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The Moyie Leader Nov 30, 1907

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 i, 4  ^-poo't forget that we ...are  expert in tbe art, of  'EYE TESTlNG'y^ra  -jh-^szta.^. :,'4^MS^r^r-::^-  _r  y.-5 -ai.--.- j-  <\5 ^-ij^^^^^'' J^o^^^f  '��'i-*l  Reliable Jewelry and SilHt^'-  ware - ->;'"���,'  k w  !*y -,��.  AV.;H. WIL��0N,Tpticia4  lie RAM LOOK.       ��  -,. ��  ' .     '���" &  MOYIE, B/ Co NOVEMBER 30. 1907.  fS^TEARJ  ANOTHER CAR OF,  "Tartan Brand"  Goods just arrived,.fresh from the factory.   The  Jfeibels are not yet printed Jor the goods  ���    that .can- equal   "TARTAN   BRAND."    '  Ne?ct week we will'' display our Christmas goods.  Toys innumerable, and beautiful gifts in.' ^  abundance. - Don't   send- away    for  .   * yours until you have seen -ours.   .  CAMPBELL'S  MOYI  Hi>-~>S>9&Z99992>?99992!299*Z9$l>:  ?       GENERAL FLOAT"      |  - - en-  K)-,3>d��3��a*a����3>3>s>s'��s>*3>��d��s>da��a!S(<5;  i    1  John,Houston states ��� that hi9  weekly Prince Rupert Empire will  become a daily on April 1st next.  men have  P.  R. and  Probably nearly 100  been let out by the' C.  Great Northern on account of,the  temporary stoppage of mining  and smelting operations in the  Boundary in the last ten days.    ���  *!7./g?./��7.��7.r^''^j4 ^i^i^.^,^4s&  0B��i=4=: ^^^^^^.���^^^^g^  '^^S^'*^"  E. G. GWYN  ��igars, Tobaccos,   Confectionery,  FRUIT, ETC.  FARRELL BLOCK. j       *  MOTIB.  ,Head Office  .CBANBKOOK  Beale & Elwell  Fire, Life, and Accident Insurance.  MOYIE, B. C.  Boiling eggs without the U3e - of  water is the" latest novelty exploited at one of Chicago's leading  hotels. The waiter places a boxlike apparatus on the table and  turns on a' little electricity and  places the desired number of  eggs in the heater. In about a  minute and a half, or half the  time consumed by the hot water  process; the eggs are "cooked to a  turn. . N    .  r    Associated Boards.  WAS A BIG CONCERT.  \-  The Provincial legislature will  meet next year early in January  and the meeting of the Associated  Boards ..of. Trader will also be  called about that time. A3 the  m.eeting pf the Associated Boards  ���will be in Moyie there should be  no time lost in making the necessary preparations. Moyie has a  reputation tc maintain, and no  d oubt she will do titY The__m6et-  jmg of the Board will probably be  a bout January 20 th. v*  A * more r * appreciative and  throroughly enraptured audience  has never assembled here than  that which filled'-Morley hall .to  the doors last Wednesday evening  to attend the concert given by  the ladies of Moyie in aid of -the  fire brigrde.' Every item on -the  program was good. Some were  sublime and some were ridiculously funny,'but .they all took  well and were enjoyed thoroughly. Then'' from a financial  standpoint it was also .a success,  the net proceeds' being $08.85.  Aftejr the. concert, luncheon was  served, which'was followed by a  dance!   The'fdllowing committees  of ladies are entitled-to the high-  ** ���  \  est possible praise' ior their good  work.   ���    ' ���*���  *  Entertainment:   Mrs.' H. Steu-  art, Mrs. E.Patrepuin, Mrs. K. D.  Stinson, Mrs. G. A. Foote and Miss  MaeKay. l _        *-  . , Supper:" Mrs. Ed Barr, Mrs. D.  Porter, Mrs .'A.- Cameron, Mrs. J.  R. McDonald and Mrs. McTavish.  THE PROGRAMME.    "  ,1���Speech, by the Chairman,  ''  2���Chorus, ."Since Arra'Wanna  Married Barney Carney," by  the Glee Club.' *  3-Solo, "Father O'Flynn," by  Mr. Sowerbutts. Miss Nicholson, accompanist.  by Miss  Cranbrook Licence District.  The Cold Weather-  *    "        f   Will soon be with us, and       "       ,   ,  'HOT"DRINKS will l?e in*fashion, so please' re-  ', . .member to--get a full supply of '   -  JRED~GATE COFFEE.   SALADA TEA.  ������'. -   .'.. . -   'j'hey arc the best obtainable.  J, W; FITCH.  ;s=  PORTO RICO LUMBER CO.  KOXJOGH AND DRESSED  LUMBER FOR SALE.  ?  Moyie,  British Columbia.  ���^     -' " ' MOYJE'S   LEADING   HOTEL. \  Hotel Kootenay  The best of accommodations  fer the Traveling Public.  -Large and Commodious Sample Rooms. Billiard Rooms.  .    MoTAVISH & PAlVIERON Proprietors. \  rjrT^sTjv-xjr w~WWW ^v}3" W"*$*>" WWWW ���z^st^ /J-*"z��** ^OK-ajs-z^Tji -$  A Pew of Our Leaders:  . SLATER SHOJES, STANFIELD'S  ; TJNDERW^IAR,  20tlx CENTURY  CLOTHING.^  .;' -OftU-and see tjh.e3e new lines before purchasing elsewhere.  4���Recitation,k "Lasca,"  Bolen. ''-' "  Old  ~" The half-yearly meeting of the  [Board of Licence Commissioners,"  ���Cranbrook Licence District, .will  "be he! 1 at the Court Hou3e Cranbrook on - Monday, December the  16th. 1907, at ten o'clock in the  forenoon, , when the following  applications will come before the  Board, viz:- * ���       ..    .  McTaylsh &  Cameron, * Koot-  1 jfniy Hotel, Moyie, 13. C. -.-  P. F. Johnston, Moyie Hotel,  Moyie, B. C.  P.. F. Johnston, Mahattan  Hotel, Moyie, B. C.  V. Desaulnier, Central Hotel,  Moyie, B. C,   _ ,  Armstrong & Riley transfer i o  Ben J. Riley, International Hotel,  Moyie, B. C. -  Louise Elmer, Royal Hotel,  Kingsgate, B. C.  F. Clapp, transfer to J. E. Gib--  bon, Yahk Hotel, Yahk, B.. C.  F. R. MORRIS  -  Chief Licence Inspector.  Cranbrook Licence 'District  Dated at'* Cranbrook B. C. Nov. 27,  1907. '  Preliminary Notice.  The new Presbyterian church  will be formally opened on Sunday, December 8th. R9V.. G. A.  Wilson, superintendent of Presbyterian missions in B* C, will  preach the dedicatory -sermon.  Full particulars next week.  5���Solo, "Mary's .a   Grand  Name," by-Miss Gamble.  6.���Trio, "Little Farm well Tilled"  *   Jby Messrs.*. Hill,   Thom   and  Sowerbutts.'  ,-"  7���Solos, ^September," and "Love  Me and the, World Is \Min'e,''  by Mrs. Patrequin. Mrs. Macdonald, accompanist.  - 8���Recitation,   ".The   Old -Man  ."^ -iand Jim,";45yJVIr."Morrell.-* "  9���Solo, Mr. 'Bates.  10���Solo , and ��� Quartette, "Red  Wing," by Messrs. McDonald,  Chapman, Roberts and Steu-  art.       . .  11���So:o, "Sleep, Comrade.5*, S:eep,"  by . Mr. Sowerbutts. M ss  Nicholson, accompanist.  12���Recitation, by Mr. McDonald.  1 -  1-3���Solo,   Mr. A." P.   Macdonald.  4 - Mrs. Macdonald, accompanist.  li���Character Sketch, by Mrs.  Steuart and Mr. Stinson.  15���Recitation,    "How     Bateese  - Came Home," by-Mr. Smyth.  .16���Solo, "Mary Ann O'Shea," by-  Mr. Steuart.   Mrs. Patrequin,  ������accompanist.���-���wr. ���-  17���Violin duet, by the Cook Bros.  18���Chorus, "Dream, Dream,  Dream," by the Glee Club.  19���Trio, "Dame Durdcn," Messrs  Hill, Thom and Sowerbutts.  I  _��_���    J&9  THE   LEADING   LADIES' AND MEN'S. FURNISHER.  Technique's Mistress.  The day after the appearance,  of a certain famous lady violinist in Gtlgary not so many  months ago a lady was speaking  in enthusiastic terms to a very,  well-known gentleman in town  about her grand performance.  ' "Ah!" gurgled the lady, "Sha is  the mistress of technique!"  "Technique?" queried th-"* man.  "Who's he? Some darned Frenchman, I suppose." ���Eye Opener.  Contract en. Half Moon.  -a 1  SJz-s��_. *^*y"^*-$*>5\-u.<v.**9��  IS'-'  ^s-tjs-^s w /JJrzj-f^s*2^i .  .-a  i!  Imperial Bank of Canada.  W ^v--^x-v^.-/^. W w -i-  -   i  Capitaji Authorized--  Capital paid up������  Rast-r ������  V  -$10,000,000.  '-���4,830,000.  -,���4,830.000.  Savings ban'k department.' ^  date   of deposits  Interest allowed on deposits from  credited quarterly.  CRANBROOK BRANCH.  *��� /  J. F, M  and  PINKHAM, Manager.  *LZSGJ_ItING COLD  Witlistood       Other        Treatment       But  Quickly Curud  by Chauiberlaiii's  Cough Kemedy. .  "Last winter- T caught a very  severe eold which lingered for  weeks," 8ays J. Urquhart, of  Zaphyr, Ontario. "My cough was  very dry aud harsh. The local  dealer recommended Chamber-  lains's Cough Remedy and guaranteed it, so I have it a trial  One small bottle qf it cured me  I believe Chamberlains's Cough  Remedy to be the best I have  ever used,"   .This remedy   is for  ale by The Moyie Drag & Stationery Co.   f   '  '  Evans brothers have taken a  contract for doing $300 wo^th of  work on the Half Moon property  adjoining town. This property is'  owned by 1 local syndicate com  posed of J. P. Farrell, H. Steuart  and Wm. Bird. The Evans Bros,  are using a patend mining hammer of their own make with  splendid successST The outlook  for the property is said to be  very promising.  Back from the Coast.  *J. S. MacEachern is home from  his trip to the coast, where he  spent about 10' days. He was  very favorably impressed with  Vancouver, but %ould rather be  in business in Moyie just at present. Money is very scarce there  aud he saw plenty idle men on  the streets.  ���$$Z$999-2i9&9992ii29*993>$3!99Si,  ��       LOCAL ASSAYS ,  , ' *  %99999999999999999999^999\\i  J_l Richardson is home-from - his  ranch on the prairies.  A St." Andrews supper will be  served at-the Hotel VKoq'tenay  tonight.  Jack McTavish and wife, returned from Blairmore Monday.  Dr. Connolly was up from Craubrook Tuesday on professional  business. -. ���  1 1  Fred. Kesaler has returned to  Moyie from- a visit to southern  Idaho, where his parents reside.  Mrs. Lenihan was quite ill the  fore part of the week, but is now  convalescent.    .       ,  Buy your Christmas goods in  town,' and keeps tae " money at  home *  W.'J. Stephens, of Claresholm,  Alberta, has taken a lease on the  Laing barber shop, opposite the  Hotel Kootenay. ,  Some of the* young men in  Moyie are ^talking of getting up  another minstrel'show* this win-  ter.   The idea is a good one.,  1 ' "���Y' *  The new filther has been installed at the Moyie brewery  and Mr. Inderwies is* turning out  a quality of ��� beer that cannot be  surpassed anywhere,   - -  R. H. Trueman, the photographer, will be in Moyie oa or,  about December 10th, and will be  located in his old- stand in the  MacEachern & MacdonaldXbuild-  ing. - -     * ���  Mrs. Kamm left for Nelson' yes- >  terday to join Mr. Kamm,, who is  acting-as -stenographer for the  arbitration board.  A daughter was, born to Mr.  and" Mrs. Herr<.tt lasfct Saturday,  November 24rd.  Geo. Parker and-II. Stephensen  who at one time worked in the  concentrator here, are now in  Chili, South America.  Methodist church. The Rev.  Wm. Boulton's,subjects tomorrow  will be: Morning at 11, "Christ's  Teachings." Evening |at 7:30,  "Almost Persauded." ^Everybody  welcome.      ' k  Chas. O'Neill returned Wednesday to Moyie after an absence of  several months. . Mo3t of the time  while away he spent in Vancouver, but recently he has been" in  Spokane and the  Coeur d'Alenes.  There 'should be a large attend-  anc3 at the Miners' Union ball,  which will be held on' the evening of Thursday, December 12th.  A. Grenier of Cranbrook has  erected a .bill board on the Morley _lo b^ on-Victoria- street.���Mr.  Grenier will use it for general  advertising purposes.  W. H. Wilson, the Cranbrook  jeweler, has his Xmas stock in  now, and without doubt he has  the largest and best stock of  jewelry and" , silverware ever  brought into the "Kootenays.  Next Wednesday will be the  regular meeting night .for the  board of trade, and it is the duty  of all property owners to attend.  Presbyterian church. Servico  as usual in McGregor hall on Sunday, December 1st. Mr. McCree  the new minister, will preach his  initiatory sermon. All are welcome.   Service at 7:30 p. m.  ^"A new drill sharpener has been  installed at the St. Eugene, which  does the work of abdut three  men. The machine was made by  ���the Rossland Engineering Works,  wno reprasent Word Bros of San  Francisco. A. bolt machine has  also been'installed.  *<H^?^5*vi'--*;,>f��r��x��a,.^V.^V��fc^  0  .fS*  is is a  ~*i  AND A GOODOTE-Y  We   .are     constantly^ -  watching the mat kefcf/ir,^ .  NEW   and ' . WORTHY "Y  " GCODS, and we have Je-^^l  cured -the   agency   tov>  QUAKER COFFEE;--:  because we'find it is the.  BEST on the" market.1/' ������  In Java and Mocha Coffees we carry Quaker, Golden Gate/'  hase and Sanborn's Seal and Old Government'blendp. They* T  are all leading lines. Comparison is.th e only test Jof ;.valup. Uj.-  We court it on every line .we sell., Test,-Examine,.CompBrp;^ ^  the keener the investigation^ the surer we feel'of your, orders.7f'l  '' -''--- ���'���-'( ...       ^.* }7   ��,S;i'*'.y&>  MacEacherii &^ai^oliai<F  g-^MM^-a-l-^fflB5^^ ft-^-^/iiWMB  ���'<��� .'  Old Scale Again.  METAL    MA'-ERET-..  ' The miners' at Rossland have  voted to accept the pld scale of  wages in force prior to July 1st.  The vote" stood 359 in,favor of  the reduction and 11(5 against.  