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The Moyie Leader Dec 28, 1907

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 ,- Ly;  WILSON  WJien yi.u  want your   watch   repair cil  >V. H. WILSON, Jeweler -   CRANBROOK.-  ~      1AN3-W08  iBl*  L.-'f'  Ztti 4  WILSON,  Opiria'n    -*:  ' T*��r proprrty fitting gln*-)eit.  -= --i  W. H.'.WILSQN,' Optician"  -*~    CRAKKBCOif''     7  C  VOL. 10, NO 38.  MOYIE, Bv C DMeEMBEU 28. 1907.  .$_3A YKAR  "/*@*^ ^\^^-/Z7'<��7,'eZ?'��7  ^^^���^*^**5_. -rsr-T &?\&- S^.-tA  PBELL&Co  WISH  A Happy and Prosperous  New Year.  TO ALL  I       GENERAL FLOAT.    ���|  Zltt99-999999999$99$9599&3$f��.  MicheJ is to have a brewery.  scarcity of milk  in  There is a  Rossland.  Butter i-3 worth  llazeltou, B. C.  a pound  at  Vancouver masons will erect  $70,000 masonic templo.  E ist Kootenay mines have sent  out 55,000 tons of ore this ye&r. ���'  Card of Jhanks^  We wish to thank the people of Moyie and surrounding country for Uie splendid patronage tendered us during the .past   weeks-'of gift -buying.  #  John Houston is grooming to "be  the first mayor of Prince Rupert.  WAGE ;f" SCALE  i . i. * /     W\   -  Based   6a' Sjaihg Sxale  Governed- by ;F*,etal Market.  m   ^e w*sk a*so to t^ian^: y��u *or. t*ie* confidence  you  haye in our goods and our policy  of  a'^uarai"  with every purchase,   no   matter show  small  guarantee  or  WISHES ALL  A Happy  "Judge" Nelson, an old timer of  Rossland, died in tint city last.  week. *   . Tacoma barbers have agreed to  cut the price of, haircuts from 35  cents _to 25 cents. '   -  S. S Taylor states that he will  not be a candidate fpr the mayoralty of Nelson in 1908. '  A3 soon as conditions warrant,  the Bank of Montreal will open a  branch in Prince Rupert,  Beale &  ��Iead OOh  CBAN11KOOK  Fire, Life  and Accident Insiirance.-  ' ���- y '���   v' moyie; b, c;  i*-  ";^���Happy;JN^:^^Ta All   \ ���  ^nd*-to'make it^as enjoyable, as possible' purcliasc*;  -- - YY.'     -**���*. ���������-'���--.-���-���V^aomV-of my     yY '*--.-���:���:.,>'   ^ i  FRSSH KILLED Ontario Turkeys, Geese\  ��� y Ducks or Chickens. - -r ��� -p  cl��   W��  PORTO RICO LUMBER CO.  ROUGH AND DRESSED  LUMBER FOR'^ALf,  Moyie,  British Columbia,  ^J-J-Al-  MOYIE'S   LEADING   HOTEL.'  Sifk_&  - s-  Hotel K  A  ��� 2-  The best pf accommodations  for tlie Traveling. Public.''. .  .\ J , ���*  ���  <  ~. t        -���        -    ��� '  Large and Commodious Sjitpple Kooms. Billiard Rooms.  -   WcTAVISH & CAMERON Proprietors." "  ., :-.-"*' *.-,-...    m  tf i^-z^n^s. w ^st^-ttjs-z^t w W AT"-}- w^v^'^'S^W 'WW ^vs_zv-'* tW^v^W W "i-i  ���>���     ~ "��� I LV   I ....J-- ''     ' ,"    '"        '        "         "      "���  4 pew of Our Leaders:  ; / SLATER SHOES, STANFIELD'S  UNDERWEAR, SOth CENTXTRY  CLOTHING.  Christmas was- celebrated at  Kingsgate in amauner that would  be fitting for many a larger  place.    W. A. Clark of Montana gave  away.25 tons of turkeys for  Christmas presents. The birds  cost $420 a ton.  It. P. Pettipiece, western1 organizer of the Typographical Union^  has taken a position as editor of  the Fernie Ledger."'-  There are presistent rumors, current in Mullan, Idaho that tihe  Ilunter mine has been sold to the  Federal Mining company.  