*:, cold hands and feet, nervousness, jerking of the limbs, sore  tongue, soreness of arms and shoulders, and general exhaustion. About  seven months ago I became so nervous that I could not/rest or sleep, and  could not do the least bit of work  without suffering dreadfully, from  pains in the back. I could hardly  walk could eat very little, and felt  that people were always watching my  body twitch..  v"I tried several medicines with little  effect,Yand was a mere skeleton of  skin and bone -about to give up in  despair when I heard about Dr.  Chase's Nerve Food, ,and began using  it'.' I liave used- ihi all fourteen boxes  of this,t>reparation, and it has built  me up until I am now strong and well  again. Ut. Chase's Nerve Food has  done mo a world of good, and I feel  that I cannot recommend it too highly to persons who suffer as I have."  If.you are persistently subject to  these, symptoms you are in danger.  Your blood must be enriched. Your  nerves must be Invigorated. Your  system must be built up. And" there  is no means whereby this can be so  certainly accomplished as by the use  of Dr. Chase's Nerve Food; 50c a box,  at all dealers, or Edmanson, Bates-&  Co., Toronto.  Apt  This epitaph has been suggested for  a dentist's monument:  View this gravestone with all gravity;  Below I'm filling my last cavity.  . .���Judge.  Cholera morbus, cramps an^kind-  red complaints annually make their  appearance at the same time as the  hot - weather, green .fruit, cucumbers  melons, etc., and many persons are  debarred from eating these tempting things, but they need not-abstain  if they have Dr. J. D. KeJUogg's Py-  sentery Cordial aud take a few drops  in water. It cures (tne ctamps and  cholera in "a" remarkable manner arid  is sure to check.every disturbance of  the bowels.  Keeping  Friends.  It's one thing to make friends.  Much more, difficult it is. to. keep  them.        *'   _ * , .'  Friendships don't thrive on nefelect  and discourtesy.  Any old kind of 'treatment for a  friend is poor policy.  To those who love, us best belongs  the best we have.  The best natures'are most "punctilious of all with their most intimate  friend. *    ,; " "  Life can ;be smoothed and sweetened  if little couitesies and attentions to  those we see oftenest are made an unfailing part  of it.���Exchange.   v:  on a  The- sculptor   was   working  statue of melancholy.  "May I ask what you are doing?"  inquired the-visitor.  ' "Cutting a sorry,-figure," said the  ��� mj    .��� m ���M���U1.  sculptor, scowling at him'.��� Chicago ' mendatibn from those  who  were" af-  For Inflammation of the' Eyes���  Among the many good qualities  'which Parmelee's Vegetable Pills  possess, besides regulating the digestive organs, is their efficacy in reducing inflammation of the eyes. - It has  called .-"forth  many letters of reebm-  Tribune.  Minard's  Liniment  for sale  everywhere." ���   ���  flicted with ,this complaint and  found a' cure in the pills. They affect the nerve centres and the blood  in" a surprisingly active -way and  the    result    is    almost immediately  "Now," said the vicar, Vcan anyone seen,  tell me what a lie is?" '    ?,^1111d.iately1.'?;,'sma11 hand shot up. -A, merchant  in  a  Wisconsin  town  ��� f-Well. my little man? ��� ^vho had a Swedish "clerk sent him out  Please, sir, a he-is an abomination to do some collecting.    When he re-  unto  everyone, -but  a very, pleasant turned from 'an unsuccessful trip he  he'p in* time of trouble. ���Lutheran reported: '           *���--���.  Observer.  ' Tripping Over Its Own Feet '  ^According to Mr. Sargent, .the com-  'missioner - general of immigration,  American labor is engaged in the "complicated enterprise of trying 'to lift itself with one hand while holding itself Itch, Mange, Prairie Scratches and  down with the other.'. He says that.every form of contagious Itch on.hu-  "the fact that,the United States pays man or animals "cured in 30 minutes  higher wages than any other country  by Wolford's Sanitary  Lotion.    'Yim Yonson say he will pay ven  Vwnt idlj  o= aw- f.y.a���, he sells him hogs.    Yim Olesen, he  ENGLISH-SPAVIN   LIN MENT  romovoa   ,.;ii   _��� ' :,���_  v,. "���������,,  i.;m:,,.i,.���(  '     ,J  all  hard,   soft  or  calloused.-lumpa   and  vllA PJW _ven he sell him, wheat, and  blemishes    from    horses,    blood    spavin,  curbs,  splints,  ringbone,  sweeney,  stifles,  sprains,.sore-and swollen.throat, coughs,  etc.   SaVo,$50 by'use of one bottle.   War-,  Bill  Pack  say' he  vill' pay  in  Yan-  stiflcsi  uarv." . .  . "Well," said  the boss,  "that's the  ranted.the-most wonderful.Blemish Cure   "''M tune Bill ever set'a date to-pay.  ever, known.   . -    - Did he really say he would pay  in  January?".   . .  * "Veil, aye tank so," said the clerk.  "He say it ,ban a very,-cold day ven  you get that money. I tank that  ban in Yanuary."���Harper's Weekly.  on earth brings ��� immigrants here."  ��� Of the truth of that statement there  can be no doubt. Some of our immigrants come for other reasons, but the  inducement to the great majority is  the possibility of getting two dollars a  day instead of .two dollars a week. If  our business, slackens and, wages fall  the tide of immigration shows at once  the close watch - which the emigrant  keeps on the American wage scale.  The number'of arrivals lessens and  many of those of earlier arrivals go  home with a little bundle of savings.  Labor fights steadily for higher' wages  and almost as steadily opposes immigration.   It puts: up the. premium and,'  ���'. Minard's Liniment Cures Dandruff.  Evelyn���No?    They.were; al'   from  8trivesHo-be~at=bac"kHhe^ha^^^  reach out to seize tit:  ��� Labor's ideal is monopoly of the labor market ' ~"  A city man had a friend from a,  Cork farm.up, on *a business matter.the.  other day, and they lunchfed. at a.  restaurant. The Cork man ate his  meal entirely with his knife. .When  he was near the end he discovered*  that he had no fork. '  "Look here," he said to the city  man. "That waiter didn't give me a  fork."  .   '-'Well, you don't need one," replied  the city man seriously.  "The deuce I don't!" came from the  farmer. "What am I going to stir my  coffee with?"���London Opinion.     - .  For  Churches  and Schools  Juit ono Ceiling U ideal for charchtf  and tchooli, [of ilt beauty, cleanliiwtt,  economy���(of iu sanitary perfection (no  Kami to catch diet)���fot iu fira-proof qualities  PE.DLAR  ART STEEL  CEILING3  Abore 2,000 modem d��i��nt in every ityla of  oood'art���iid:-walls 14 nxMc'n ia hmrmciny wi,h  interior ichemet���adapted to any coJor-icheme or  ' architectural motire. Alb* ut i<> lend you  Uluitrated detaiU and quote pr.ee>.   Addxat     *W 9  The PEDLAR People^  Oibawa Montreal Ottawa Toronto I/radou Winnipeg  It is a waste of hard earned money to buy paper bags, even st  ridioulous discounts, if they are not serviceable.  SELF-OPENING GROCERY BAGS  Are''manufactured from strong manilla paper and  WILL  NOT TEAR OR  BURST  Ask your dealer for them and accept no others.   Each bag has tha  '   initial "E."     .  TEES & PERSSE LBR/SITED, Agents,  CALGARY WINNIPEG EDMONTON  "Always���Everywhere in Canada���Use   Eddy's   Matches."  ��  v  The Rev. J.���Tut, tut! How dare  you come before me and ask me to  marry you when,he is in that disgraceful condition?  -Would-be-bride.���Weel, sur. pleaz,  sir, he'll'no come when he's sober.���  Illustrated Bits.  Lulu���Have you had any proposals  this summer?  Evelyn���Seventeen.  * Lulu���Good-^gracious!    I    haven't  met as many men as that.  I feel," she said with a soulful  It would limit the hum-'sigh, "that we have been drawn to-  ber of -workers and so/force from the' gether; by;' fate."  community a higher wage thari'that! "Yes," replied the Count, "zat ees  compelled by competition.