The wage's prior to July lit were  $3.50 a day for machine, men and  $2.75 a day for.' shovelers. .Since  then the wages' that have ' prevailed have been $4 a diy for  machine men-and $3.25 a day for  shovelers. The wages of -timber-  men, blacksmiths. and other employed about'.the mines '-'were  also advanced, proportionately  on "July 1st. . -  Owing to the'low pi*ice of the  metals the .profits of the * mines  were considerably decreased, so  that in some instances tbey went  to the vaaishing point. The situation wa3 understood by the;  members of the union, and. tbe  intimation was recently made by  the mine managers that unless  the scale of wages waa decreased  the mines and smelters would b 1  compelled to cease op orations until metals brought a higher price  The result of the polling vtas that  the resolution was carried by a  two-thirds majority. This will  prevent the closing down of the  mines, which would have been a  calamity to nearly every individual in the community.  The employes at the Trail  Smelter have also accepted a cut  ihwagesT-^     ~  .New York���Bar.silver, 57f'cts.  Lead, $4.75.,Copper,-13i ctW/'s  London���Lead, ��16, __..��� \��. M4  Grand Master's VIsf��m  1/.  . L^st Monday evening thetmenr-;  bera.of Wildey Lodge No, il I.:C0,'  O. F.'were honored by the oQHcial  visit of the   grand'--master,", Mr. **  Tnos.    Embleton,   of    Rjsbland.  The-lodge' turned .put. iu--''full-  force, and- theae   wefel,.'sevei;al;  visiting -brethren.' -The---'Grand  Masten found the lodge ins>a "gery  satisfactory; condition, * and*' whs.  not at all backward 'in .'compli-  * .     ���,       s    - ��� -*  men ting ^the ..memberd on   tbeir  good, work. After theVMroutine-'  work*was gone through .with,-.refreshments were'servedY' '' 'V  y.. It,being tlio regular night for  the" election of officers,' an election was held and the' following  were successful: ,''-  * '���*_  H.J. Lowes���Noble Grand,'".J-  *  W.P.-White���Vice Grand.. -',*  F. J. Smyth���Secretary,   7"-''  H. Sait���Treasurer.     ;. -'    ��� --��  These officers will be installed  at the ilrst meeting in the' new  year.'     J ] ' "  For Christmas Entertainment. v  The Hospital  Bali..  A movement is on foot. for alt  the churches in Moyie to get together this year and have a joint  Christmas tree and entertainment.  Over $400 was cleared at the  ball given in Cranbrook last  Monday evening in; aid of the  hosdital. The eastbound flyer  stopped at Moyie that evening and  picked a number of people who  wished to attend tho ball.  Among those who went were Mr.  and Mrs'. K. D. Stinson, Mr. and  Mrs. E. Patrequin,. Mr. aud Mrs.  H." Steuart, Mr. and Mrs. P.;. F.Johnston, Mr. and Mrs. (3. A.  Foote, Miss MaeKay, Miss Duffy,  Miss Carson, Mrs. Lucas, Harold  Chapman, H. J. Lowes, M. Torpy,  E. L. Hutt, Oscar Josted, G. A.  Reneau,' Dan McDonald, James  Grant and F. J. Smyth. Most of  the party returned on a freight  the next morning.,    ,' l  With this object in view the ' different churches - have selected  committees to attend a meetitig-  at the home of Mrs. Fitch' nexi>  Monday afternoon to formulate  plans and give the matter a. general diocubsion. Followimg are  the committees: , itf  Catholic���Mrs. Macdonald, Mrs.  Patriquin aud Mrs. Steuart. *  Methodist���Mrs. Bjulton, Mrs.  Fitch and Mrs. Fergu son.     , r, \  Presbyterian���Mrs. MacEachern, Mrs. Cameron and Misa  Nicholson.  Arbitration   Board.  Tlio St. Eugene' arbitration  board convened again iu N-.-laou ,  yesterday, and another adjourn-,  ment wan taken on ttccuiiutof  the absence of Ernest Mills, who  is in Denver attending the'dig-,  trict meoting of the W. F. of M.  Lodge of Instruction.  ��� A lodge of instruction fpr tne  Masons has been organized in  Moyie. This was done at a meeting held in the new Presbyterian  church Thursday evening. This  \odge is under the direction of  the Crnnbrook' loJge of Maspns.  FORSALE-One huridred  pullets.    AppU.to W>. G,.. Bateman.  LOST���A bunch of safe kejrs  between the Cosmopolitan hotel  and the postoffice.  "Fiuder will  please return same to H. H. Dimock and claim reward.  Why Is It Thus.  The Soo-Spokae trgins now  stop at Frank. The question  naturally arises, why do thoy not  stop at Moyie? It is up  board of trade to investigate  to thoj  When ordering ask ior Dr. Price's by i��ame,\eUo,;  the grocer may forget'.-^e  kizd ycu are a-ccustons-d W  -uiK'  't.i ? THE I_EADER. MOYIE, BRITISH COLUMBIA.  i^*QWM+9<W*9*9<rt<>B*��*>&*e>9*Q*9<r&#a<>Q  AIKENS  ��� ��� ���  % BY MARY J..HOLHES  Author of "Dora Deane," "The English Orphans,"  "Una Rivers," "The Rector" of St. Mark's,"  "Tempest and Sunshine," Etc  (Continued)  CHAPTER X.  It was a long, tiresome rido for  grandpa, Irom Honedale to Aikenaide,  and as he was not in his-wife's secret, he accepted thankfully the doctor's offer to. take Maddy there himself. With this arrangement Maddy  waa well pleased, ba it would thus  afford .her th'e opportunity she had  so much desired, of talking with the  doctor about his bill, and askitiK hiin  to wait until she had earned annuel)  to pay it.  ��� To the aged couple, partin? for ������*  . first time with their darling, tho dnj  was very/sad, but they would not  intrude their grief upon the young  girl looking so eagerly forward to the  now life openin? before her; only  grandpa's voice faltered a little when  in the morning prayer, he commended his child to God. asking that she  might be kept from "'temptation, and  'that the'new sights and Bccnes to  which she was going might not beget  ���in her a love of the world's vanities,  :. or a disgust for her old home; but  ���that she might'come back , to it the  same loving, happy child as she was  'then, and never be ashamed of the  ; parents to whom she was so dear.  There was an answering sob from the  chair where Maddy knelt, and after  the devotions were ended she wound  her arm around her grandfather's  ineck, and said earnestly:  "Grandpa, do you think -1 could  'ever be ashamed of" you and grand-  mar  "I hope not, darling; it would break  our hearts; but .finery and things is  mighty apt to set folks up, and after ;  : you have walked a spell on the velvet i  carpets, you'll no doubt think your i  feet make a big noise on our' bare '  kitchen floor."  "That* may be, but I shan't be  lashsmed- of you. No, not if I were  Mrs. Guy Remington herself." And  -Maddy emphasized her words with a  ' kiss, as she 'thought how nice it would  .be, provided she were a widow, 'to  '.be Mrs. Guy Remington, ,and have  her grandparent-- live at 'Aikenside  ���with her.  '   "But,  pshaw!   I'll   never  be  Mrs.  anybody;. and if ��� I am, I'll have to  have a husband, which would he such  a bother!" was her next mental com-  ��� ment, as, leaving her grandfather, she  ���went, up to help her grandmother with  the breakfast dishes, wondering when  -he would wipe those blue cups again,  and .how she' should  feel  when she  did. t  Quickly  the  morning  passed,   and  _  just as the clock struck two the doctor's  buggy  appeared  over the  hill.  . Up to this moment Maddy had only  been happy in anticipation; but when,  -with her shawl  and bonnet on, she  stood  waiting  while  the  doctor fas-  * tened her.little trunk, and when she  saw a tear on the wrinkled faces of  both her grandparents, her fortitude  gave way; and 'mid a storm of sobs,  Bhe said ��� her good-bys and received  her grandfather's blessing.  It wa3 very pleasant this afternoon,  for the summer ��� breeze was blowing  *eooI across the fields, where the laborers were busy; and with the elasticity of youth, Maddy's tears stopped  their flowing,- but not until the dear  ���    old home' had disappeared, and they  were  Bome  distance  on  the  road to  -, Aikenside.  "I  wonder how I  shall like  Mrs.  Remington  and  Mr.  Guy?" was the  first remark she made.  "You'll not see them immediately.  -They left this morning for Saratoga,"  ���the doctor repliea.  "Left! Mr. Guy gone!" Maddy repeated iu a disappointed tone.  "Are you  ver#  sorry?"  the' doctor  asked, and Maddy replied: ,  .'"'\  did  **;iint  to  see  him  once;  I  never' have."  It would be such a surprise'to find   that Guy was no other than the ter-  "rible_iri8pect6rr1th"at~he"would"not-un--  deceive her, the doctor thought; and  so he relapsed into a thoughtful  mood, from which Maddy aroused him  by breaking the subject of the unpaid bill,, asking if he'd please not  trouble grandpa, but wait until she  could pay it.  "Perhaps it's wrong asking it when  you  were  so  good,   but  if  you  only  will take me for payment,"-and Mad-  ,   dy's soft brown  oyes  were  lifted  to  his face.'  "Yes, Maddy, I'll take you for payment," the doctor said, smiling, half  ���seriously, as his ayes rested fondly  upon her.  - Even then sthpid Maddy did not  understand * him,' but began to calculate out loud how lone it would  take to-iearn.the money. She'd heard  people,say that the doctor charged a  dollar, a visit to Honedale, and he'd  ��� been. so  many,  many  times,  that it  ! "would  take  a  great  many  weeks  to  . pay him;, besides, there was the debt  to MrYGuy. She wanted to help pay  that, but did not see how she could,  unless he waited, too. Did the doctor think' he would? It seemed ter-  ;irible,to the doctor that otto bo young  i as Maddy should be harassed with  the payment of debts, and he felt a  most intense desire for the right to  shield her from all such care, but  he must not* speak of it then; he'd  rather she should remain a little longer an artless child, confiding all her  troubles to hnSS?/as if he hM been.her'  brother. C'*" * '-��������',-.'���.���  "There's Aikenside," Hfcsaid, at  last,- an'd it was not long before, they  passed through the gate, guarded by  the great bronze lions, and struck  into, the road leading to the house.  "It's grander����fjner,; than'.; I ever  dreamed. Oh! if I' could some time  have just such a home!���' and, doctor.  look! What does make that water  go up in the air so?. Is it what they  call a fountain?"  In her excitement Maddy had risen, and with one;.?hand resting on  the doctor's shoulder, -was looking  around her eagerly.-.������ Guy Remington  ���would have laughed, and been ^gratified, too, could he have heard the  - enthusiastic praises heaped .upon his  bome by the little schoolgirl as she  drove up to his door: But Guy. was  away in the dusty cars, and only  Jessie stood on the piazza to receive  her teacher. There were warm words-  of welcome, kisses and hugs; and then  Jessie led her friend to tiie chamber  she was to occupy..  "Mother wanted you to sleep the  other side of the house, but Brother  Gxx ._n_/i. nn. ��i'ou^_v_,-i-Jd .^Ji&iia. a  pleasant room,"-ana when 'iruy"says  a thing, it's so. It's nice in here,  and close to me. See. I'm right here,"  and Jessie opened a.door leading directly to her' own sleeping room.  "Here's one trunk," she continued,  as a servant brought up and - set.  down, a little contemptuously, the  Bmall haircloth box containing Maddy's wardrobe. "Here's" one; where's  the rest?" and she was 'flying after  Tom, when Maddy stopped her, saying: . Y  "T'have,b"t ono���that's all."  "Only thnt little, teenty thing?  How funny! Why, mamma carried  three 'n-"*5?)- p5* b'tr ns mv bed to Sara��  toca.    You cpn't have many dresses.  What are you going to wear to dm��  ner?" -��� ���  "I've been to dinner." And Maddy  looked   up   in   some   surprise.  "You have! We never have it till  five, when Guy is at home; but now  they are gone, Mrs. Noah says we  will have it at one, as folks ought to  do. To-day I coaxed her to wait till  you came, and the table is all set  out so nicely for two. Can you. carve,  and do you like green turtle soup?" Y  Maddy was bewildered, but managed to reply that she could not  carve, that she never saw any green  turtle soup, and that she supposed  she should wear to dinner the. delaine she had on.  : "Why, we always change, eyen  Mrs. Noah," Jessie' exclaimed, bending over the open- trunk and examining its contents.  Two calicoes,- a blue muslin, a  gingham, and another delaine, besides  the*one she had on. That was the  sum total of Maddy's wardrobe, and  :Jessie glanced at it a little ruefully  as Maddy ^carefully shook out the  nicely folded" dresses and laid them  upon-the bed. Here Mrs. Noah was  heard calling Jessie, who ran away  leaving Maddy alone for a moment.  ��� Maddy. had seen the look Jessie  gave .her dresses, and ifor the first  time' there dawned upon her mind  the possibility that her plain apparel  and-ignorance of the ways of Aikenside .might be to her the cause of  much  mortification.  "And grandma said they were so  nice, too���doing them up so carefully," she said, her lip beginning to  quiver," and her eyes filling with tears,  aa thoughts of home came,. rushing  over her. >.    