Ten car^s of St. Eugene ore sent  to the Panhandle smelte'r.'at Sand  Point Idaho, have been, shipped  to the .'Trail .smelter,.,the' former  being iuifmaneial difficulties." -  ����  ������  J. P. Pink and J.- A. Ilirvey  will bo the delegates from ���:(<*:aa-  brook "to *ohe meeting of tlie  4-SSOciated Boards of ' Trade,  which will convene at, Moyie on  January 20 th.   , ��� ���,, '  Whelan Bros, of Fernie' have  put up for competition among .the  hockey teams from the Hat to the  Landing a superb championship  trophy. The cup stands 38 inches  high and cost $300. ��� 7 ���  Another big body of ore has  been struck at the North Star  mine. ' The "mine shipped'-^abpttt  3,000 tons of ore during the-year.  It paid ajtwo per cent dividend a  few weeks ago.  1;  U  'Cjill &nd see these new lines befor-e-, purchasing- elsewhere.  E;   A-  HIIII-  \.   *.'<���'  '9  I'SE   LEADINQ- LADIES' AND MEN'S .FURNISHER.  ���^fe  15*-^*-  k.y ta,  W W W^^ Tf*'����- W'*v- ^i'srw'W W'  W'  - A14 W ^r^sr a-a W W '<-,  Imperial Bank nf Canada  \  -$10,000,000.  ���,-4,830,000.  ������-4,830.000.  Capital Authorized   Capital paid up    Savings bank ���department.  Interest allowed on deposits from date   of  deposits  credited quarterly.  CRAHBROOK BRANCH.  J. F. M. PINXHAM, Manager.  s*  Norval B.iptie, tha famous long  distance skater of North Dakota,  is in Winnipeg trying to arrange  .for a match. Baptie, it will fyc  remembered, gave an exibition of  his skill on Moyie lake about sis  winters ago. ���   *  Operations . oh -the Li Plata  mines near Nelson are temporarily  discontinued aud tho force ro:  leased. No statement is given  out. "There is a large supply'of  ore at the mine" bub the .present  price of silver 'and Idad are 'not  tempting.   ' ������  ���  Ernest Mills Promoted.  Ernest Mills, of Greenwood has  succeeded Jas. B. Kirwan as acting secretary-treasurer of tho  Western P-jderation of Miners at  Denver, Colorado.- Mills,has been  a member of the executive board  for some time.  Another Bank.  and  I  This province is to haye a chartered bank. Sbep3 have been  taken to procure a charter of incorporation from the Dominion  Government. The head office will  be in Victoria. Among the provisional directors is the name of  J. A. Harvey of Cranbrook. The  proposed, capital is $2,000,000  divided in 20,000 shares at $100  each. Branch banks will be established in all the principal cities  of the province. ���Cranbrook Prospector.  ;' The .St. ., Eiigene "arbitration  -*.r    t  board have-comploted their labors  and in a manner, it is thought,  will be satisfactory  to both the  miners   and the   company.   The  award   has  been  based upon a  sliding scale, varying   ,with   the  price of metals.,. Three conditions  have been" postulated:   Tho   normal, - the   abnormally   favorable  and the abnormally, unfavorable.  The present condition is the abnormally unfavorable,  ' They   recommend   that ~ when  mS'-'als rise and are so  quoted for  30*day& the other scales come into operation,"' when lead id  quoted  at 19 pounds"th_  long, ton and  and silver at 02 cents ?-u ounce,  or copper at IS cents-a pound', **hp  abnormally -favorable     scale    is  adopted.   The** present price    of  lead is 13 pbundsrlTs 6d, silver  52  cents and copper 13 cents.   These  prices, taking also into consideration other conditions of marketing are taken as abnormally unfavorable.  The present scale is $3.50 for  machine ' "miners , timbermen.  