- It may-'be eet���-by fate. Your fazaire he tell me  bnly; a coincidence5 and it may :be~the' he -ees;:one time thinking he will be  operation of an economic law, but the ze college professire. Zen he get���what  fact is that never.in our,history have y��u call him���fired from ze acadamv  wages been so'"high as during the' last" and go" into* tlie iron beeziness- at  few years, the period of our heaviest Peetsburg. Est is fate."  immigration.   Labor   is.   disposed to. ,' ���' '      ���'"..'    .. ',   ���  -  overlook the fact  ��� that'.'.' -immigrants   bring mouths to feed/���and bScks; io  clothe, as well as brawn!   It appears j  not to see ;that ���'.' the'Yjjroducers who }  frighten it tire, also consumers to keep I  it-busy. ',";-'  Labor logic is a. good deal of a mys j  tery ���'anyway.    Sometimes it goes to.  the'point; sometimes it has the trick  of stumbling over- its own feet.���N  Y. Sun, September 19.     v  ^���l  "*-��W<*B  ���MS"**, -      Y-  ���/���a.^'-   9    *       "-, ���,*-&:    1  \  THE LEADER. MOYIE, BRITISH COLUMBIA.  s  \A\  <> *w I  "I *��� 1^1  �����i**��B  A SHORT HISTORY  A Serious  Case of Chronic  Catarrh  Gradually Overcome By Pe-ru-na.  A REMARKABLE CASE,  COUr-iTRY  HOUSES  EXPENSIVE.  What  to  Mr. Arthur Tremblay, 8 St. James  stieet, Mont Pleasant, Que., Can.,  writes:  "About three years ago, catarrh in  3ts most serious form assailed me.  "I consulted a specialist, who pie-  scribed medicines as constitutional  -treatment and a liquid to use locally.  "This gave me relief for a time,  "but soon afterwards' the disease relumed. - _  "I wa3 then suffering very much,  any appetite had left me and I was  growing weakei. ->  "I had f-oquently read pamphlets  regarding t.ie cures made by" Peruna,  and ai" ough somewhat dubious as  to its doing me any good, I decided  to try a few bottles.  "I had not taken. Peruna for more  'than two weeks before a marked improvement was perceptible. ���   **.'_-,  "As I continued taking the "remedy  the disease gradually disappeared,  and in a few months I was entirely  rid'of the nauseous malady/' **  Two.Methods  "It's this way," explained ttie client  ���"The fence runs between Brown's  place and mine. He claims that I  encroach on his-^ land, and I insist  that he is trespassing on mine.- Now,  -what would you-do if you were���in my  place?'* **** t.\ "     ,.   i     -j.  "If I were in yQur.place;" replied  the solicitor, "I'd- go over and, give  Brown a cigar^takje a drink with him,  and settle the controversy in ten minutes. But, as things" stttnd, I advise  you to sue him by all-means. Let no  arrogant, domineering, insolent pirate  like Brown trample" o-n your sacred  rights. Assert your manhood and  courage. Never mind the ' costs; I  need the money."--London Opinion.  Where can I get some of Holloway's  Corn Cure. I was entirely cured of  my corns by this remedy and I wish  some more of it for my friends. So  writes Mr. J. W. Brown, Chicago.  It   Costs   the   Aristocracy  Maintain  Their Seats.  It is 'said that there are at'least  sixty country houses in the United  Kingdom which' require a staff of  from two hundred and fifty to five  hundred servants and involve an  annual bill for wages ranging up to  $100,000, and in many of them the  sardens alone account for more.than  $25,000 a year, soys The** Bellman.  How large are the number of servants  employed in connection with these  estates is shown by a relatively modest establishment in Suffolk. The  total number of servants employed is  one hundred and seventy-three.  This, it should be remembered, is  but a second-class establishment, although its wages bill reaches $40,000  a year. Of still smaller establishments there are about six hundred in  the United Kingdom employing between fifty and a hundred servants  with wages hills averaging at least  $20,000.  Expensive a.s country* seats are to  maintiiin, they are little more costly  than town houses. For a tiny house  in Park Lane, srch as would be procurable in a London suburb for $300 a  year, a lental of $15,000 is asked,  while some of the larger houses command a rent running into five figures,  tn Grosvenor Square the rents range  trom five to thirty thousand dollars  a year, in St. James' Square you may  Day as much as an annual $50,000;  -���300,000 has been paid for a house in  Carlton House Terrace, and Lord Burton g'ave $750,000 tor a house in South  Audley street.  And, town and country houses are  but a part of the exocnditure of the  wealthy class of Englishmen. A steam  'yacht may easily run away with $25,  000 a year; a similar sum is by no  means uncommon ''for a grouse moor  and a deer forest; a London season,  with its costly entertainments may  easily account for $50,000, and so on  through the long list of items which  figure in the annual balance sheet of  the rich and which are considered aa  necessary^to. them as is tobacco to a  ooor man. Tt is thus not difficult-to  sep how aghast mnny a man would'be  if he were suddenly brought face to face  with the necessity of cutting down hia  expenditure to a' pitiful $250,000 a  year."    *  *  V. C. HERO DEAD.     -  MEMORIAL AT SALISBURY.  Marble Tab I at to Americans Killed  In Train Wreck.' .  In the fencient and beautiful Salisbury cathedral. Ambassador Whitelaw  Reid recently unveiled a handsome  marble tablet in memory of those killed in the terrible accident a year ago,  when by the derailing of the American line boat train 28 persons, mostly Americans, lost their lives. The  ceremony, the impressiveness of which  was emphasized by the presence of the  widows and children of the trainmen  killed in the disaster, all in the deepest mourninf, was nttended by. many  dignitaries of the church, the mayor  AUSTRALIAN  NAVY.  Arrangements  Being   Made  For Construction  of  Warships.  The determination of Australia to  have a navy of its own is approaching  a -practical issue, says The London  Standard. Proposals sent in by various shipbuilding firms in-Great Britain for the eight destroyers and four  first-class torpedo-boats, which the  Commonwealth of Australia has decided to have constructed and completed within three years, have just  been opened. These vessels will constitute an important addition to the  local navy, which is made up of the  cruiser Protector,. an ironclad harbor  and  numbers of the  corporation   in 1.defence ship, the Cerberus; two,first-  Mrs. Jones���Now, Mr. .Bachelor, I  want you to suggest a name for the  baby.  Mr. Bachelor���Suppose you call her  "The White Squall."���London,- Telegraph.  CATARRH CANNOT BE CURED. ,  with LOCAL APPLICATIONS, "as they  canot reach the seat of the disease.  Catarrh Is a blood or constitutional disease, and In order to cure It you must  take Internal remedies Hall's Catarrh  Cure Is taken Internally and actB directly on the blood and mucous surfaces.  Hall's Catarrh Cure Is not a quack medicine. It was pt escribed by one of the  best physicians In the country for years  and Is a regular-prescription. It Is com-  poaed of the- best tonics known, combined with the best blood purifiers, acting directly on the mucous surfaces.  The perfect combination of the two In-  uredlents Is what produces such wonderful results 'i curing Catarrh. Send for  testimonials free..   - " ������  F. J. CHENEY & CO..   Props..   Toledo.  O.  Bold by  Druggists, prloe 75c.  Take Hall's. Family Pills for constipation  Defendant���At that moment the  -plaintiff - came-in; and-wanted-Ho.-give  me three blows on.the head.    .  Magistrate���How do you*-know that?  Defendant���Because he gave me  them afterwards. ��� Meggendorfer  Blaetter.  Minard's Liniment Cures Burns, Mc.  A Student of Nature.  "Father," began Emily. Louise,  "does God make peaches?"*  "Yes,-* s\yeetheart, God makes peaches, and everything," replied the parent from "behind the newspaper.  "Well, father, how does he put the  stones .inside?", insisted .the family  angel.    Y  "Oh," said her father, "that's as  easy for-'God to do as to make the  peach. You see, God first makes the  stone and puts the peach on the outside. That's for our convenience; you  see, we eat the peach and not the  stone, and so God puts the peach on  the outside."  Emily Louise was silent for a moment. Turning to her father, she en-,  quired:  "If God makes all things for our  convenience, father, why does he put  the nut inside the wooden shell."  Army Medico's Gallant Deed at Chlt-  ^ -ral   Fort.'  Few braver deeds are recorded in  the annals /of the Army than thai  which won the Victoria Cross for Major (then Captain; Harry Frederick  Whitchurch, of the Indian Medical  Service, whose death has just occurred  at^ Dharmsala, Punjab, at the age of  40! During the sortie from Chitral fort  (says the-official account), Surgeon-  Captain _ Whitchurch went to the assistance'of Captain Baird, who'was  mortally ' wounded; and carried"'him  back to the fort under a heavy fire  "from the enemy. Captain Baird waa  on the right of the 'fighting line, and.  had only a'small party of native soldiers. -He was ^wounded on tha  heights at a "distance oL-a mile and  a quarter from the fort. When Captain Whitchurch went to his "rescue  the enemy in great strength had broken tin ough the fighting line, darkness had set in, and the two captains  with their scanty force of Sepoys wero  completely isolated from assistance.  The wounded officer was placed on a''  dhooly by Captain Whitchurch, and'  the party attempted to return to the  fort. The Sepoys bravely clung to tho  dhooly until three were killed and s  fourth badly wounded Captain Whitchurch then put Captain Baird on his  back and)carried him some distance.  Meanwhile the little party kept diminishing in numbers, being fired at the  whole way. At one time they were  surrounded by the enemy, and several  times they had to charge walls from  behind which an incessant fire was  kept up. **In the end Captain Whitchurch brought the wounded officer  and the few remaining Sepoys to the  fort. Neaily-* all the ��� party were  wounded, Captain Baiid receiving two  additional wounds before the fort was  reached. Major Whitchurch was the  only son of Mr Frederick Whitchurch,  of Blackgang, Isle of Wight.  their robes of office, the American  consul at Southampton, Mr. Slam;  the United St��tns consul at Portsmouth, Mt Maim; numerous visitors  and n large concieintion of citizens  of Salisbury, through whose generosity the mernorinl was nmde possible.  At the conclusion 'if the formal ceremony of the unv'Mlini, for which the  tablet vas drawd w'th American and  British flags, the bi5*bop of Salisbury,  J>. Wordsworth, dedicated the tablet in a short address, concluding  with the words:  "May God nccnt this eift at our  hands and b'pss it ns n to'em of love  that BirHs our kindred nations one to  another."  Tn his nddrosa to t'">�� pnr>"*regation  in behalf of the Amerio-in nation, Mr  Reid reeilled th�� inpHpnts of the  calamity bv which "of 47 passenger5*  to London holf were stooped here to  await th�� final trumpet," making special reference to the 'haoless yonnjr  bride" (Mrs. Fredorick Henry Cos-  Mtt, danehter of, ex-Indue Dugro of  New York), v.-ho<*�� bereavement was  specially mentionod in the Que>-*n'<-  message, of symnathy. After a reference to" the" "svmnathv shown on  every hand" and "the multitudes of  manifestations from all classes and  conditions," the ambassador con  eluded:  "They reach a fitting clim-ix to-day  in the memorial vou are setting up in  this cathedral to be a testimony while  these walls endue to that quick community of feeling Vwhich, in spite of  distance and circumstance in our  deepest sorrow as in our highest joys,  binds us together as almost one great  family still. We do not understand  in the 'least the terrible event we record, yet I am persuaded that not  even its mysterv or awful severity  will keep a people of one blood from  clinging still to a single faith. The  American poet (John G. Whittier)  says:  " 'I know not where his islands lift  '"Their ironded palms in air;  "'I only know I cannot drift,  "'Beyond his love and care.*"  MONEY IN RUBBISH.  City of  Glasgow Go'ts Good   Income  From  Its Sale.  How money may be made from the  offal and rubbish of a city is shown  in the annual report to the cleansing  committee of Glasgow corporation, of  Superintendent McColl.-of that city'?  garbage department.  At the outset, Mr. McColl states  that the estimated expenditure of  $710,725 was exceeded by $10,310, an  increase really due to three items, the  chief of which was created by the exceptionally heavy snowfalls. The extra work in this connection cost the  department $6 365  .^-���Off*~the other hand, the estimated  revenue was $191,600, while the income received was $6 290 above that  sum, which was really due to the extra revenue derived from the sale of  tins,-scrap iron, and other material.  Although showing a decrease from  those of last yoar, the sales of both  city and stable manure were slightly  I in excess of the estimate.  class and two second-class torpedo  boats in Victoria, two small gunboats  and one second-class torpedo boat at  Brisbane, 'and one second-class torpedo boat at Port Adelaide, to which  may be added several picket boats  fitted for firing torpedoes. Commander Clarkson and Commander Colqu-  houn are now in this country in connection with this contemplated reinforcement of the'Australian navy, and"  are charged also with certain enquiries which have as their end the setting up of small arms and ammunition factories in Australia, ��� and factories for the manufacture of explosives.  There is a good deal of popular misconception as to the purpose for which  Australia requires a local navy. It is  not, be it well understood, for the  safe-guarding of such great centres as  Sydney and Melbourne. The general  defence of Australia, the Australians  are content to believe, may ba safely  left to the imperial fleets. But in  time of war the British squadrons  would be concentrated .for the pur-,  pose of destroying as soon as possible,  the main naval forces of the enemy^  and consequently, Australia might be  left open and exposed to certain dangers. The Commonwealth of Australia consulted the British Admiralty  as to what was, in its view, the extent of these dangers. The Admiralty  expressed an expert view that as,  many as four hostile cruisers might  find entry into Australian waters. If  such a contingency occurred, they recommended the Australians to keep,  their very small navy in the harbor,  under the shelter of their six-inch  gun's, and wait patiently for the roll-'  ing by of the clouds. It was even  suggested that an addition to the  check for ��200,000 already paid annually to the Admiralty would prove  more fruitful in benefit to themselves  than reinforcing with a few destroyers and torpedo boats their own insignificant navy. In fact, the Admiralty is accused,of having thrown cold  water upon the Australian ambition  to possess a little navy of its own,  and by its opposition to be responsible in some measure for the "limited  shipbuilding program on which -the  Commonwealth" is   now   venturing.  Four hostile cruisers in Australian  waters, with no locil-force capable of  checking or putting a stop to thein  depredations, would, - the Australians  assert, mean nun to the Commonwealth. It depends largely on its inter-state coasting trade. Nearly all;  the merchandise is seaborne, and,  does not make use of the railway.  