t  : She could not force them back, and  laying her head upon the top of the  despised hair trunk, she sobbed aloud.  Guy Remington's private room was  in that'hall, and as the doctor knew  a book was to have been left there  for him, he took .the liberty of getting it; passing Maddy's door he  -heard the low soqnd of weeping, and  looking in, saw her where she sat  or rather knelt upon the floor.  "Homesick so soon!" he said, advancing to her '��� side, and then, amid  a torrent of .tears, the whole came. out.  Maddy never could do as they did  there, and everybody would laugh at-  her so for an awkward thing; she  never knew that folks, ate dinner at  five instead of twelve���she should  surely starve to death���she couldn't  carve���she 'could not eat mud-turtle  soup, and she. did not know which  dress to wear for dinner���would the  jdoctor-tell her? There they were, and  she pointed to the bed, only five;  she knew Jessie thought !.i,t mean.  Such was the substance of Maddy's  passionate outpouring of her- griefs  to the highly perplexed doctor, who,  after quieting her , somewhat, ascertained that the greatest present trouble was the deciding what dress was  suitable to the occasion. The; doctor  had never,made dress his study,* but  as it happened he liked blue, and  so suggested it", as the one most likely to be becoming.  "That!" ' and Maddy looked confounded. "Why, grandma never let  me- wear-v that; except, on Sunday;  that's my very best dress."  ���i!Poor_child;._I!m-.not-:sure_it_*was!  right for you to come, here where the  life is.so different from the quiet, 'unpretentious one you have led," /the  doctor; thought, but he merely ^aid:,  "It's my impression they wear their  best dresses here, all the time."    '  "But v what i; will I do when that's  worn out? Oh, dear, dear, I;wish I  had not come!". and another' impetuous fit "of weeping ensued, in the.  midst of which Jessie came back,  greatly disturbed oh Maddy's account,  and asking eagerly what was the .matter.       '  Very   adroitly  the  doctor managed  to draw Jessie aside, while as well as  he was able he gave her a few hints  with regard to her intercourse   'with  Maddy,  and Jessie,  who seemed  in-;  tuitively   to   understand   him,     went  back   to  the   weeping   girl,   soothing  her  much  as  a  little  mother  would  have"soothed her child.; They would  have  such  nice  times,  when -, Maddy  got used to'their ways, which would  not   take   long,   und    nobody   would  laugh at her, she said, when Maddy  expressed   her   fears" on   that* point.  "You are too pretty, even if you do  make mistakes!" and then she went  into ecstasies  over the  blue  muslin,  which was becoming to Maddy, and  greatly enhanced her girlish  beauty.  The tear stains were all washed away.  Jessie using very freely her mother's  eau-de-cologne, and- making. Maddy's  cheeks   very   red   with   rubbing;   the  hut-brown hair was brushed until it  shone like satin, a little narrow band  of   black', velvet   ribbon .was   pinned-  about Maddy's snowy neck, .and then  she  was  ready  for that  terrible ior-:  deal,  her first  dinner  at  Aikenside.  The  doctor  was1 going  to  stay,   and  this helped to relieve'\ her somewhat.  "You must' come *to the housekeeper's room and 'see her first," Jessie  said,  and with  a beating heart and  brain   bewildered   by   the   elegancies  which met her at eyery turn, Maddy  followed   to   where   the    dread   Mrs.  Noah,  in  rustling  black' silk   and   a  thread-lace  collar,   sat   sewing   and  greatly enjoying the leisure she.had  in her "master's absence.. "  Mrs. Noah knew who Maddy was,  rememberings the old man said that  she would' not disgrace a drawing  .room ''as fine as that at Aikenside.  She "had discovered/too, that Mrs.  Agnes . was opposed to her coming,  that only Guy's- determined will had  brought her there; and this, if nothing "else, had disposed her to feel  ' kindly toward the little governess.  She had expected to see her rather .  pretty, but was not prepared to find  hat .5_hal..'i'_e  was.    Maddy's  iii*  a  singular type or Deauty���a**6caurj��*un-  tarnished by any selfish, uncharitable,  or suspicious feeling. Clear and truthful as a mirror, her brown eyes looked  into Mrs. Noah's, while her low  courtesy, so full of deference, found  its way ;��� straight to that "motherly  heart. ,  "I am glad to see you. Miss Clyde,"  she said, "very glad."  Maddy's lip quivered a little and  her voice shook as she replied:    ,  "Please call me Maddy. They do  at home, and. I shan't be quite so���  - She could not say "homesick," lest  she should break out again into a fit  of crying, but Mrs. Noah understood  her, and, remembering her own experience/when first she went from home,  she involuntarily stooped to kiss thq  pure, white forehead of the girl, who  henceforth was sure of one champion  'at least at Aikenside.  The dinner was a success, so far as  Maddy was concerned. Not a single  mistake did she perpetrate, though  her cheeks burned painfully as she  felt the eyes of the polite waiters  fixed so often upon her, and fancied  they might be laughing at her. , But  they were hot, and thanks to the kind-:  hearted Guy. they thought of her only  with respect, as one 'who was their  superior and must be treated accordingly. Knowing how different'everything was at Aikenside,from that to  which she had been accustomed, Guy,  with the thoughtfulness natural to  him, had taken the precaution of  speaking to.each of the servants concerning Miss Clyde, .Jessie's teacher.  As he could not be there himself  when she first came it would devolve  upon them; more ..or less, to make it  pleasant for her by kind, civil attentions, he said, hinting at the'dire displeasure sure to fall on anyone who  should be guilty", of a' misdemeanbr  in that direction. To Paul', the coachman,, he had been particular in his  charges, telling him who Maddy- was,  and arguing that from the insolence  once given to the grandfather the offender was . bound to; be more polite  to the grandchild.; The carriage was  to be at her' and : Jessie's command,  Paul never' refusing a reasonable request to drive the young'ladies when  and where they wished to: go, while  a pretty little black pony, recently  broken to the saddle for Agnes, was  to be at Miss Clyde's service, if she  chose to have it. As Guy's slightest  wish was always obeyed, Maddy's  chances for happiness were not small,  notwithstanding -that she felt so desolate and lonely when the doctor left  her, and standing by Jessie, she watched .him with a swelling heart until  he. was lost to view in the deepening  twilight. '  . Feeling" that she must be: homesick, Mrs. Noah suggested that she  try the fine piano in the little music  room. i'  "Maybe ;you can't play, but you  can drum 'Days of Absence,' as most  girls do," and opening", the lid she  bade Maddy "thump as long as she  liked."  THE VORACIOUS   SEA.  It   Is   Eating   Up   the  Coast   Between  Nantes and Bordeaux.  During the past eighteen months the'  sea has been making a persistent attack-Upon the low lying coast between  Nantes and Bordeaux. At a place  known as the Belle Henriette, between  Tranche and Aiguillon-sur-Mer, to the  north of La Rochelle, a bay has been  formed 1,000 meters wide and 300 meters deep. This result of eighteen  months' erosion is sufficiently alarming.  The sea" began^by sweeping away a  vineyard and part of a farm and then  pulled down the road which ran parallel to the sea. Another,,road was- constructed a *' 'hundred meters, farther  back, but even this Is being threatened,  for the sea is .now \ with iu twenty meters of.the new ;road, which may be  obliterated at any*moment Behind  this are 10,000-acres of , marsh land,  which will certainly be covered by the  sea at a very early date unless measures are immediately taken for Its protection.  The woods and forests department  first tried to resist the attack by consolidating the shore with piles, but this  did not have the slightest effect upon  the irresistible movement of the sea.  The points et chaussese then took the  matter in hand and made an inclined  wall with 1,200 cubic meters of rock.  The sea demolished n part of the wall,  doing damage to the extent of about  $5,000, but the remainder of. the wall  has so far done good service In keeping  back the invader. It is obvious, how-  fiver, that this can only be a temporary  expedient  'ihe state and the department have  decided upon the construction of an  embankment of armored concrete having, a length of, COO meters. The'ar-  mored concrete will form a sort of  covering for the dunes and will therefore. constitute an inclined wall with'a  foundation at the bottom extending  two meters' below the sand. For fear  that the sea will make a "flani attack"  on the concrete the embankment will  have a masonry wall at each end extending backward, but there ls ..some  doubtv as :to whether' this will, prove  efficient If, however, the experiment  is', successful the same method of protection will be adopted at the Pointe  de Graves and other parts where the  reclaimed marsh 'land is being continually ^roded by the ppns.���Engineer.  .BADLY  RUN'DOWN  PROMINENT ROMAN CATHOLIC  INSTITUTIONS ENDORSE PSYCHINE  . ���      ��� .''������*.      , ., *  Has  Been Used by the Good Sisters of the Academy of the Grey  . Nuns en Aylmer-, Quebec, and at St. Joseph's Hospital,  Victoria, B. C., with Great Success..  Thelp Words oi Praise and  Recommendation Need  No Special .Qualification���  and will inspire hope in Many a Drooping Spirit���They Know  * whereof They Speak. /  The wonderful record that PSYCHINE has made for itself in restoring to health when all other remedies  and when doctors have failed, has become well known throughout the Do-y  minion of Canada.' As a throat, lung,  and stomach restorer, PSYCHINE  has never had an equal. We ��� herewith  attach a. few of the statements from  the most reliable people who have  had considerable experience with  PSYCHINE.  Oh June 28tlir 1907, this testimony  came from the Sister Superior of the  Academy of Grey Nuns, Aylmer, Quebec:���  "After giving your excellent tonic,  PSYCHINE, a trial, the Sister who  has taken it test'fies that it has done  her a great deal of good. Will you  kindly send, two more'bottles as soon  as possible." ; Signed,  SISTER SUPERIOR,   .  Academy of Grey Nuns, Aylmer, Que.  This was .followed by another on  July 18th:���  "Your very kind letter is to hand,  and'I thank-yon very much for the  attention you- have given to orders for  Psychine. "Will you kindly send ;by  express, prepaid, six more, bottles of  Psychine. I am. giving it to another  of our Sisters here, and we find' it  very satisfactory, and we hope that  by the time the next six bottles are  used that these Sisters will be re-established in health." Respectfully,  SISTER SUPERIOR.  Still further- words of praise, on  July 30tlu��� '   -  "We  are   very  grateful    for    your  prompt answer to our order.   We are' the following letter came to Dr. T. A  in receipt of the six bottles of Psy  chine safely. Please accept our sincere thanks also, for sending them  express prepaid. The second Sister  who has begun to' take Psychine feels  that it is doing her a great deal of  good, so I have given it now to * a  third Sister. We are very, well satisfied with it, and I have recommended  to many of our houses, and I think  you will receive orders from them. 'I  enclose a check. ��� Many thanks for  your'' kindness."   Respectfully,  SISTER   SUPERIOR,  Academy of Grey Nuns.  . Aylmer, Quebec, July 30, 1907.  In a letter dated as ' late: as September 1st, this same good Sister Superior, in a .letter to Dr. Siocum, says  "We have found PSYCHINE an  excellent tonic, and wish you every  success in the sale of these excellent  remedies."  Still later.conies.the following from  this same institution which is' doing  much,on behalf of the religious sen-  ��� timent. of the community :���  I "Please send us six bottles of Psy-  I chine as soon as possible, express pre-  . paid as usual, and .send us the bi.ll.  ( We thank you for the good work this  excellent remedy is 'doing in our institution.  SISTER SUPERIOR, -  Aylmer , Convent, Aylmer East, Que.  To this we add the "good words"  for Psych ine from the Sister Superior  of, a well known institution in the  western capital, the St. Joseph's Hos  Siocum,  Limited,' Toronto:���  "I am happy' to say that we have  used .PSYCHINE.' with great success,  and have ordered, half a dozen more  '.bottles through our local house here.  