The value of this sea-borne coastingi  trade last year was more than a hundred and seventy -millions sterling.,  The ships employed in it are fine,  vessels and numerous, and .constitute!  a mercantile marine of which- any'  maritime community might be proud..  The number of these vessels going irij  and out every month of the principal.  Australian ports is: Sydney, 161; Melbourne, 198; Poit Adelaide, 72; Brisbane. 47; and Hobart, 29. There are  no official figures for Perth^  This fleet of fine coasting craft is a  nursery of bold seamen, whose services are available for creating the  first beginnings of a local navy.   It is  Prince Edward's First-Gun.  In these modern days, when even  kings-and-queens-send���their-sons-to  public schools, "the holiday question  is as real in the palace as elsewhere.  The Princess of Wales solves the difficulty by sending ��� her children to  Deeside, where ��� within easily defined  limits they are able to lead the untrammelled    and    b'isy-about-nothing - 385," and of the movable $353,925.  existence in which young people, and   \  especially   bnys,   delight.       Close  to  ;   excess   ui   whj   estimate. TV.     "�����-- o-  --, , .   ,    .   -,, .  The refuse, manure,   rubbish,   and this sea-borne trade which is the ob-  street  sweepings  collected   amounted Ject of solicitude on the part ot Aus:  to 255,040 tons, or an average   daily  quantity of 1,299.52 tons. Food up-  fit for consumption was destroyed,  amounting to 55 tons 3 cwts., comprising fruit, vegetables, beef, tinned  meat, biscuits and eggs. The eggs  alone weighed 30���tons 141-2 cwts.,  which roughly means that fully half-  a-million eggs were disposed of as unfit for human food.  From , the sale of clinker, waste  paper, bottles, scrap h*on, galvanized  iron, and tins, no less than $20,920 was  added to the revenue of tha_depart-  ment.  ���On-their-estates-the-crops^of-pro-  duce sold yielded $5,930, the remainder, valued at $23,305^ being used in  the stables of the cleansing and other departments in town or on the  farms. The value of the heritable  property of;the-department is $1,473,-.  Fine Care  Fine Hai  It's fine care that makes fine  hair! Use Ayer's Hair Vieor,  new improved formula, systematically, conscientiously,  and you will gej.-resuits. We  know it wops falling hair, cures  dandruff, and is a most elegant  dressing. Entirely new. New  bottle.   New contents.  Does not change the color of the hair.  ��� VormuU with aaoh. bottl*  ���      Show lt to you*  -  - dootor  4sk him abont 1*. I  than do aa ha saya I  AbcKjpldie are safe stretches of the  Dee, where the royal lads can indulge  in their father's favorite - form of  sport. For some time past Prince Edward and his next brother have walk-,  ed'ant" with the guns, and learned the  3ensible' sportsman's ������' first . duty j of'���'  keeping well out of tho way of stray  shots; but this yearJEngland's future  King/now thirt?<>n years old,/will be  allowed for the first time to take an  active part, to carry, load and fire a  gun of his own. All the King's grand-*  children are encouraged to play not  only cricket and football, but'also the  national  games  of Great  Britain.  Relics at Cape Town;  Whilst making excavations at the.  Cape Town Railway station for walli  building purposes last year, ��� some  workmen found several loose stones  with inscriptions, such as were used  by ..'the" captains of ships \ calling at  the Cape before Van Riebeek had  built his little fort, to denote the  places where letters mig>t be found  The King's Privileges  'King.Edward VII. possesses mlny  extraordinary powers and privileges  which few persons are,aware.of, and  which even His Majesty himself probably does not realizer He is the sole  proprietor of the beds of all British  tidal rivers, such as the Thames, the  Mersey/the Dee, the Tyrie and many,  others. That part of the shore all  around the coast which lies between  high water and low water mark also  belongs to His Majesty, and he may  put it to any kind, of use-which, he  thinks fit. while theoretically every  inch of ground in the .kingdom belongs to him and not to the landlords.  The King has the sole right to print  the Bible, the Book of Common Prayer, and all acts of Parliament in the  United Kingdom; and if he liked he  could forbid the printing of any or  all of them anywhere within the British dominions.  tralian statesmen.^and not the great  ports, which might be trusted to take  care of themselves so far as a, few  hostile cruisers are concerned.  It is to be remembered that, despite  threats to the contrary, Australia is  still contributing annually ��200,000 to  the Admiralty, and there is no intention for the pr'esent to discontinue it.  But the Australians are opposed to  increasing this amount, whoso inadequacy they admit, unless they are represented in the imperial'councils.  Etiquette I n British Army.  Womanly Instinct.  It was a pappy and neighborly little  FurthV'search" rev^ j Party that was enjoying the cool even-  steps ,on the old seashore, which con- \ Ing breezes ou the porch.   Education  -tituted the first landing-place ior per- cwas the  theme of conversation,  and  'sons arriving by sea, and may have  been used by Van Riebaek himself.  The stones were found at'.a depth of  over 20 feet", and with'them a small  tobacco pipe and a key. All the relics  have now baen placed in an alcove  m? the station piatforrn, erected at  che exact spot where they were found,  ind an inscription' in both English'  md Dutch tells their history to trav-  eleis.  Ayer's Hair Vigor, as now made from our  new improved formula, is the latest, most  scientiHc^and in every way tbe very best  tatir preparation ever placed upon the  market. For" " ' " ' ' ~J~'**'"  la the one greai  ���~-^lUdo 6/ Un -J*, o. Aw o��* x*wtu.  Aliens-Seek England.  No f&wer than 143,321 a*ens landed  in the United Kingdom during April,  May and June this year, and of these,  74,894 remained in the country to  oust British workmen, and thus swell  the ranks of the unemployed.  Of the others, 61,5^6 came "to Great  Britain en route for other lands, 1,727  had return tickets, 3,572 were seamen, 1,323 were returning ' residents  and 219 were refused permission to  land.  In the six months ended" June 30  the host was airing his views,  "Nobody can learn ln a lifetime, all  that should be known," he said. "A  man ought never to assume that his  education if> complete. I must and will  keep abreast of the times, and I: propose to begin the 6tudy of astronomy  at once aud to continue It through the  winter."  "Jerome," said his wife calmly from  the hammock in- the- corner, "you'll  have to think of some better excuse  than that for staying out until all  hours of the night" ��� Philadelphia  Ledger..  In the British army the force of etiquette is very strong, says a writer  in Cassell's Saturday Journal.' One  of the boasts of a certain regiment is  that "The Tenth don't dance"; and  one wonders what would, happen to  any of its officers-caught;tripping the  light fantastic toe. Nowhere.. is etiquette more severe than in the  Guards. Even when he doffs his uniform, an officer of the Guards may  not dress as he pleases. When in  town, for instance, he must not wear  patent-leather boots, except -in the  evening, while a black tie is the omy  wear. The.'colbnel should be married.  Majors may be married. Captains  should not be married. Subalterns  must be bachelors. The married subaltern is seldom popular, and he may  even receive a hint from the mess that  the room of himself and his bride ia  preferable to their company. # The  logical reason for these things is not  easily explainable. All that can be  said of them is that they constitute  the unwritten law.  WANTED  SOME  FLOWERS.  RESULT OF POVERTY.  Children Stunted In Growth by Their  Deplorable Surroundings.  Remarkable proof o*f the physical degeneration caused by p-overty has been  obtained by an investigation as to  the heights and weights of the board-  school children of jGlasgow. ���  Nearly 73,000 children were examined in the course of this investigation,  which' was the most extensive ever  undertaken in Britain. A report by  Dr. W. Leslie MacKenzie. medical  member of the Local Government  Board for Scotland, and Captain A.  Foster, inspector of physical training,  on the statistics collected, has been  issued.   ;  Accord-'ng to this thp children were  divided np into four classes ��� those  living in one room, two rooms, three  rooms, four rooms and over. The  average weight and height of the  boys, who Tanged in a?e from five to  eighteen years, was as follows-  Weight Height in  in lbs.    inches.  One-roomed     52.6 46.6  ��� ^Two-roomed .'.    5G.1       -48.1  Three-roomed      60.6 50.0  Four-roomed      64.3 51.3  For girls the figures were:  Weight Height in  in lbs.   inches.  One-roomed     51 5 46.3 ^  Two-roomed       54.8 47.8  Three-roomed       59.4 49.6  Four-roomed        66.5 51.6^.  "These figures show that the one-  roomed child, whether boy or girl, is  always on tht average distinctly small-;  er and lighter than the two-roomed,  states the report; "and the two-roomed  than the thre.3-roomed; and the threc-  roomed than the four-roomed . The  numbers examined are so large, and  the results are so uniform, that only  one conclusion is possible���that the  poorest child suffers most in nutrition  and in growth.  "It cannot b--- an a-cid-*nt tn-tt noys  from one-roomed houses should be: 11.-  7 lbs. liehter on nn avfraae than boys  from four-roomed ho'ises, and 4.7  inches smaller Neithpr is it an rcci-  dent that girl-* from one-roomed  houses are on the average, 14 lbs.  lighter and 5 3 inches shorter than the  girls from four-roomed houses.  BATTLESHIP NAMES.  Wanted a SwHtsure and a Victory-  New Bellerophon Launched.  The launching of the battleship  Bellerophon*at Portsmouth, a successor of that doughty vessel of the  same name which made such a gallant fight at the Nile and Trafalgar,  reminds one how much splendid history is associated with some of tho  names borne by our ships of war  For more than-Jhree centuries, for  instance,' our fleet has rarely lacked a  Swiftsure. A S.Viftsure helped to  crush the "Invincible Armada" and  to capture Cadiz. The flags of Perm  and Blake floated over vessels of the*  sa<he name; and all the way through  the 17th and ISth centuries down to  Trafalgar, there was scarcely a single  sea-fight in which a Swiftsure did not  play a gallant pait. For the same period we have sel'iom been without a  Victory to show the way.- - A Victory  lowered the flag of many a Spanish  galleon in Ib^H; Blake commanded  another; on the quartor-deck -of a  third Admiral Mvngs. brave old sea-  dog, fell in the thick of battle; and.  from one generation to another, Victory to Victory has handed the torcli  -of glory. ,   ,,  Free Meals for Children.  A feature of.the Socialists' platfor:  in England is fiee meals for school  children, and at the international congress of School Hygiene, held in London, Dr. Cronin. of New York, advocated free dental and medical treatment for the children in the public  schools, arguing th^t such treatment  would save thousands of the future  men and women of the country to  usefulness. Truancy was a frequent  offence, but it was shown that in 90  per cent, of such cases there were defects which, if they had been remedied early in life, by medical ��� skill  might have made it possible for those  affected to grow up as useful citizen5*.,  instead of joining the ranks of the  criminals and degenerates. It would  be cheaper, in the opinion of the doc  -tor, to do this elementary work free  than to maintain, jails and asylums.  -==Free"meals=have*been=advocat^=be-  cause, in the densely populated parts  of England, affected chiefly by foreigners, thousands of children are  found to be insufficiently fed, rendering study, if not impossible, difficult.  As* for medicalcare, it-.is certain  that much could be done in this domain. The boy who is allowed to  grow up with defects which could  have been remedied,1 at once suffers  in his^own person from the fatal sense  of inferiority, and renders to the community only, a moiety of that service  which he might have given under  more wholesome and healthful conditions. ,v      ,.      ���  The children are the nation in embryo. It would pay to make them  well and strong at the public expense.  S5me.members of the congress thought  that Dr. Cronin was in advance of  the time, but his convictions were  warmly received.  GOOD   HEALTH  is priceless��� .,-.        .  adulterated tea its; enemy.  -ft!  NATURAL GHEEN TEA  is positively' all pure,  unadulterated tea, and  as deiicious as the famous "SALADA" Black Tea.  30LD ONLY IN LEAD PACKETS.   BY ALL GROCERS.    40c, BOo  and 60o Per Pound. * >  ���%���   ; Nuggets  from   "Success   Magazine"  A  Bernhardt Story. |    The ability to^work one's woes up'f  A captious and difficult customer at into fun is the art of arts.. What   at   /  the Brunswick and Waldorf was Com- tremendous" advantage one has who .  modore Gerry.   A nice man, at that, can do this,���who. can laugh "at -his *" 'C  but so paiticular and fanciful   about misfortunes.        , .   . -  his dishes that it was a hard matter     We grow into the'-likeness of   the  to get things to suit him.   He wasn't .thing we habitually contemplate,  quite as bad- as Mnie. Sarah Bern-     Find out what your employer least    /  hardt, however, for she was not only likes tp do and ao it for him.  somewhat fanciful as to the dishes'    Always try a man with trifles *.be-   "'  she ordered, but particularly cranky", fore you trust him with treasures,  alour, the leastt delay that might oc-1    Doing one's best at eacn moment is  cur in serving them.    One morning all there is of life.      , i-  breakfast was just five minutes later I    Do n��t hang a dismal picture on  than the time which she set for it. your wall and do not deal with sables  As she started for the door her wait- and gloom in your conversation,  er appeared with the tray. Mme. Bern-���    Rectitude is  only    the    confirmed  hardt gave that tray a kick that sent habit of doing what is right,    . -      ^  everything on it to smash, and start-'    '-There  are a hundred    successful,     .'  -  - -- -              men for one that is contented.  Beware of looking   at sin,   for   at  each view it is apt to become better  looking.  There is an   expansive    force    in  rt  f*<ttm  led lie waiter nearly out of hiB wits.  DON'T   NEGLECT  YOUR  SKIN  A healthy skin is absolutely essen- ,   - , . .   .      j j       - t.    ������  tial   to   HEALTH, HAPPINESS and' beauty which broadens and enriches  BEAUTY, and tne natural and never- 1"5',.--   .. *. *,   ., .   ,.     "   , ,������.  failing way to keep a healthy .skin is Other things equal, ,t is the noblest  to treat all injuries and eruptions man or woman who puts the highest  promptly with Zam-Buk. Zam-Buk and noblest estimate upon others.(-  contains only the rich saps and juices  1 ,��  -   C  Y-i.  *  -V  r-t,  of healing, health-giving herbs, and is  therefore Nature's Own Skin Remedy   tV -  A Clear Healthy. - Skin���Eruptions  of the skin and the blotches which  7Aiv,r nm<- ptt-rt?t�� -   iblemish    beauty  are' the  result    of  M���. A^SLrJL-na,' ���, ^0,*^*^^*?^^  ��i K. It. B.rt** Mt���teA .. ^^��ftS!  SpionH"�����- E"^Y��-'?*Sf3 -S-S?