'Thanking you once more for introducing your valuable medicine, I am  gratefully,  SISTER  MARY  BRIDGET,  Superior.  St. Joseph's Hospital, Victoria, B.C.  This, was  followed' by  these  confident expressions of praise in a letter  on Sept. 1st:��� ��� -   ���   ������  "I have ordered over a dozen large  bottles of Psychine since the beginning of July, and can truly say  it is giving excellent results. Hoping many more may be benefitted by  the  valuable  medicine.  , Yours sincerely,  SISTER M. BRIDGET,  ,. ��� Superior.  St. Joseph's Hospital, Victoria, B.C.-  PSYCHINE, pronounced (Si-Keen), "  is the most marvellous throat, lung,  and stomach healer-and general tonic  that has eve'r been sold to the public.  It has built up a reputation v'hich  has stood the test^of sixty years, lt  is prescribed today by many physicians who know that in PSYCHINE  there is a tonic for all forms, of run  clown system, from whatever cause,'  'that cannot be equalled. It: cures  coughs, Colds, bronchitis, la grippe,  sweats, chills, anaemia, and all' run  down or emaciated conditions. - For  sale at all druggists for.50c and $1.00  or at Dr. T.-A. Siocum, Ltd., 179 King  pital of Victoria, B.C. -On July 30tlr-lStreet, W., Toronto  I        ''  Music was a-delight to Maddy, who,  coveted nothing so muck-as a knowledge   of   it,   and   sitting  down   upon  The stool, she touched the soft-toned  instrument,  ascertaining  by. her ear  -.everal sweet chords, and greatly astonishing Jessie, who wondered at her  '���skill.1 ..Twice each week a teacher camu  . ip  from  Devonshire to give  lessons  \o Jessie, but as yet she could only  ���>lay one scale and a few simple bars.^  These she attempted to teach to Mad-'  lyY who caught them so quickly'and  ixecuted them so well that Jessie wa.5*  lelighted.    Maddy ought to-take lesions,  she said,  and  some time dur-  hg .the  next  day, she took. to Mrs.  Voah a letter which she had written  f.o  Guy.     After  going  into  ecstasies  >yer Maddy, saying she was the nicest  kind  of  a girl,  that she  prayed  in the morning as well as at night,  ind looked so sweet' in blue, she ask-  id if she couldn't take music lessons,  too, advancing many reasons why she  ���hould,. one  of  which  was  that she  could  play  now  a great deal better  ���han herself. -   ���  It wns several days before an an-  ���swer cume, to this letter, and when  :t did it brought Guy's * consent for  .���Maddy ,to" take lessons, together with  i note for Mr. Simons, requesting him  to consider Miss Clyde his pupil, as  well as Jessie.  Though greatly pleased with Aikenside, and greatly attached to Jessie,  Maddy had had many hours of loneliness when her heart was back in the  humble cottage where she, knew they  were missing her so much, but now  v new world, a world of music, was  suddenly opened before hei*,' and .'the  homes) ckness^all" disappeared-.���It-had-  been arranged with Mrs. Noah, by  Agnes, that Jessie should only study  for two hours -each day,; consequently  Maddy had nearly all the time to herself, and well did. she. improve it,  making so rapid progress'that Simons  looked on amazed; declaring her case,  to be without a parallel, while Jessie  was'left far behind.- Indeed, after a  short time Maddy might have been  her teacher, and was of much service  to her in practicing,.-  Meanwhile: the, doctor came often  to, Aikenside, praising Maddy's progress in music, and though he did  not know a single 'note, compelling  himself to listen while with childlike  satisfaction she played him her last  lesson. She was very happy now at  Aikenside, where all were so kind to.  her, and half wished that the family'  would always remain as it was then,  that Agnes and Guy would not come  home, for with their coming she felt  there would be a change. It was nearly, time now to expect-them. Indeed,  Guy had written on one Saturday that  they should probably > he home the  next, and during the ensuing week  Aikenside presented that most uncomfortable phase of a house being cleaned. Everything must be in order ifor  :Mr. Guy, Mrs. Noah said, taking  more pains with his; rooms than with  the remaining portion of the building.  Guy was her idol; nothing was too  good for him; few things quite.good  enough, and she said so much in hia  praise that: Maddy began to, shrink  from meeting nim. What wbuldV he  think of her? Perhaps,1 he might-not  notice her in the least, and thatwould  be terrible. But, no, a man as.kind  as he had shown himself to her would  at least pay her some attention^ arid  so at last' she began to anticipate  his coming ; home, yfondering what  their first meeting' would, be, what  she should say to him, and what he  would think  of her.  *       (To be Continued.)  Dr. Williams' Pipk Pills Came to the  Rescue After Doctor's Treatment    Failed ,   v  The life of any constant traveller is  always a hard one, but those whose  work compel them to take long, tiresome drives; over rough roads, exposed to all -conditions of weather, are  in constant danger of losing their  health. The extreme heat of summer or the piercing winds of winter  .sap their strength, the kidneys become diseased or rheumatism sets in.  What is needed to withstand this  hardship is rich red blood���the pure  blood that Dr. Williams' Pink Pills  alone can make.. These pills are the  travellers never-failing-friend Y Concerning them Mr: George ��� Dalpe, ��� of  St. Eloi,-,Que., says:���"I am a grain  dealer and am obliged to make frequent trips, sometimes very tiring.  I returned home from one of these  trips^last summer very much fatigu-..  ed. I. was overheated and tried to  cool, and rest myself by lounging on  the verandah; till late, at night. I  caught cold, and the. next day I did  not feel at all. Well.' I' had. a headache, pains in my stomach and was  very weak. .1 went*to see a doctor  but he said I would be alright in a  day or so, so J started on another  trip. I had not -gone far before I  felt very ill and had to return home  and go to bed.*   I had: chills, head-  [���ache, pains in my stomach and kidneys. The doctor came to see me  and he said I was overworked. He  treated me for several months* but  instead of improving, I continually  grew worse. I wasted, away almost  to : a skeleton and; really thought ,1  was going to die. One day-my wife.]  returned from the village with a supply !of Dr. Williams' Pink Pills. '��� She  urged me to take them as she said  they had ��� been very, highly recom-  mended-to-her.���I-did-so-and-by-the  time,I had taken: four boxes L felt  enough benefit to decide me to. continue them. and I took about a: dozen  boxes. They fully cured me and today I am able, to go about my work  without feeling fatigued."  Fatigue, on the least;exertion is a  sign that the blood -is poor.- Replace  the bad blood with good blood and  labor will be a pleasure. Dr. Williams' Pink Pills make pure, ' red  blood.' That is why they cure anaemia, rheumatism, kidney trouble,  indigestion, .heart palpitation and the  nerve-racking ills of girlhood and  womanhood. Sold by all medicine  dealers or by mail at 50 cents a box  or six boxes for $2.50 from The Dr.  Williams Co., Brockville, Ont.  Take Your Choicel  "The.people and the "corporations,"  said Senator La Follette in Madison,  Wis., the other day, "remind nie of  a woman' and her little boy. There  was a'very large chicken and a very  small duck on the table, and the woman, pausing with the carving knife  raised, said: "Johnny, which will you  take, chicken or duck?" "Duck,"  piped Johnny. But the mother shook  her head. "No, Johnny," she said in  a .firm yet kindly voice, 'You can't  haye duck, my dear. Take your  choice, darling, take your choice, but  you"vcan't. have duck.'"  Some men would rather acquire  a  reputation than earn.a dollar.  A Cure for Costiveness���Costiveness  comes from the refusal of the excretory organs to perform tlieir duties  regularly from contributing causes  usually disordered digestion. Parmelee's Vegetable Pills, prepared on  scientific principles, are so coriipbund-  ed, that certain ingredients in them  pass through the stomach and act  upon the bowels so as to remove their  torpor and arouse them to proper action. ��� Many thousands are prepared  to bear testimony to their power in  this; respect.  \��arl Dunmore a Confederate Captain.  It;is; uot generally .known, that ns  Captain Charles Murray the deceased  Earl Dunmore served'with the;; Confederacy of America for three yef.rs,  and iu 18G2 he wus a participant in the  adventurous attempts at blockade running of that period. He commanded  the steamer Nashville when it ran the  Federal blockade on April 24. 1862.  Afterward he joined General Robert  E. Lee and remained with.him for several months.'���Tendon Telegraph.  Beauty sometimes lies, in the be-  holdeT's eyes and sometimes in' the  beauty's purse*.  Pleasant as syrup; nothing* equals  it as ,a, worm medicine; the name is  Mother' Grave's Worni Exterminator.  The greatest worm destroyer of the  age.  "I thought you, told me you were  I pjaying the heavy part in a spectacular  drama'?"  "Sol am.'" ' .   ,  "Why, you don't even appear' on  the stage."  "Oh, yes,-1 do! I am the hind legs  of the elephant."��� Illustrated ��� Bits.  A Primer  See the man  and woman  entering  the Great Dry Goods Emporium.  The  man  looks  very  sad., -' ,  ' The woman looks supremely happy.  Why does the man look sad?   He  is going in to buy something.  Why does-the woman look happy?  For the same reason.���Judge.  The Wife���Fancy, John, they are  getting out a woman's, dictionary. I  others. -  others., .  The Husband���Probably has more  words in'it.���London Opinion.  ,40 PAGE.TRAP BOOK ,  Picture of 46 wild animals in colors,  gun and trap catalogue, .price .list of  raw furs, hides and skins, sent post  paid for 4c in stamps. N. W. Hide <-  Fur Co.,  Minneapolis,  Minn.  Tho Comedian (in tlie vaudeville  sketch)���Actors are not1 at all like  ships.       ���  The Soubrette���Why?  The Comedian���Ships are stranded  on the rocks: actors are stranded because ol the lack-'of." rocks���Pittsburg Leader.  ENGLISH*8PAVIN LINIMtNT removes  all hard, soft or calloused lumps and  blemishes from . horses, . blood. spavin,  ourba, splints, rlngbono,. sweeney, stifles,  sprains, sore and swollen throat, conghs,  eto. Save S5Q.by use of one bottle, warranted the moat wonderfnl Blemish Oure  ever known.  Women are both vain and sorrowful���being the mothers of men.  ,' The Swiss Glaciers.  The hoavy suowfull and storms tn  the Alpine region last winter and late  in the spring forcibly Illustrate the  proverb of its being an 111 wind that  blows no good. For the last half century/ there has been observed a^ steady  diminution In the area of the' Swiss  glaciers,* *and jeremiads have appeared  ln print as to the dark prospect should  tourists once turn their faces-in other  directions. The rigors of 1900-07 havo  changed all this. According to all the  authorities, they have left a deposit  which will go far to rehabilitate the  glaciers..  THE COW'S  HORN.  Various  Ways   In   Which   It  Is  Made  Useful  by  Man.  Have you any conception of how useful that horn is to'us'i Scientifically it  ls_known-as_a_combiuatlon_of_phqst-  phate of lime, gelatin and albumen,  und, like all nature's products, the Ingredients are in the 'right.proportion  to make the article useful to man as  well as to the animal that bears it.  The lime makes the horn hard, but  there Is just enough lime to make it.  hard without making it brittle, and;  there is just enough gelatin* to make  the horn easy to cut and shnpe. The,  core of the horn is bone, and to get!  tbat .out the horn is soaked In water,  for several.weeks. When the "core is'  taken cut it is ground'np and made!  into crucibles which are used for melting gold and silver In.  The outer end of the horn Is hard,  and solid, and that is used for making!  knife handles nnd other things. The.  hollow" part of the horn Is souked for.'  half an hour or so In boiling water.j  when It becomes soft nnd may easily',  be split with a knife.  It is then spread out flat and put  between Iron, plntes. There, was a!  time when'these horu plates were  made very thin by hard pressure and.  used In windows nnd lanterns as we  how use glass. They mny be .made,  quite translucent.  When the horu is heated It may be  molded .Into almost any desired form.'  That Is the. way knife handles,  but*,  -' tons and other articles are made.  . Minard's  theria.  Liniment    Cures    Diph-  "Doctor^-Ybu've got gou��, " that's  what's the matter with you, and the  best treatment Is to avoid all beer,  winea and Spirits, no smoking���  Gawekeeper���Well,, doctor, now ��� tell  me the second best remedy;~Fllegende  Blatter. ' ' '���":��� Y  A Cheerful Giver.  "Justin, here's a bill collector/' call-  ad Mrs. Wyss. Y  "All right," replied Mr. Wyss from  the library- "'Jive hlui all he can car-  ty away."-Hurper'8 Weekly,  mvwm-m  mmmmr  ^^mmmss>  POINTED  PARAGRAPHS.  W.    N.  'U.   No.   S64.  Most excuses are Iffes.  No man ever told another all his secrets.  Do not trust your victims. There are  no faithful victims.  Nothing like old age to knock the  conceit out of a man. ,  A poor man believes there is no happiness that cannot be purchased,with  money. _  If you want your kindness thoroughly appreciated extend it to a man in  trouble.  Time sometimes works rapid changes.  Thkt! word "affinity" which went into  i J907 looking like a lily will einerg-e the  complexion of soft coal.  -How a thief must laugh to-read in  r the papers that the' Ave dollar watch  j he stole the night before is valued nt  * (200 by Its ottuerj-Atchison Globe.  Decrease of Crime.  The Commissioners of Prisons, Id  their annual' report just issued, are  able*to point to a gratifying decrease  of serious crime , in England and  Wales. Only 1C9.282 persons were  received in the local prisons last year,  as compared with 217,328 in .the year-  before, a decrease' of 18,044., There  has' been a* considerable- decline in  the convictions #>r drunkenness and  for larceny, but the most satisfactory  feature of the report'is; the evidence  it givcs.of the decrease of criminality  among the young. Only 724 children  between the ages; of ��� 12 and . 161 were  sent to prison, as compared with  1,029 in the previous year; and {here  is an astonishing decrease in the number of lads over 16 who, fall into evil  courses.���-The-^success-of-the -Borstal-  system for the treatment of such, offenders is conspicuously, proved, and  the report contains the suggestion  that such treatment should .be extended in a special penal reformatory  to air wrongdoers; under the age, of  23. In this way youths may be saved  from life-long crime, and the advaii- j  tages of the plan are so obvious ttu.t i  it is bound to be brought into,opex��u>  Uon  before Ions.  , Shaving Mirror, 86.50  FOR the man who sh&ves no gift  would bring quite as much pleasure  ai thi* Triple ; Shaving Mirror, ai it is  very much superior in every way to the  ordinary style;  IT has attachments so that it can be  either secured to the wall or stood  up on a table.  COR travelling it is very convenient as  1      it un be folded up to occupy only  * a small place. -    -  Tbe Price is $6.50   0_r_httnd_orr>��ly Illustrated   Oataloffua In your* for the asking  Ryrie Bros.,  Limited   ���  134-138 Yon��e St.  TORONTO  ^  SB  Cosy ond Warm  You don't have  to wear arctics,  rubbers or overstockings with  Elmira Fek Shoes.  .. The felt itself is lighter/ than  leather.- Your, feet can't get cold  in Elmira Felts, .no matter how  low the temperature falls.  . Look for the trademark���^ehown Rbove  ���on the sole, insist on having the,  gen-tune.-tlmiM Pelts.  Sold hy UwHufl Dulera        36  KEEPS OUT COLD  KEEPS IN HEAT  EDDY'S  IMPERVIOUS SHEATHING  IS ONCE MORE ON THE MARKET AFTER A LAPSE OF /,  FEW  MONTHS, and your wholesaler is in a position to supply your requirements in what is acknowledged to be .    ,   ,   *  m-                    THE   BEST   BUILDING   PAPER  TEES & PERSSE LIMITED, Agents,  CALGARY *      WINNIPEG EDMONTON   (  "Always���Everywhere in Canada���Use   Eddy'!.   Matches."  CARRIES NO ODOR   "^ ,  i  ABSORBS MOISTURE  ms f  I        \        1*  ftf        4f f ,'*>' /^i^rr^ii  L   4    .    ',      '.>.���< '-.��� r'5f-i  THE LEADER, MOYIE, BRITISH COLUMBIA.  THE BARBER'S UNION  '      Of Montreal, Canada.  MR, EDWARD BOUSQUHT.  PE-RU-NA SCORES  Another  Triumph  In Canada.  President Edward Bousquet Lauds in  Glowing    Words  Mr. Edward Bousquet, 248 a Panct  strc"'*..�� Montreal. Can., president, of  Barber's International Union, Local  455, writes:  "For several years I have suffered  from catarrh. I tried many remedies  with little or no results.'  "I was advised by a friend to try  Peruna, and i:ter -using a few bottles,  I am much relieved. *   ,  "I bel'i-v*} Peruna to be the greatest  known catarrh remedy of the age. I  che>*-'f*illy recommend Peruna for ca-  tar��*h."   '  The truthfulness of Mr. Bousquet's  statements cannot be questioned. He  has given a clear and frank recital of  his experience with chronic catarrh,  and how Peruna helped-him when all  other remedies failed.  Interesting   Change  ,   Growells���For nearly three months  the  billing and cooing of the newly  married pair in the adjoining flat almost drove me to distraction. .'  Howells���But   you  have   got   used  to it now, eh ,  Growells���No, but they have reached the.  quarreling stage, v and I go  .home   early   on   purpose   to   listen.���  Chicago News.'      ^_  tK *��� '  "Got a wireless message today."  "That   so?"    asked ' his interested  friend.   -"What was it?"   '  ' "A postal card."���Philadelphia Public Ledger.  ' The " efficacy bf Bickle's Anti-Consumptive Syrup in curing coughs and  colds and arresting inflammation oi  the lungs, can be established by hundreds of testimonials from all sorts  and conditions.of men. It is a stan",  dard remedy in these ailments and  all affections of the throat and lungs.  It is highly recommended by medicine vendoi-9, because they know and  appreciate its valine ��� as a curative.  Try it. -i  "What's baby so pleased about,  Katie?"   asked  the  grandmother.  '" Oh, his mamma and papa are  coming/" replied Kate, the nurse.  "I don't see them, Katie!"  "Nor I,.ma'am. But the baby's  nose is very keen. He smells the  automobile,' ma'am ! " ��� Yonkers  Statesman.  . FOR BIG CITY'S HOSPITAL  Institutions  of   Healing   In   London,  Engjan'd,  Have  Large  Income.  A great, source of income to the  London - hospitals, ' and which also  comes under the'head--of "voluntary  coi;tributions," are the sums raised.'  by what is known as King Edward's'  hospital -fund for London. Jt is to,  this fund that Carnegie has just giv-'  en his $500,000. Last year the total;  income of this fund was $554,775.  This fund was, founded by King  Edward ten' years agoi and is -one  of'His Majesty's most .creditable hobbies. Every member*-of the royal family as supposed to contribute, something to thisjund, even down to the  little princes and -princesses. .Of royal  subscribers. King Edward gives annually- $525; Queen Alexandra, $125;  the Prince of Wales, $1,500: Princess  Victoria, $25; little Pfince Edward,  $5.25; while little Prince Albert, Princess -Victoria of Wales, Prince Henry  and Prince George , each, give $5.25.  The total royal donations amount to  about $2,775. Of course.it might have  been a trifle more, considering that  the roval family of England drawa  from the British people every year  about $2,500,000. but as the King and,  the Prince of Wales give their personal service to the fund, the generosity of tlie subscription -.itself should  not,  perhaps, be^questioned.  One of the largest sources of wealth  of the London hospitals are bequests  by will. Recently Mrs. Lewis-Hill,  wife of' the famous' London pawnbroker, died ond left $1,250,000 to the  fund; Alfred Beit left $100,000, while  -George-Herring, previous to his death,  had contributed $450,000 to King  Edward's fund. In his will he left to  the hospital fund a large sum of  money which he had loaned the Salvation Arm**- and, also his splendid home  in Park lane.'  romaTce late in life.  Man of 90 Who Wanted to Marry Hia  v Niece.  An extraordinary incident occurred  at Atherstone in connection ��� with a  marriage that 'had been arranged to  take place between au old man named Marlow, who is 90 years of age,  and his housekeeper, whose name is  Gillett, 64. The usual notice had been  published at the Registry Office for  the specified period, and the wedding  was fixed for 12 o'clock. It is understood, however, that the superintendent registrar was- informed on credible authority that the would-be bridegroom was uncle to his intended  bride Having satisfied himself that  this relationship really existed between the parties he at' once intimated to them that he,-should refuse to  marry them. *, It is said that this  action on the part of the registrar  greatly disappointed the aged couple neither of whom had been married before. As Mr. Marlow is possessed of a considerable sum of money  and having no other relations he wanted to assure it to his niece. .Like many  country people, he dreaded the  thought of making a will, and considered that the safest plan waa to  marry his niece, and to allow tha  money' to devolve upon her at hia  death. Directly the registrar told the  parties what the law on the matter  was they immediately cancelled the  marriage notices. Thpysaid that they  had heard of a similar case at Nuneaton where a man had married his  niece, and they' therefore thought that  it was a lawful thing to do.  it  WANT THE PROOF"  YOU SAY  When Told Thai Nervous ExhausiEon ahd Prostration Are Thoroughly Cured By  Dr. Chase's Nerve Food/  ' What is more discouraging and dis-1  heartening than ,trying to cure .nervous exhaustion and prostration by  means of ordinary treatments? Because you do not look sick and are  not suffering great pain, and because  they cannot realize your feelings of  weakripss, helplessness and discouragement; your friends fail to show  much sympathy for you, and most  doctors are simply helpless in the face  of exhausted nerves  '.  Of course you need riot expect Dr.  Chase's Nerve Food to work a miracle and cure you in 'a day or' week  but you can be absolutely Bure that  you will be, benefited to at least some  extent by every dose of thiB great restorative that is taken into the system.  The dreadful weakness and helplessness which makes life miserable  to you and leads to all sorts of dark  forebodings, will gradually and certainly give way to strength and vigor  under this treatment, headaches will  disappear, your appetite will improve, you will sleep and rest better,  and you will find that day by day  your nervous system is being built  up to health and strength.  That Dr. Chase's Nerve Food is actually bringing about just such-cures  is proven in thousands of cases of  which records are kept on file in these  offices. The invigorating, upbuilding  influence' qf this great medicine' will  surprise you if you will only persist-  in its use.  Mrs. W. R. Sutherland, St. Andrews, Man., writes:.  "In February, 1903, I was stricken  with paralysis, fell helplessly on the  floor and had to be carried to, bed.  The doctor pronounced it a.bad case  as I had no power in my' tongue and  left leg. I remained in that condition for six months without obtaining benefit from * the doctor's prescriptions or other medicines.   ���  "My'husband advised me to try Dr.  Chase's Nerve Food and by the- use  of this treatment all symptoms of the  disease disappeared. I can now talk  plainly, my leg is all right and I can  do my house work. -How grateful I  am to ibe cured by sp wonderful a  remedy."  Dr. Chase's Nerve. Food,'50 cents a  box, 6 boxes for $2.50, at all dealers  or Edmanson, Bates & Co., Toronto.  >. '    THE RATTLEB.  It Rarely Sotlnds Its Note of Warning  <    Until Attacked.  Contrary to, the general .belief, the  rattler rarely gives its characteristic  note .of warning until actually, attacked. In fact, the sharp, vibrant ring of  its terminal appendage Is probably designed more to assist tbis. very sluggish serpent to obtain Its food than to  sound defiance 'or warning. In the  first place, serpents possess but the  most rudimentary traces of auditory  apparatus and are practically deaf, the  deficiency in the sense of hearing being compensated for by an extreme  sensitiveness of feeling which makes  them aware of the approach of moving  objects by the vibration of the ground.  Hunters, treading cautiously upon a  soft carpet of moss or leaves to avoid  alarming game, will often step close  to or over a rattler without disturbing  It or receiving warning, and while  many snakes are seen and killed by  them lt ia" probable that a far greater  number are passed by unnoticed. , AU  snakes are timid and would rather run  than fight, and the rattler is not inviting certain destruction by advertising  Its whereabouts in the brush.-Krancls  Metcalfe ln Outing Magazine. ,  Ypil K^Mf  5 '-r,'  '"YY >'  I *\  That a satisfactory oup-dterwing result must  of necessity depend upon the quafity used.,  i CEYLON GREEN TEA  Is Absolutely Pure. .- Lead Packets Only.    40p, BOo and -80c  Per Lb.   Highest Award. St. Louis, 1004.  ���t   'I  -'  t  MAKE THIS UP AT HOME  MIX  IT YOURSELF  BV SHAKING  INGREDIENTS   IN  BOTTLE  The Foot and Door Trick  ' In his 'book, ''Work in' the Great  Cities,"'the Bishop of London writes:  "You have often not only, to learn  but to practise what may be described-as the 'foot and door trick.' It is  ruination to the'boot and sometimes  hurts the too; but it consists in rapidly but'quietly passsing the foot in  the  moment the  door  is opened,  in  Toronto Newspapers Say,Hundreds of  .- People Will Welcome This Advice if Only Partly True  What will appear very interesting  order to secure at any rate, a few minto many people here is the article, ta-  utes parley."' As to what may happen  ken from a Toronto "daily paper, giv- ��� he writes:���"After long hesitation it  ing  a simple' prescription as  formu-1 will be .'opened by a little girl about  lated   by   a   noted    authority,    who \ half a foot, and then you will hear a  claims that he has founds, positive', distant voice from the washtub in the  remedy, to, cure almost any  case  of] rear, 'Well,. Sally, who is it?' , Then  Vice and Goodness.  The natures  of all  born  in  equal  station are not so widely varied aa to  present extremes of vice and goodness'  but by the effects of rarest and, severest experience.   Beautiful-fairies and  terrible gnomes do not stand' by .each  infant's   cradle   sowing   the- nascent  mind with tendereat graces or vile5**  errors. . The slow attrition of vicious  associations  and  law* defying  indul-.  gences or the sudden impetus of some  terribly multiplied and social disaster  must have worn away th'e suscepti-.  bility of conscience and self" respect  ��r dashed the mind from the height'  of these down to the depths' of despair  f\nd  recklessness  before  one- of  ordinary life could take counsel, with  violence and crime.  backache  or kidney  or bladder    derangement,   in   the   following   simple  prescription, if taken before the^stage  of Bright's disease:  Fluid  Extract  Dandelion)   one-half  Sally will answer at the top of her  voice, 'Please mother, 'it's, religion.'  You will require- air your presence of  mind to cope with that." The time  came, however,\ when" every,door was  ounce; Compound Kargon, one ounce;! thrown   wide   open  to welcome  "our  Compound  Syrup  Sarsaparilla,  three , Bishop."���London Christian, Globe.  ounces.    Shake well in a bottle and  ���  take in teaspoonful doses after each I    Give Holloway's Corn'-Cure a trial  There Is more Catarrh'-In-this��� (�����������- ot  (he country than all other diseases put  together, and until the last few years  was supposed to be incurable. For a creat  many-years doctors pronounoed it a local  disease and prescribed local remedies, and  by constantly failing to cure with locaj  treatment, pronounced it incurable.  Science has proven catarrh- to In- - con-  ���tltutional disease and therefore requires  constitutional treatment. Hall s Oativrrh  Cure, manufacured by r. J. Cheney *  Co., Toledo, Ohio, is .the onlv constitu-  -tlonal-oure-on-the-raarlsGt.���It--a-5"55 ken  internally in doBes from ten drops to a  teaspoonful. It acts directly on the blood  and mucous surfaces' of the system. They  offer one hundred dollars for any case  lt falls to cure.*  Send for circu'nra and  ^AMmm*1!----. CHENEY 4 CO.. Toledo, O  Sold by Druejrists. 75o.  Take Hall's Family-Pills for constipa-  tion. a*  '  i i  "Is that young woman an authored '���" ,    j,-  "No" answered,the man who dislikes affected forms of speech; she  is a newspaper reporteress."���Washington Star. , *   ���  Minard's Liniment Cures Distemper.  There is a western politician, now  serving his state in the halls of Congress, who is well known for his disinclination . to admit that he is ill,  as well as for his circumlocutory  method of expression.  One day a friend asked after the  great man's, health.  "Thomas," said the conservative  representative cautiously, "I am not  well, but I am better than I was when  I was -worse than I am now,"���Lip-  pincqtt*8.  Destroys  Hair Germs  Recent discoveries have show-  that falling hair is. caused by  1��� germs at the roots of the hair.  Therefore, to' stop falling hair,  you must first completely destroy these germs. Ayer's Hair  Vigor, new improved formula,  wilf certainly do this. Then  leave the rest to nature.  Docs not change the color of the hair.  BURNS ON THE TRAMP.  Interested-In'Physical Endurance of  the G_rman Troops.  Mr. John'Burns has been paying a  visit to Berlin and other German  towns. Herr Caspar, who directs the  Department for the Social Betterment  of the Working Classes, told our correspondent that Mr. Burns showed  insatiable interest not only in German  working conditions and institutions,  but particularly in the types of the  workmen themselves. "Everywhere I  took him/'' said Herr Caspar, "it was  alwavs  the   people   he   studied."  MrV Burns even attended the manoeuvres of the German*^ Guard du  Corps at Wreschen in order to gain  an accurate idea oi the physical-endurance of the average German. Here  Mr. Burns participated in'long and  fatiguing "marches with the'men, visited them daily in camp, and mixed  -withYthem.'.treely. The .manoeuvres  interested him, he said, not from the  military standpoint, but simply from  the light they threw on the physique  of the nation. '    - >  What a Railway Strike Means.  A strike,' which may .affect tha  principal railways in the United  Kingdom, is under consideration at  the present time. Some idea of the  enormous magnitude of the interests  at stake may be obtained from the  fact that the total amount of railway capital returned as raised at the  close ' of the year 1905 ' was nearly  1,233 million pounds, the length of  line open for traffic being 23,074 miles  (10 267 single "and 12,807 double or  more). The seriousness of the dislocation of business and the daily life  of the community may be estimated  from the following figures: Last year,  according to the preliminary official  summary, there we're carried on the  various railways:  35.599,000 first-class passengers.  42,055.000 second-class   passenger*.  1.162,179,000  third-class   passengers.  This does not inolude about one  million holders of season tickets.  5 In addition, some' 483,689,000 tons  of mineral and general merchandise  were cunveyed over the metals last  yf-ar. The passenger trains traveled  253,'608,000 miles, the goods trains  153,877,000' and the mixed trains  1.732.000, the three combined traveling in all 41*217,000 miles. During  last year, according to the preliminary figures, the companies received  ��49.882,000 from passenger -traffic;  ��58,393,000 from goods traffic; ��4,785,  000 from steamboats, canals, harbors,  'docks, etc.; and ��4,182,000 from mis  cellaneous sources. In all, their re  ceipts totaled the tremendous sum ol  ��117,242,000���the revenue oi a first  class European state.  meal and again at bedtime  A well known druggist, when asked  regarding this prescription, stated  that the ingredients are all harmless,  and' can be obtained at *a small cost  from any good prescription pharmacy  or the mixture would be. put up if  asked to -do so. He further- stated  that while this prescription is often  prescribed in rheumatic afflictions  with splendid results, * he could see  no reason why it would not be a  splendid remedy for kidney-and urinary troubles and backache, as it has  a peculiar action upon ��� the kidney  structure, cleansing these most important organs and helping them to  sift and filter from the blood the foul  acids and waste matter which cause  sickness and suffering. Readers, who  suffer, can make no mistake in giving it a trial.* ;  From time immemorial there had  been a law-in Applegate, county Warwick, England, to the effect that the  Mayor had the best of everything in  town, and, for instance, if one should  say he had the best coat in the place  he must add the words: "Except the  Mayor."  One day a stranger came to Apple-  gate and had dinner there at the inn.  After paying his bill he said to the  landlord: "I've had the ..best dinner  in the country."  The Landlord���Except the Mayor.  The Stranger���Except nothing!  ''As a result the-.tourist was called  before the Magistrate and fined $10  for his breaking of the laws of the  place. When the man had paid his  fine-'1 he looked around him and said,  slowly: "I'm the biggest fool in town,  except the Mayor."-���Harper's Weekly.      ,        - *  Jap's Fight With a Tiger   .  A plucky Japanese lies in the Muar  Hospital, Singapore, suffering 'from  wounds re'eeived from a tiger, which  he-had-attacked-with_ an_iron_bar_ in.  an attempt to save another coolie  who was being' carried off by the  brute.   He is not expected to live.  The tiger got away with his prey.���  S-ngapofe Free Press.  Minard's Liniment Cures Garget in  Cows.  Jones���So you/re an automobile  crank, eh?. Have you broken any re-  ords?  Shuffer���Nope; but I'm getting  there.   I've broken three machines!  It has removed ten, corns from one  pair of. feet without any pain. What  it1 has done once it will do again."  The Dog's Disposition  The , superintendent of' streets in  Cleveland recently summoned to his  presence an Irish'officer, to whom he  said: "It is reported to me that there  is a .dead dog in Horner Street. ' I  want you to see to its disposition."  "Yis,''sorr,"'said the subordinate. In  half an hour the Irishman telephoned, his chief as follows: "I have  made enquiries about the dog's disposition, and I find that it* was a  savage  one."���Lippincott's Magazine.  Minard's Liniment Cures Colds, &c.  "Do you believe in higher, pantheism?'-'  asked  Mrs.' Oldcastle.  "Well, no," replied her hostess as  she toyed with her diamond-studded  fan, "I can't say as I .do, although  I can't'see why some men wear them  so low they get all" frazzled around  the bottom."���.Chicago Record-Herald.  HELP YOUR BABY    ^  Nip Disease in the Bud.���It is difficult to eradicate a disease after, it  has become seated', therefore it is  wise to take any ailment m its initial stages and by such remedies as  are sufficient, stop it in its course.  Cold, is the commonest complaint of  man, and when ��� neglected leads to  serious results. Dr. Thomas' Eclec-*  trie Oil will cure the severest cold or  most violent cough.  Editor���I am obliged to decline your  poem with thanks. I am very sorry,  but        '    .  Poet���But what ?       .     ���  Editor���The management insists up-  'on my declining all poems'-that way,  you know.���Pittsburg Leader.   .  ZAM-BUK'S WONDERFUL SUCCESS  The following "remarkable oures are convincing proof that Zam-Buk is the most  wonderful akin curs known. Zam-Buk  succeeds.when all else fails, and no home  is complete without it.  ECZEMA. 25 long years Mr. T. M.  Marsh, 101 . Delorlmier Ave., Montreal,  wore glovoB day and night���his handt  were bo bad with Eczema. Fire doctori.  failed to cure him, but Zam-Buk triumph  ed.   Ask him about it. ,  CHRONIC ULOER8. ' 40 years' sufforinp  from TJlcers whioh covered her body made  Mrs. Jane Boers of L'Orlgnal (Ont.) long  Tor death. A few weeks' trial of Zam-Buk  brought complete restoration. If you suffered like Mrs. Beers and received such o  wonderful healing, you too would say a<*  sho did:' I'The like of Zam-Buk has not  been seen since the Great Healer left thr  earth."  50, cents a box of all druggists and  stores, or post paid on receipt of pric*  from Zam-Buk Co., Toronto.   3 boxes $1.25  ^IMMENSE TIMBER AREAS  'No mother can expect her little  ones* 1 to escape all. the* minor .-.ailments of 'childhood, but she can be  reasonably sure that her child will be  healthy if she gives it an occasional  dose of Baby's Own Tablets. And  she can- feel absolutely safe in giving this medicine, as she has the  guaraiitee of a government analyst  that it contains' no opiate or poisonous soothing stuff. Mrs. Uria Cress-  man, New Hamburg, Ont., says:���  "I -have used Baby's Own Tablets  for stomach troubles and constipation with the greatest success. I always feel safe when I have a box of  Tablets in the house." Sold byv all  medicine dealers or by mail at 25  cents a box from The Dr. Williams  Medicine Co., Brockville. Ont...  "Harold," she murmured in his  ear, "mamma says I "mustn't encourage you to come here so often, and I  have to do as she tells me, of course,  but you don't need any encouragement���do you, dear?"���Chicago Tribune.  I was cured of a severe,  cold   by  MINARD'S LINIMENT.  Oxford, N. S. E. F. HEWSON.  I. was cured of a terrible sprain by  MINARD'S LINIMENT.  FRED COULSON,  Yarmouth, N. S. Y.A.A.C.  