*i!J,tSB  m       a    i!i    u-������     Tw���t��     ���f' the blood and tho blotches and erup-  RhtmaS"    Br��Wn*   TOr0nt��'    0Vions;riirdisaappear without leaving  Mrs.    Coggill, ' Wapella, (Sask.) of ,any trace'    ���       .       ���   ���     .   Y,     .  AbASiC,elle-S' n- ' ��� m ��   -7      a ie\   "Don't you think you would'.like a  All Skin Diseases yield to Zam-Buk.'     .   .      .���* -..  J>m  ���^    lit  'ill  All Skin u.seases yield to iam-BUK, ���    t d      f-    company?.. r   -  Obtainabe   from all druggists    and,' ���j dc!nvkn0w tHat I'need one. My -"  ^/'f* -J box.   Send to   Zam- husband is the barker for a big atore-*  Buk Co   Toronto, for free sample box.  b   occupatioll( and he.8 always growl- '  Just cut out this offer,   write  name Y   wh(Tn he>a    t home."-Baltimore  of paper across it, and mail, with lc. A,nerjcan  stamp to pay postage.  O'Toole���-Come home wid me fur  supper,   O'Brien.  O'Brien���Go 'long, man! Sure 'tis  long past yer supper time; yer wife'll  be mad as blazes. ' ,  O'Toole���Faith, that's why I want  Minard's Liniment relieves Neuralgia'        ���'  "The leddj-* hasn't the money how," >- .'u;'  said Delia, ""but. ye kin lave the ice J^ --,.,  an' she'll pay ye on Saturday." -   ' -        >-  'But," protested the * new - iceman, ,    , ,:  ���, >*t  V,1���    T "'TiwTKtthJrrr,' "s'posin-    she ain't got the    money  ye to come; she ,cant lick the both o   Ujen.?'i       ��� -.   ;^* >���  **  t-*' ���-  nS. "���>- '        .       '���Woll     if  oVir��   ni'n't  wo  l-in   I air a  wr  Parents buy Mother Graves' Worm  Exterminator because they know it  is a safe medicine for their children  and  an effectual expeller of worms.  Bronson���So you claim to have invented a flying machine?  Woodson���Yes.  " Bronson���Does it fly?  Woodson���Yes. All I've got to do  now is to devise some means of finding out where it is going to fall.���Pick-  Me-Up.  "Well, if she ain't ye kin take yer  ice back."���Philadelphia Press.*  PAINLESS TEETHING  Diplomacy With the Piartb'   ,  Our pianists do not wholly under-  1i~01*O        a-x-si B      Of the others, 61,05*6 came to lireat       ", AY eenjU8 of their 'instrument.  If efS g&yjaS-il   Britain en route,ior Sh�� ^ W��    -^J^l^S. "nM. piano is it  ��� iff          ii I   had   return   tickets,   3,572   weresea-    hag decided limitations in respect, of-  power of tone.   Treat the piano with  diplomacy and it will sing sonorously  and with infinite.,variety of tpnal;gra-  on ever placed upon the    ��� in tne six monius euu��a o uue ou .        onB... .F orce it .assault it .domineer  falling hair and dandruff it.  last 226.787* aliens landed in England, ,aauon*3   ^ , and there is  eat medicine.. which was 15,173 ^morethapm the    ^^-Ve timbre left in ita voic  -       -   corresponding period of laBt year.       ���' __jjawjhan.     ,    (  The Woman's-Ord��r Startled the High  Priced Florist. ���  A woman went Into a fashionable  New York florist's store one day to buy  some"'.flowers fora sweet girl graduate. ;.���'���'���,'.������  "I want to get some. flovrers for tt  young lady who Is to graduate tomorrow," she said. "What have you?"  "How would some American Beauties do?" asked the florist  "What are they worth?"       Y  YThe best are $7 a dozeh." Y  The woman thought a moment  "Have you none cheaper?" she asked.  "Yes." said,: the florist, "we hav��  ��ome with short stems for $3 and $4." ;  She looked at the carnations. "How  much are these?" she asked.  "We have them for 50 cents a dozen  ��nd-75.cents a dozen."  .' "Would/^carnations dp for a graduating present?" '"'"''. " ".���'���-:' * '."'*���  "Yes, Indeed." '  * .,    ,  .!*W1U you tie them up.wlth ribbon?"  .."Yes." '. '���������; '  ��� ���'. ..'���.���.'-'���������'  "Will you mix the colors?"'  "Tea-" .Yy-yy"     ���"'''"���'���';'.' Y '".   . ':  "Well," said the woman-after: a m*>  ment's hesitation, "you may give,me a  red one and a white one."  The florist gasped. "Shall I put. them  King's Hopes  For  Ireland.  The Earl of Aberdeen, Lord Lieuten-,  ant of Ireland, has received the foi-'  lowing message, which King Edward  desired conveyed* to the Irish people  after his recent visit:  "His Majesty has had long and happy experience of the kindness which  has been uniformly shown him by  Irish people of all classes, and it was  a pleasant thing to find once more,  on his passage through tbe streets of  the capital of Ireland, such eviefent  proof of loyal feeling toward the  Crown. .  '"Their Majesties greatly admired  the grounds and buildings of the Irish  exhibition. and the many objects cf  interest shown in its various sections.  Especially were they struck with the  large representation of native industries in Ireland, and they hope that  the' exhibition may prove a very useful help 'and encouragement to 'the  development' of the native crafts and  Industries of Ireland."   '  There is no period in baby's life  that mothers dread more than teething time. The little gums are tender  and inflamed,'the child suffers and is  sleepless and-cross and the mother is  usually worn out caring for the child.  The use of Baby's Own Tablets allays the inflammation, softens the  tender, swollen gums and brings the  teeth through painlessly. Mrs. N.  Sauve, St. Rose de Lima, Que., says:  "When my baby was cutting his  teeth he was feverish, cross and did  not take nourishment. .After giving  him Baby's Own Tablets he cut six  teeth without the least trouble. I  have never used -any medicine for  children I prize so higiily_as the Tablets." Sold by all medicine dealers  or by mail at 25 cents a box from the  J)r.YWilliams==Medicine^Go.,=Brock-  ville, Ont.       ' Y '���.' :^-  ADVISORY'COUi-iCIL FOR  INDIA.  Important Change of Svstenn Announced by Government.,  An important change in the system  of governing India was announced  recently when it was staU-d that the  Government will establish an Imperial Advisory Council and several  local Advisory Councils in that colony."   . .    <  ���������.��� "'v     "        These latter will be partly nominative and partly elective. Two elected  members will bo chosen from a special Mohammedan electorate of the  class paying an income ta��, having  an income of $330 a year, or pay a  land reverlue above a fixed amount."  ft will include also all graduatos from  Indian universities of moro than five  years' standing.  This is the first timo thnt an elective  -slenient has been introduced, and tho  proposals are subject to the "essential condition" that the British Government be left with undiminished  power. ������  i. ���.  THE   RYRIE  Sovereign  Fountain *, Pen  '"THIS "special" Fountain  Pen is nudVof Ae '  finest 'grade of Para  Rubber, and is fitted with  a 14k. solid gold pen with  Tridium tip, which assures  a steady flow of inlejv  POMPLETE ''with  a  ^ e i- j.- u  safety clip which  holds the pen securely in  the pocket, the price is  $1.00.  IN larger si2es ifie Sovereign m��y be had for  $2.00.  Send for our -*  Handsomely. Illustrated '  CaUlooue.  Ryrie Bros.,  Limited  134-138 Yon^e St  TORONTO  ���and all itonach  and bowel disorders.  Makes puny babies  plump and roiy. Prored  by 50 yean" successful  uie.    Aik your diuggut  for it-  Norses' ud Mothers' Treasure  -2$c-��boitl��.$1.25.  *��.  _NiDon��J Droi Be CWical Co.,  Momr<*l  The Greater Love.   ;  ' "She was eiiK'.igeil  to a  millionaire,  but she jilted  him to imirry  another  man."  "Ah, so she's really marrying for  'love?"  ..'. Y  "For love of money, yes. The otlier  man's a multiminioiiitire,"���Bohemian  Useful to Know.  Palpitation of the heart may often  be arrested by bending down so as  to allow the blood to run to the head.  Do not start hollyhocks in the conservatory- They are hardy and do not  like artificial heat.  Poached eggs may be kept from  spreading in the*pan while coofcinjr by  -jutting.'a few drops of vinegar In tht  '���Hor.  ,\  Contrary.  "Isn't she the most contrary thing?"  "Why so?"  ��� . .** '.������'���".  "She's been coii-'-ini; und .coaxing" roe  in seDarate   taxes?"  to a^*-ttB.'   t0 g0 t0 tbat pUak'' i"1 ' J"St W��n,t  in  separate   ooxesr    ne  asuea. ��� na- i .   ri���voi,,���,i ni.,*,, nunipr  change.  do It."���Cleveland riuin Dealer.  Baltimore, Md., Nov. 11, 1903  Minard's Liniment Co.,  Limited.  Sirs,���I came across a bottle of your  MINARD'S LINIMENT in the hands  of one of the students.at the University of Maryland, and he being so  kind as to let me use it for a very  bad sprain, which I obtained in  training for foot races and to say  that it helped nie would be putting  it mildly, and I therefore ask if you  would let me know of one of your  agents that is closest to Baltimore so  that I may obtain some of it. Thanking you in advance, I remain.  ��� Yours truly,   :' . Y  W. C. McCUEAN.  14 St.: Paul street.  Care  Oliver Typewriter Co.  P.8.���Kindly answer at once.  The Creator gave you two ears and  one mouth, in token that the two had  twice as much work to do as the one.  l^Sqg��pr��|  Removes Bnrasl Knlarcement*.  Thlokened   Tissues,  Infiltrated .  rsrta, and anr Putt orSwelllnr, I  Cures   Ijamenes*.   Alia j a   Pain  without laying the horse up. Does not  bllater, stain or remove the hair. f&QO a  bottlo,delivered.  Pamphlet 1-0 free.  AnSOKBINK, JR., for mankind, fl.Ot  boltls. Cures Synovitis, Weeping Sinew,  Strains, Gouty  or Rhonmatlc   Deposits,  reduces Varicose  Veins,  Varicocele,  Hydrocele.  Allayi naln. Book freo Genuine mtd. only by  W. F. TOUND, P.0 F,137Horaratrth St, Sprtogfitld, lm.  LYMAN SONS & CO.. Montreal. Canadian tatste.  Alta fumtthtd b) Martin Bolt A Winnt Co, Winnipeg,  Tnt Nations! Drug A Chtmloal Co, Winnipeg aad Oafew-ft  and Btndorzon Bnt. Co. Ltdi. Vmaoaattr. '  WILSON'S  Every packet  will kill  more flics than  300 eho*ta  of sticky papar  ' -��� 80LO BY ���  DRUCCISTS, CR0CERS and CENERU STORES  10c por packet, or 3 packets t*r 25c  ���will last a whole season.  W,   N.   U.   No.   ess - ..J.  ,i js t*T *w*|iyeieeVwwMiisi  THE LEADER, MOYIE, BRITISH COLUMBIA.  [���'  P iblisbed in the interest of the people  of Moyie and East Kootpnay.  F. J. SMYTH, Publisher.  BATEB OF 3DPSCPIPTION.  O ae Tear  -12.00  SATURDAY, OCTOBER, 19,1907.  Do it now,   Pay your   school  taxes.   .��.   The charivari is a thitjg of the  past ia Moyio. Consjahle i-youth  has put a quietus on this juvenile holdup game.  Moyie was again visited - this  week by some Calgary real estate  dealers, who. had acres of property  they wished to unload, not being  able to dispose of; it at home.  At the present writing Moyie  looks better thm Calgary as a  field far investment, and the  working men are wise tq the f a,ct.  W. A. Galliher, M. P., fo* the  Kootenay5?, w-*s over to Cranbrook thia week mingling with  the faithful. He is to visit Moyie  shortly for t^he same, purpose.  Galliher will be a candidate for  re-election at the next Dominion  election, so at' least some of the  Liberal papers say, ;   ***-.���>=-  Over at Wallace the other day  an Italian with a name sounding  something like Antonio Spaghetti  .got on a beautiful "skate'- **md  was arrested. When questioned  he said'he had been "bitten by a  rattlesnake while out in the hills  prospecting' and he ^understood  that whisky Was a sure "antidote.  When asked how he managed to  get bitten by a snake of 'this sort  that always "giv=e3"warning first,  Antonio replied that "the snaka  no ringa da'bell."   -'  ������ag'njM. j mtmimmm^tmmmamtmtammamstm  MORLEY HALL  TWO tf XGHTS  Wed.��   October ;33nd.  Thur,   October   33rd.  Lowery on the Fair Sex.  Adam has been dead many years  an<i numbers think that he was no  gentleman, although a member of  the first families, because he  blamed hi3 downfall upon a woman. However, Adam was outspoken, even if a coward, and  right today, when men do" wrong,  wise detective:- look for the woman. To many there seems to  be no living with or without women. Besides nearly every act of  man, good or bad, there stands a  woman. She is always in the  play whether you see her or uot.  Blessed indeed is the man who  has a noble woman for a partner,  and doubly dammed is he who  ties up to something that is only  a fiend in feminine garb. A woman  can place a man upon the pinnacle  of joy or shove him into the lowest basement of a Gehenna, Half  of the women on earth are crazy,  and the balance are angels. However, there is no way of getting  away from them and being satis-  fled. They are with us when we  are horn, by our side in the rain  and sunshine of life, and forgotten  indeed is the man at whose grave  some wqman does notdrop a  flower moistened with tears.  Love is the grand paasion of life,  and the stakes are high. He who  loses in the game feels worse than  30 cents, and often he who wins  in-a short time hasn't got 30 cents,  But no matter how often man  loses, if he does not die from the  shock, it is nqt long before he is  out prospecting for another Juliet.  Ever ready, as it were, to toy  with that which gives the greatest joy or the deepest anguish of  anything on earth, except, perhaps, the wine that is red in the  glass, bnt blue in your upper  stope.���=R. T. Lowery in B. O. Saturday Sunset.  A Certain Cure for Croup��� Used for . Ten  Yea?* without a FaUnre.  Mr. W. C.. Bott,* a Star Oity,  Ind., hardware merchant, is ea-  thnsiatic in his praise - of Ckam-  derlain's Cough Remedy. His  children have a.11 heen - subject to  croup and he has used this remedy  the past ten years, and though-  they muoh feared the croup;- his  wife and he always felt safe upon  retiring when a Jbottb of\ Chamberlain's Cough Remedy was -in  .the house. His oldest child  was subject to: severe 'attacks of  croup, but this remedy never  failed to - effect a speedy- cure;  He has reoommented it to friends  and neighbors and a.1! who have  used it say it is unequaled for  for croup and whooping cough.  Far sale by The Moyie Drug ; &  Stationery Co.  THE  Moore  /y  .j  Company  \  BIG  now to Cure   a  Cold.  . T n qiiastion of how. p.cure a  cold without unnecessary loss of  time is one in which we are all  more or less interested, for the  quicker a cold is gotten rid of the  less the danger of pneumonia and  other serious diseases. Mr. B. W,  L. Hall, of Waverly, Va., has used  Chamberlain's Cough Kemedy for  years and says: "I firmly believe  Chamberlain's oa*;h R-oasd y to  be absolutely the best preparation  on the maiket for colds. I have  recommended it to my friends  and they aU agree with me."  Por sale by -The Moyie Drug &  Stationery Co.  Dissolution  Notice.  Notice is hereby given that the  partnership heretofore existing  between G. J. Armstrong and B. J.  Riley has been this day dissolved  by mutual consent. The business  of the firm will hereafter be carried on by B. J. Riley who is  authorized to collect all money  and to pay all bills. -  Cl J. Armstrong,  B. J, Riley,  Moyie, August, 21, 1907.  JSQTJCE.  Notice is hereby given that sixty days after  date, the Consolidated Mining & Smelting Co.  of Canada, Limited, intends to apply to the  Chief Commissionei of Lands qpd. works for a  special timber licence to cut aud carry away  imbcr from the following dlscribed laud in  South East Kootenay district, commencing at a  post planted at tho S. E. Corner of Lot 3645  (Half Moon Mineral Claim) about bplf a mile  East from the town of Moyie, thence North  eighty chains, thence East eighty chains,  thence 8outh eighty chains, thence West eighty  chains to point of commencement.  