I was cured of Black Erysipelas by  MINARD'S  LINIMENT.  Inglesville. ,        J. W. RUGGLES.  "Professor,'? said a senior, trying  to be pathetic' at parting, "I am indebted to you for all I know."  "Pray, dorift mention such a trifle," was the: reply.���Christian Advocate. '  'A Franklin Relic. ���  People of all "persuasions," says tlie  London Chronicle, will regret to hear  that the old Sardinian chapel off Lincoln's Inn Fields Is, after all, to be de-.  mollshed. It had, remained standing  when so many surrounding buildings  had been swept away in the making of  Klngsway that one had hoped it would  bo spared the general fate. Little remains of the original chapel of 1648,  for ln the "no popery" riots of 1789,  the fury of the rabble selected It for  especial injury, so as to necessitate an  almost entire rebuilding. Just opposite,  ln 1725, when he was a Journeyman  printer, lodged Benjamin Franklin with  a Roman Catholic widow and her  daughter���a very uncommon sort of  printer, as his fellow workmen In Great  Wild street thought, for among the fifty or so employed in -Mr. Watt's office,  beer drinkers all, Franklin stood out as  the one water drinker���teetotaler was a  word not known till nearly a century  later.  A Successful Medicine. ��� Everyone  wishes to be successful in any .undertaking in which he may engage. It  is therefore, extremely gratifying * to  the proprietors of Parmelee's- Vegetable Pills to know that their- efforts  to compound! a medicine which would  prove a blessing to mankind have  been, successful beyond their expectations. The endorsation of these pills  by the public is a guarantee that a  pill'has been produced which will fulfil everything claimed for it.  ^Auntie���I. notice^your^dolly, doesn't  cry."Mamma" when she is squeezed  now. She did when. I bought' her for  you.  ���..��'���   ���.'���'���,',��� '._; -;.'.' " ','���:   ���  Niece���No, auntie; but you forget  this is her second season out.���London Opinion.  Large  Tracts   of Land   Set  Aside   in  ���Western Provinces as Permanent  Forest Reserves  By the ."Dominion Forest Reserves  Act" of 1906 a number of tracts of  wooded, country throughout Manitoba,  Saskatchewan and Alberta were set  aside as permanent forest reserves.  Of these ' a number had previously  been set aside by order-in-council  the area of some,were, however, lessened, while a few new ones were  added.' The total areas now so reserved in the different provinces are as  follows: Manitoba, 3,575 miles: Saskatchewan, 740 square miles; Alberta,  186 square 'miles; British Columbia,  890 square miles..  ���. In . Manitoba ��� there have ' been set  apart six reserves. The largest of  these is the-Riding Mountain Forest  Reserve with an area of 1,535 square  miles. A short distance to the "north  is the Duck ,Moiintain Forest Reserve  comprising some 1,25^0 square miles;  and to the north-west ol this reserve  is Porcupine Forest Reserve No. 1,  with an' area, of_ nearly* 325 square  miles. West of Lal^e' Manitoba is the  Lake Manitoba West Forest Reserve  the area of which is nearly 250 square  miles. Part of- the area covered by  the Turtle Mountains is included in  the Turtle Mountain Reserve, with  an area of mearly 110<equare miles. A  part of the sand hill country southeast of Brandon has also been set  apart as a forest reserve, and within  this experimental work in forest  planting has been done; the arpa of  the ^prucewoods Forest. Reserve.'as  it .is called,/ is 110 square miles.  In Saskatchewan there are four re-'  serves. Of' these Porcupine - Reserve  No. 2, the largest, adjoins5 Porcupine  Reserve No. 1; if has an area of 360  square miles. - In-the Moose Mountain  district, north of Areola, the Moose  Mountain- Forest Reserve, of some 160  square miles in area, has "been created. The Beaver Hills Forest Reserve  in the Beaver Hills, west of Yorkton,  covers two townships (ranges 9 and  10, Township 26); area 72" square  miles. South-east of Prince Albert is  "The Pines" Forest Reserve, covering .145 square miles,  f In Alberta there are but three-reserves. * The largest is the Cooking  Lake Forest Reserve, 'east.of Edmonton; its area is 114 square miles.  Right down in -the' south-east corner  ot the province, having-the international,, boundary line as its southern  limit, while its western limit is three  miles east of. the fifth meridian, a  township and a half of land has been  formed into the ICootenay Lakes Forest Reserve.. Another small reserve,  the Cypress * Hills Forest Reserve,  consists of half a township (the south  half of Township 8, Range 3, west of  the fourth meridian).  All the forest reserves, in British  Columbia are within the railway belt,  i. e. the strip of country twenty miles  pn each side of the C.P.R.. ceded by  the province to the Dominion. These  reserves are eight in number. The  names and areas are as follows:  Long Lake Forest Reserve, a short  distance south-west of Kamloops, 190  square miles; Monte Hills Forest  Reserve", it lew miles east of the Long  Lake reserve, nrea-106 square miles;  Martin Mountain Forest Reserve, a  small ^traet of 18 square miles lying  just west of Bolean River; Niskon-  lith Forest Reserve, lying '\ye3t of  Lake Niskonlith, with an area of  about 125 square miles; Tranquille  Forest Reserve, an area of 149 square  miles in the Tranquille plateau, north  east of Kamloops Lake; Hat: Creek  Forest Reserve, around the headwaters of Hat Creek, with an area of  206 square miles; Donald Forest Reserve, adjoining^ the C.P.R. on the  ���rth~affd^ast^Ridef^for=som  tance on  each   side  of    Donald,    72  -'     *  A Nice Calculation.  A Flemish gentleman conceived the  idea that he would only live a certain  time, so be made a nice calculation of,  bis fortune, which he so apportioned  as to last just the same period as be  guessed   his   life   would   extend,  to.,'  Strangely, enough,    bis    calculations  came correct to the letter, for he died ���  punctually at tbe- time be had' pre-, ,  viously reckoned.    lie bad so far exhausted, bis estate that after his debts'  had'been discharged a solitary pair of  slippers represented  the entire prop-, '  erty he left   His relatives burled him,'  and a representation, of the slippers  was carved ou th'e tomb.   Today' in a^  churchyard at  Amsterdam his.grave'  may be seen, the only Inscription on'*  the stone being two ��� Flemish Words,'  "Efferi Nyt" (L t., "Exactly"!..  Sure Thing.     .   ,'  ���  "Do you believe any oMhe plant or  arboreal kingdom would stick,to;man  If given the choice?" ,  "I   think   the* dogwood."���Baltimore ,  American.     *-���     *��� '  Nurses'  ^Mother  Itch, Mange, Prairie Scratches and  every form of contagious Itch on human or animals cured in 30 minutes  by WolfoH's Sanitary  Lotion.  'rt*_ac��fn_  AM VOOUI W~  Prevent*  square miles in extent; and the Larch | mUc and v^iting-gives healthful rest  Hills Forest Reserve, lying between . ..^^ diarrhoea8 without the htaSd  salmon Arm and^MaraXake and hav- effects of.medicines containing otrfum  ing an area of about 25 square miles.5 or other Injurious drags. -  A woman likes to see a man un-  Cures  afc.-i-��t dnif-ttoreii,  National Drag & Chem-  happy,  for then she knows what to    njai��*55��hoefl.lc*lC^Ul"',''d'  We Guarantee  to cure your cough or cold  Recent -riscoveries have also proved that  dandruff is caused by germs on the scalp.  Therefore, to cure dandruff, the first thine  to do is to completely destroy these dan-'  ���draff germs. Here, the same Ayer's Hair  Vigor will give tbe same splendid results.  n  ifiitifcri-'T r-t"* Tj-~" �������--������"  Want-id His Money's Worth.  "Have you any choice as to the wedding march?" asked the church organist ' .     .-,  -"The  wedding  march?" echoed the  father of the bride.  "Yes; the march that Is played when  the bridal processfon moves down the  aisle. Which one' would you prefer���  Mendelssohn's or the march from'  'Lohengrin?' ���*  * "Any difference ln the expense?"  "Oh, no!"\  "Then play the one that'a the longest" 7-~. ���  Prices Reduced,  Quality the same  Windsor Salt is actually  cheaper than inferior imported  salt, which is being sold  throughout the west. Windsor' |  Salt is absolutely pure.    It  requires  less   to' properly  season food���goes farther���  .thus is more economical.  You save money by  using 192*  liiiiiiiiii  No "ifs" or "buts"���just a  straight statement-Shiloh's  Cure will cure your cough;  or cold and do it quicker  than anythin gYyou  ever tried, ar your druggist  will return the purchase  price. 'Get a bottle to-day,  and cure that cough or cold.  Modest  request  Sandy''Pikes���Lady, could yer, belpv  poor-inau dat haw Just found a Humpl.  package of Indigestion tablets?  Lady���How can I help you? ,  Sandy 1'ikes���Why. you can give mi  a good solid meal of rich foods, so I  can get de ludlgestlon and try de tab  lets.���Detroit Tribune.  Ql_ _!,r_i_5e   cures colds  OnilOn S   and coughs  Shiloh'3 Cure is a safe and sure  cough and cold medicine for  children. It has been effecting  .'cures for 34 years. AU drug-'  gists���35c, 50c., and $1.00.>,;  Alfred's Inference.  "I see tbat a mil a in KnnRas has ap  piled for a patent on a spanking ma  chine he has Invented;" chuckles Mr  Flltcbers, looking up from his paper.  "Did he have lo Invent one, papa,"  asks little Alfred, "because there aren't  any more women lik* mamma?"���Success MaSMzIn'*" ���'���-*"  ���             ���        .1 ���    - -  8ilk Manufacture.  From all accounts silk manufacture  originated in China. Chinese tradition  has It that the Emperor Fob. LI taught  his people the art of cultivating the  silkworm as early as 5000 B. C. Spain  was the first European country to receive the silkworms, the Arab conquerors introducing them about the tenth  century, probably from, their home on  the borders of Persia. The foundation  of the silk industry In France dates  from the year 151C. when Francis I.  Imported silk workers from Milan.  The Baby's Fault  ..Nursemaid���I'm going to leave, mum.  Mistress ��� Why, what's the matterl  Don't you like the baby? Nursemaid���  Yes'm,. but he Is that afraid of a po-  licouan tbat I can't get near one-  London Tatler. '  His Absentmihdedness. .  Professor (after dinner, looking at  his empty plate in a rageH-There,  we've had spinach and egg again!  You know perfectly well, Amelia, that  I can't eat ltl  "X UU yon. Ma'am, you ought to na*,  St George's  Baking Powder  if only for the rtajxin that it ia whole,  aome ��od healthful/' -  "The knowledge  that   yon are NOT  eating alum, lime, ammonia and acid in  yoortood���snouldcountfora rreatdaal."  / "6T. GEORGE'S ia made 0/99.90^ pure  Cream of Tartar."   Try it .'  Write for fret copy af our new Cook-Boo A  National Drug & Chemical Co. of  Canada Limited, Montreal.        ta  SiaMieM's  Oas&ifikable  * Uetewcar  for Womea  is a luxury, as well as  a winter necessity.  It holds its shape with  unvfrinkled grace ��� and  always fits perfectly,  because it is a__olut*_ly  unshrinkable.  Stanfield's Underwear  comes in 3 winter weights  ���and all sizes from 12  to 79- inch bust measure.-  At all dealer's. 146  W.   N;   U.,  No.   664. .��   ir -     -������  -11*A   i%-H-,,��^-  .r  "I-  'Hi  if S/y*  jfft  'I  4  1  HI'  i.  s  i*  i >  \ *\  ��� u  W'WT!JV.' l"^  JTZIW." w  THE LEADER, MOYIE, BRITISH COLUMBIA^.  TE MOYIE LEADER.  Published in the interest of the people  '   of Moyie and East Kootenay.  .-���      - - j        ���    . .  IP. J. SI.'YTH, Pubusheb.  Lowery On the Markets.  BATES OP SUBSCJtlJPXIOH.  One Year.,  ..?2.00  SATURDAY,   NOV. 30,1907.  Like B*tee3e, there are many  ���people coming back to Moyie  /���for btay."  Moyie ajay be only a one mine  town, but we have   the satUfac-  e >  tion of knowing that that mine is  running.   ������.    (  1 Jake Pink will probably be Cran-  brook's next mayor, and a better  selection could not be made in all  of that city..    Y    ,  i ��� ��� ���  If you see any bare legged savages rnnuing around the streets  tonight, dcm'b ,get excited. Re-  member it's St. Andrew's night.  Miners Magazine:���The Charity  Organizations   'of,- Denver   make  *. -^  the cheerful announcement that  they need more money. So do  the bank-**.  money.  Por sale���Two bulldog - teeth;  three pair pants chewed in the  rear attack, one cow bell, one  water barrel, one office towel,  six bundles of "new" jokes, and  copyright of "cent belt," upp-jr  stope" and "grey" matter." All  Lowery relics. Apply Review  office.���Slocan Min. Review.  NOTICE.  Transfer of Hotel Licence.  