THE CON. MINING & 8MELTING CO. OF  CANADA, Ltd.,  \ W.P.WHITE, Agent.  Moyie, B. C September 20,1907.  WATER STOCK SALE  Eight-hundred and ninety  shares of stock in the Moyie  Water company. Will sell  for 50 cents a share, the  price paid for it seven -years  ago.   Apply to' Mrs. Farrell.  Singing-all the Late Songs,  Playing all the Late Music.  After the show there will be a  social dance FRE$}, with the  Company's Orchestra   pf  six pieces,  Adults, 75 ots., Children, 25.  ���   Doors open 7:30.  Curtain rises,8:30.  Rarhint inn  ON LOTS  The   owners of the   Moyie  townsite are making a 25  per cent reduction on aU  their, property,  GOLD WATCH  Boys and girls'send us your name  and address and we will send you  charges-paid 20 sets beautifully  colored ; "~   ~*"  PICTURE PQST  CAWS  to sell at 10 cents a set. Send us  the money collected and. ,"we * will  send your trouble a handsome   .  GOLD WATCH  i T  Write today.   Address,  Royal Supply To.  I: O. O. F.  Wlldey Lodge ITo. 44.  Meets Tuesday evenings in McGregor  hall on Victoria' street.   Sojourning  Odd Fellows cordially invited.  W. H, Laird        x   .F. J. Smyth;  Noble Grand. Secr'y.  St. Eugene Lodge No. 37.  K. of P.  Meets every Thursday  evening in McGregor  hall at 8 o'clock. Visiting brothers invited.  0. A- Fqotb, .  Chancellor Com.  G. H. Findlay  K. B, and S,  Moyie   Miners'   Union  No, 71 W. F, of M.  Meets in McGregor hall every Saturday evening.     Sojourning   members  are cordially invited to attend.  John Taylor Thos. E, Kelly,  President.      . Secretary  THE CANADIAN BANK  OF COMMERCE  HEAD  OFFICE, TORONTO  ESTABLISHED 1867  Harvey,    MeCarter &  Macdonald.  Barristers, Solicitors, Notaries, Etc.  Cranbrook.   *   -   B, C.  W. F, GTOU,  BAKniSXBB, SOLICITOR, "ETC.  CRANBROOK. ~ B. C  ^an*M>  O. H, DUNBAR  Barrister, Solicitor, Notary Pubtfo, Etc  Cranbrook, B. C.  DR. F: B. MILES*  Cranbrook, B, C.  George H. Thompson,  '  Baeristkb, Solicitor  tary Public, fyc.  CRANBROOK, -   BRifistf Colvmbia  ���'LET US STAND TOGETHER."  , You to buy ous trousers and other  garmentB, and we "make   good"   our  asseron that, ior    stlye,   fit,   quality  and price  YOU CAN'T DUPLICATE  OUR   GARMENTS. ~  It's a broad assertion but provable.  Our best citizens wear our clothes,  They are walking proofs of all we assert, Our "trousers sale** is a Especial."   Don't miss it.  Cleaning, repairing and  pressing done.  C. A. FOOTE  MOYIE, B. C  STOP AT THE  -   c  COSMOPOLITAN  WHEN IN  .    CRANBROOK  K. H. SMAIjL, manager.  "^ "'  Good rooms, good tables and bar  and -first class sample rt-o-ne.  VjT.R.: BEATTT  ���/   Embalmer and Undertaker, .  ��� --_  Phone 9. '       . v .    6RANBR00K  JEWELER  All kinds of repairing done.,' English watches a, specialty,. Store  on Viccoria street.  HOURS���3 to 6 p. m,      -     v  B." B. "WALKER, President  ALEX. LAIRD, General Manager  A. H. IRELAND, Superintendent of  Branches  Paid-up Capital, $10,000,000  Rest, - - - ��� . 5,000,000  Total Assets, - 113,000,000  Branches throughout Canada, and in the United States and England  BANKING  BY  MAIL - *5  Business may be transacted by mail with any branch  of the Bank. Accounts may be opened, and deposits  made or withdrawn by mail. Every attention is paid  to out-of-town accounts.  CRANBROOK BRANCH. " F. C. MAIPAS. MGR  Cosmopolitan Hotel  DIMOCK & HAGARTY, Proprietors.  Nearest Hotel to the St. Eugene mine.  Headquarters  for Miners.  BAK SUPPLIED WITH BEST BRANDS OF LIQUORS AND CIGARS  Bates $100 a day and up.  HARRY DIMOCK.  1       .. * '-�����:���' ��� ��  JOHN HAGARTY  55  L a �����*��� ���  Wm. Jewell  -THE-  ST. ANIOET,  QUEBEC.  EDUCATIONAL.  LINOLEUM  CARPETS  "When  furnishing  -your  home or hotel don't foiv  get we can furnish you "  prqixtptiy and oomptete,  MAIL ORDERS GIVEN  PRQHJ|��T ATTENTION  Standard furniture  Company  Call and  Get  Prices,  Lessons taught in Arithmetic,  Book keeping, Composition, Penmanship Languages and Science in  the evening: Apply to S. Moore,  B. A.   Residence, Moyie Ave,  DESAULNIER BHOB.   Vropi.   '  Large sample ' room,.in- connection  with house for commercial men. Best  of accommodations. -  headquarters for   Commercial and Mining Men.  Queers avenue,   ��� ' moyie, b. o  ������ -  BUY-YOUR  Totecoos.  AB. Stewart  & Co.  St.  Joseph's   Convent.  KELSON, b. q.  hoarding and Day School conduct-  ed by tne SiBters of St. Joseph, Nelson1)  B. O. Commercial 'and . business  courses a specialty, Excellence and  swift progress ��� cbaracte&izp each department. Parents should write for  particulars. Qne month assures .the  public of the thoroughness of the  Sisters' methods of teaching. Terms  comm<~noe January, April and Sept  Pupils are admitted duripe texa>.    �������������'" "      "--  j.--  NELSON,  B, O,  AGENTS  Maion & Riych Piano Co.  Ostermoor Mattress.  (jlobe-Weraick 0>3iQe Parniture.  F. J. SMYTH  BOX 4.  AGENT  MOYIE B. C.  3?RE��f3|  Creamery  Butter.  P. BURNS & 60  .    MOYIE, B, C.  JSxpress and Qeue^  al Delivery Business^ \ Livery and  Feed Stable;  -    -J-eaye-Orders at' ,-  ���  ��� /; ���   6wyn*ae��s StOT>. Y    .  MOYIE- '       . British" Cola'mb  A, L  McKILLOP  NELSON,  B. C  O T. DESAULNIEB  .DEALER IN  PROMPT DELIVERY.  Queens' Ave. , MOYIE  WMWMt*i$$  RAILWAY  ��� SECOND CLASS,.  REDUCED RATES  From Eastern Points on Sale  until  SEPT, 1st TO Oet. 31��f  1 YQTJ    READ   MAGAZINES.  of course. Everybody does. You  couldn't begin to. read -them all,  but what ycra da read we will deliver at your, residence as soon as  they are  published. <  WE HAVE THEM ALL.      '  Whether you like thp solid, heavy  kind, the fashion magaaine" or  those merely for a pleasant hours  reading. 3iveusyov��r order and  we will do the rest,-  The Moyie Drug  and Stationery Co.  MONTKKAI.     840.10  OTTAWA      S44.85  XtCtrplt. Windsor, London, Guplji^;  Toronto, X>ar]cdale.  $39.45      r   :  Correspondingly Low   Bates  from Intermediate Pointe.  Large Assortment of Go Carts and Baby Carriages,  ;Y-, ������' -; :'���-Ranging inpficearfro��i* $4.75 to 40.00 yV '^  Cranbrook  Oo-Operaiive   Stores  LIMITED,  ��-��&*9d'>39a3^^5e���f^'8���S^aa>!?3*^^-|^9a����a9��*��a����������������a��  _ '" p. f. joEMswM''/-."���; '���-  Thin Hoteiis New and well Turaisbed The  Tables are1 Supplied with tjie.^est the  Market affords. The Bar is Filled with  the Best Brands of Liquors and Cigars,  HEADQUARTERS FOR COMWERCJAl.  AND MINING ItfEK  $   MOYIK  -^       , YBKITJSP COLUMBIA- -^  <e������eaa���^ ^e���e���������^eeeeee^��9B99���^.e���999^99999999^���^aim��^ *  ttk<u$*s.4g-J4~, ^������^���^'>g5'>g->^Vg'^-g555g-^>ffi'^-^****!S ���*��'  W-^^^f-^-'^P^p-55^'55^*51^  8j Protection Against Cdld.rt.  ,  JKv T2C3S     QELEBRATED ?ANKHEAD  I Briquettes   and   Stove  CoaLS  j| HOW ON SALE, ���  Lasts longer apd gives better heat than any Coal  -   on the market.  DON^T PUT IT OFF,   Lay in your  supply now.  / ' .   E.O, KAMM, Bo?? 33. Jj  ^^���'g-gvg-lg-g5 ���?S^?^-:5?:??*^*l55Sf^?^ vyvx-w^w  t>\] awn*  SOO-SPOKANE SERVICE  The Finest on the Continent  and the. Fastest between Spokane  and the Twin cities,  ���^.  The Canadian Pacific  operates  Standered (Bleeping car and Tour  ist Cars on Two Paily Transcon  tinental taains.isi o*x!h direction,  For Bates, Jleservationa and  any information degird apply to  Local agent, or ^      '"���  JOHN MQE,  r Diet, Pftsa. Agt  .;    Hi  E. J, COYLE,  As��'t Qenl. Pass, An  As mfldfl by the preBent hrewer is "admittedly ^ the  Best Beer in East Kootenay. With'tbe Best Mi.lt*.and  the Purest SpriDg W-Ater it is unexcelled /or^ality.  Insist on havJDg Moyie Beer,    , -'      ^  Bottled and Draft Beer,    U  con  CHAS. INDERWIES, Mgr,       .  ���   - MOYIE, B. C,  r-"-5-.- r

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