Take notice that we' intend to  apply_to the Board . of Licence  commission's at their next regular meeting, on the 16 th of  December, 1907, for a transfer  from ourselves to Ben J. Riley of  the hotel licence of the International hotel at Moyie, B. C.  ARMSTRONG & RILEY.  Da ted this l_th day of November  1907.  Farm Land* For Sale.  One hundred and, sixty acres of,  land 1(1 miles from Pincher creek.  Land all fenced, good house  water, close to school, land all  tillable, 15 acres under cultivation.  Will sell for !j>_5 an acre. Apply  at this office.  LINOLEUM  CARPETS  -���Yjrhe ladies  of Moyie   are cer-  ! -tainly public spirited, which was  plainly   shown, by   thevconcert  given   under   their    supervision  Wednesday evening.  -  ; .',;r- ��������-     :       -  The general opinion will be that  the miners at Rossland took the  , sensible view of the wage .question. ^ It was not a theory but a  coudition jvhich confronted them  pud they met the issue squarely.   ������-���   / Some mon.tha ago v��*e -advised  * people to invest in Moyie instead  of tying .their money up in Cal-  -r.gary, Vancouver'and Lethbridge  'realty. In the light of recent  events, it .will be seen that we  .were pot giving a bum  steer.   ,  Moyie is" the only mining camp  in.th'e Koofcenays that is now run-  j-jning in full blast. The time was'  ���-when Moyie was the only "idle  .camp in   the  Kootenays, so that  i when all is   considered   we   are  pnly getting what is coming to us.   ��o-�� '  The bag pipes saved an .Ontario man's life the other day.  He was out in the woods and was  ; .surrounded by a pack*of wolves.  'When ,the yrolves heard the pipes  they took it jfor a signal to skidoo  and the piper went his way un-  molested.  When -furnishing  your  home or hotel ,don't for-  get we'can furnish' you .  promptly and complete.  MAIL ORDERS GIVEN  PRpMjPT ATTENTION  Standard, Fiirniture  Company  NELSON, -   -   r    33. C,  AGENTS'     .  MasouV-' Ri-*ch Piano Co.  Ostermoor Mattress.  Globe-Wernick Office Furniture.  .ei  A MBtlioillst        IVIIiilBtor        ReumnmeudR  Chiiinbeilaiu'g  Couch  Kemedy.  We have used Chamberlain's  Cough Remedy in ' our home for  seven years, and ifc has always  proved to be a reliable remedy.  We have found that it would do  more than che manufatures claim  for it. Ifc is especially good for  croup and whooping cough,  Rev. James A. Lewis;  Pastor Milaca, Minn.', M. E. Church  Chamberlain's Cough Remedy  is'sold by The Moyie Drug &  Stationery Store.  A fiooji  Liniment.  When you need a good reliable  linimpnfc try Chamberlain's Pain  Balm. Ifc !has. no superior for  sprains ai^d: swellings. A piece of  flannel slightly dainpened with  Pain Balm is superior to a piaster  for lame back or pains in the side  or chest.- It also relieves rheumatic paips and makes sleep and,  rest possible. - For sale by The  Moyie Drug & Stationery Co.  NOTICE.  Notice Is hcrot-y given that sixty days after  date, the Co.r.s*oIi,_aU:<i Aliuing & Smelting Co  of Canada," Limited, intends to apply 'to the  Chief Commissioner of Lands, and works for a  /special timber iieeuce to cut aud carry away  nnber irom the following ^(siscribeH land fn  South EastKooteiiay district, commencing at a  post planted at the S. E. Corner of Lot 3G15  (Half,Moon Mineral Claim) about half a mile  Eait from the .town of Mojie, thenee North  eighty .chains, thence East-eighty chains,  theuce South eighty chains, thenee West eighty  chains to point of commencement.  THE   CON.'" MINING   ���   SMELTING   Cp.  OF  * CANADA, Ltd., '     '  W. P. WHITE,  Agcat.  Mo> ie, B. C. September 2G, 190".  WATER STOCK SALE  Eight hundred and--ninety  shares of stock in the. Moyie  Water company. Will sell  for 50 ce"nts a' .share, the  price paid for it s^ven years  Apply to Mrs.' Farrell  ago.  '-.   'FREE  GOIIX WATCIJ  Boys and girls send us your name  and address and we will send you  .--- ���*      ^*. * -t  charges paid 20 sets ' beautifully  colored , ���  PICTURE POST  CARDS  to sell at 10 cents a get.' Send us  the money collected and we will  send youp trouble a h-andsome  GOLD WATCH  Write ;boday.  .Address,  - i  Koyal Supply Co,  \mo. o. f.  Wlld-py I-odco No. 44.  ���Meets Tuesday evenings in McGregor  hall  on  Victoria  street.    Sojourning  Odd Fellows cordially invited.  W. H. Laird F. J.'Smyth,  .Noble Grand.' Secr'y. '  St. Eugcpe Xiojdff.e No. 37.  K. of P.  Meets every Thursday  evening    in   McGregor  ball at' 8 o'clock-.   Vis-  itiDg brothers invited.  A. G. .Monkiiousb, Findlay,  4* *  Chancellor Com. - K. E,, and S,  Moyie   Miners'   Union  No. 71 W, F. of M.  Meets in McGregor ball every Saturday evening.     Sojourning   members  are cordially invited to attend.  John Taylor Thos. E. -Kelly,  President.        - ^Secretary  Harvey,    McCarter  &  'Macdonald.  Barriste'rsi'-'Solicitors, NotaFies, Etc.  CranlbVook.   -   -   B. C.  W. F. (HJRD,  .    BAIiRISTICK, SOWCCITOB, KXC.  CRA-NBROOK. ' B. C  0. H. DUNBAR  Barrister, Solicitor, Notary Pu^blic, Etc  ���.' * Craribrbol., B. C  DR. 'F. B. MILES,  _b_E3-3��ra?XST-  Cranbrook;,..        B, C.  i    .'.' 't '.   ii      .k  George H. Thompson,  ' y 'Barkistkb, Solicitor.  J ^X j����w^ i^-   Jj, J  ���'LET US STAKD aCGtTHlK." .  You to b'uv ous trousers  and other  garments, and we "make   good"   our  fftseron' that  tor    stlye,   fit,   qui^lity  and price  YOU CANT DUPLICATE'  ,     OUJl   GARMENTS.  ,Ii's a broad assertion ,btut proyable.  Our best citizens wear our clothes,  They are walking proofs' of all' we assert., Our "trousers sale" is a "special."   Don't miss it.  Cleaning,      repairing and  pressing done.  C. A. FOOT  MOYIE, B. C  STOP AT THE  COSMOPOLITAN  *   \    WHEN IN  , CRANBROOK  E." H. SMALL, Manager.  *- *    t  Good rooms; good tables and" bar :  and first class sample rooms.   '  IB   W'  JEWELER  ^r.  tary Public^, ��Jbc.  CRANBROOK,     .BiiinuH Columbia  j ' '  W.^R^fBEATTY  Embalmer and Undertaker, ,  '     '. x -     '���  Phone 9. ' -.Y  .CRANBROOK  > ���THE���  BI  DEbAULNIBK BBO.S,   K'roVB-  in   connection  Best  All -kinds of repairing  done.   English watches a specialty. Store  ,   on Viccoria street.  HOURS���3 to Op. 'm.     ; *  THE CANADIAN BANK  OF COMMERCE  HEAD   OFFICE, TOHOTJTO  �� ���  B. E. WALKER, President   ���  ALEX. LAIRD, General Manager  A. H. IRELAND, Superintendent bf  Branches  ESTABLISHED  1867-  Paid-up Capital, $10,000,0.00  Rest, - - - '������ 5,000,000  Total Assets, - 113,000,000  "Branches throughout .Canada, and in .the United States and England  BACKING  BY   MAIL 85  ' Business may be transacted by mail witlfc-any branch  of the Bank. Accounts may be opened aiwf deposits  made or withdrawn by maiL -Every attention is paid  to out-of-town accounts.-v '.-'���,  CRANBROOK BRANCH.. / , F. C. MALPAS. MGR  temmmmmmw V\\.m=mm4mmm^4mmm.���m^m^mmmmmmmmmmmt^^^4m.mmmmmtmmmmmmmmmmmm4mmemmmmmmmmma  Cosmopolitan Hotel  DIK0CK& HAGARTY,  Proprietors. , , '  Nearest Hotel to the Sf. Eugene mine.  Headquarters  for Miners.  BAR SUPPLIED WITH BEST BRANDS OF LIQUORS AND CIGARS'!  Rates $1.00 a day and up.       "    t  JOHN HA04aTY|  HAKRY DIMOCK.  BIG STRIKE  The people of 'Moyie struck  luck when they "began look-  i ng into  the prices of  FURNITURE  at the C. C, S. Stores,  CRANBROOK.  W#. Jewell  Lar-ie- sample   room  / -  The   .owners of .the   Moyie  - townsite are inaking a 25  per cent reduction on all  ST. ANICET,  QUEBEC  EDUCATIONAL.  The editor was dying, but when  the doctor bent over hini, placed  his ear to his breast -'and remarked: "Poor old  man, circula-  - tion almost gone," the dying  ���man arose and said "Yon are a  Jiar, we've got the. largest circulation jn the'proyince."  '   j *f   ."    ':���"?T*   When .''America'-'   was  played  p,t the Silver Grill in Spokane one  eveniug   last   summer,' Clarence  '. Tfarrow, the famous criminal lawyer, who was at the tinje i^ the  - audience, remained   s.cated.   Be-  ing chaffed about tha matter the'  * other day Darrow stated that,he  remained, seated purposely and  that he always does when patriotic songs are' being sung or  played." He thinks such patriotism is not the patriotism of the  ..Joverofhis country, but the enthusiasm created by cheap poli-  "fc^cians. He says; "1 refuse to  get u^ simply because some fiddler plays some tune, or because  the rest of the crowd stand up."  "their "property.  Call and  Mr. S". Moore, B. A., will give in-  struetiop~~in7 Bookkeeping, Languages and Science, in the evening.'  Mrs. Moore gives lessons on the.  organ and piano, ;and theory of  music.   Apply at residence.  with house for commercial mei*.  oi aicomijaQdations.  Headquarters  for   Cpm-  ' ,mercial,and MinfugMen.*  .QjJEENS AVENUE, MOYJE, B.O  BUY YOUJR.  ���  /'  Gi^Sofr^i  s-  FROiVI  ... rices,;.  P." J. SMYTH  3t.   Joseph's  Cpnvent.  .     , NELSON, B^C.  ijoarding and Day School conducted hy tlie Sisters of $t. Joseph, Nelson5,  B. C. , Comniercial and business  i-ourses a j-pecialty. Excellence and  swift progress cbaractebize each de-  purtment. Parents should write,for  particulars. One month assures the  public of tho' thoroughness of the  Sisters' methods of teaching. Terms  commence January, April and Sept  Pupils are admitted duricii t,ern>.  A B. Stewart  & Co.  Express and Geneivlf  al   Delivery   Business,    tivery  and ;  Feed Stajble.  Leave Orders "at  GWynne's Store.  MOYIE ��� . British: Oolaj_b  L  McKI  ASSATBU.^  NELSOSr,,-  .B.C  O .F. pESA.OLNIEE,  *,     DEAIER IN  PEOMPT DEW VERY.  Queens' Ave.     MOYIE  AGENT  BOX 4.  MOYIE B, G.  A Reliable Kemedy for Croup.  , 4    1.,  Mra. S. Rosenthal,   of   Turner,  , Michigan, says:   7We have used  phamborlain's    Cough    Medicine  for ourselves and children for several years and like it very much.  J' think it is the only r emedy   for  croup a-.il do. aigdl'y 'recommend  it."    Pirs-ile hy  The Moyie Drug  Sruji-iaj.y Cj.  \.t  , ���    - ��� *  i  NEW YORK  PL8PPE  IS THE 0REATE8T  THEATRICAL H SHOW PAPER  ''    IN THE WORLD.  $4.00 Per Year." Single Copy, 10 CIs.  ISStJ?D WEEKLY.  Sample Copy Free.  FRANK QUEEN PUB. CO. (Ltd),  ilBECTJ.BOKlB,   ..^^DBtlSHBRS,    *  -   juaiobb.  *  iiyT,mB$T.,tigwyoxs.  xRESH  CA^IADBAN  RAILWAY  Butter.  P. BURNS & GO  MOYIE, B. C.  YOU -."READ   MAGAZINES.  of course. Everybody does.,, You  couldn't begin to read them all,  but what you do read we will de:  liver at your residence as spon as  they,are  published.     -  -WE HAVE THEM ALL.  Whether you lik-a the solid, heavy  kind,' the fashion ��� 'm>agazine or  those merely for a plea9apt hours  reading. Grive us your qrder ahd  we will do the rest. '  The Great Trans-Oon-  Omental Highway.  The Best .of% Equipment and  Service.  '       ^ If you have a bedroom' to  - fix  up,    a dining- room  or  ,    .   -     parlor to furnish, it will pay  you tb get prices from -.this  .company.-'*'. Freight prepaid  ' ph all orders;    .   Y ...  Cranbrook   Comparative   Stores  limited:     .  I0YIE  P. F./fOEMSlOM  9  I T��lis Hotel is New and well Furnished   The  #   :   Tables are Supplied with the Best the  Market affords. The Bar is Filled with  . the Best Brands pf Liquors and Cigars.  He  HEADQUARTERS FOR COMMERCIAL  AND MINING MEK >  - . BRITISH CO-CUMBIA  I  e����������-S��e �����,���������^ef������eeieee���e9999^f^e9999���3>3>a->a99��������������'g����i*  Tourist, Standard  Sleeping  Cars  and Dining Gars on Q.11 Through  Trains. '  Low  Rate  Rail Tickets in Con-  neption'' with * Ocean -������ Steamship  5 Y    - ' *  .Tickets. * .    ''���'*''  As made by the present br.ewer is  admittedly   the  Beet Beer in East Kootenay. With the BeBt Malt PQd  he Purest Spring Water it is unexcelled /Or qu-ajjty..  IiigjBt on having Moyie Beer.  Bottled and Draft Beer,  CHAS. INDERWIES, Mgr,  MOYIE, B. C,  Tk Moyie Pjm  ieiv r '"   JOHN MOE,  ana Stationery Co. m��.^-^-  Ctieap Ocean E$.at��e-s  To   Europe. I   ��  For further particulars c-all on  local agents, or address, -      -  J.J/C0YLE,  As^t' GeDl. TesB, Ag*t  V_ac.)-iT,u<-. i  \h\t^'^''^'tm'J1!t'Jiu'^SMJSi''^', ^������'^.'^-'^-'^^���^.'^^���'^������^^^���^^.^.'J^'.Jttt >AV  W ���^���^������^���>-.-,>��CS��r '���5**��r*-5 '^������^.���^.������5r*:^>P-5?^^ ^���^������^���^������^���-���spw'  M�� Protection Against Cold. ... - jg  sf -��� -���''"���    :       !   ' ' "'' '" ' -A  \\)        ^-, THE CELEBRATED BANEHEAD _- &  | Briquettes y and   Stove   Coal |  y|| ;     NOW ON -SALE.  ������ ~ - - '- /��  Lasts longer and gives better heat than any Coahaj  -    pn the market/  ' A  DON'T PUT IT OFF.   Lay in your   ,  :  N supply now.  ��i>^___-____:-_>^__^-��<&-��-����-��:-i  \?/*1ff:-��S?-13?^*^.5*>P*1^;5*?^?^*'^,*^*:'  E.O. KAMM, Box 33. ^  _-&ifc/tf  tf*mt."*r 'X  (I  :\  I*  h't

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