rough carpenters and millmen; $4  is paid to shaftmen, powdermejj,  licensed engineers, electricians in  charge, machinists,"' blacksmiths  and bench 'car&euters. " Muckers  and carmen receive- $3 and common laborers -I^To,,    '  OE course it" .must be "understood that'., this 'is _ merely the  award of the arbitration board,  andwill yet have to Ije ratified' by  the company ahd the men. This  no, doubt wHl-*b6 done with as  littlo dela^v.jaB;{possible. It. is  kii9wn" that there is "at least one  feature of ' tho award that does  not please the men. " It is the fact  that.lead must reach JS) pounds  before the "abnormally favorable  scale goes into effect.  It is pointed out that in the  past 20 years lead has only  reached and stayed at that prico,  for a few mouths, so that the  prospectns for the highe scale in  the future are not vory bright.  Grand New Year's Ball.  The Catholic ladies of Moyie  will give a grand ball next Tues-  das*-, December 31st, New Year's  Eve. Morley hall has been engaged for the purpose, A lap  supper will be served. Tickets  are-selling an she nominal-sum���or  $1.00. ' The dance is in the hands  of the following commitee: Mrs.  Harry Steuart, Miss DnfTy, Mrs.  J. II. McDonald, Mrs. J. P. Farrell,  Miss Keany, M. J. Torpy, Arnold-  Walker aud J. A. McDonald.  Dancing will begin at 0 o'clock.  A general invitation is extended  to all to attend. Don-'t fail to bo  there.  Board of Trade.  There will bo a board of trade  meeting held in the fire hall next  Monday evening to discuss ways  and means for looking after tho  delegates to the meeting of the  Associated Boards when they  meet here next month. After  this meeting tho fire brigade will  heve a meeting to further perfect  their organization.  f92$9i>>999-S>9$9i>99&59292999-��  1        LOCAL ASSAYS      *   f  ���a ' ' tS  %2999'59S95999$$9'tt99&992'3>\v  Mrs. Kamm is home from hor  visit with friends at Trail.  Mr. and Mrs. P. G. Routh spent  Christmas with frionds in Fernie.  Dr. Watt came up from Kings-  gate to spend Christmas in Moyie.  '. Mr. S. Moor.e, principal of the  Moyie school spent Thursday in  Cranbrook.  Mrs. Undersmall and'daughter  were Cranbrook visitors the fore  part of the week.  Presbyteiian church. Divine  worship Sunday evening ai, 7:30,  Speaker, W. T.   McCrco.  Mrs. Claude Cobb arrived here  last Sunday from San Antonio,  Texas, to join.her husbanch'  ...  The new brew "Lake Shore  Export."  " Mis3" Mao Nicholson,* who has  been teaching at Cascade,- is  spending her holidays in Moyie.  "Chas. Messenger i*i homo from  the hospital, and his many friends  ai.e- pleased at the good progress  he is maianof.  The various-c'Pnimitfcfles for the  Odd Fellows' ball, which vrill^hc  held on, Monday, January 13th.  have been appointed.    , "  C. A. Foote and wife speni?'i*ieir  Christmas at Pincher with the  parents of Mr. Foote. They will  return home Lonjorrow,      ,'   .  Bon Pugh, a well known character in E ist Kootenay, was ' taken  to Fernie thi-* week to - serve a  thirty day sentence for drunknegs,  "Lake. Shore Export" is .on  tap in overy hotel.  F. S. Ilussoy, superintendent bf  Provincial police, was here yesterday. Ife is simply on a tour of  inspection through tho Kootenays.  This was his first visit to Moyie.  Miss Martha Keaney, .who has  been attending ^chool at Revel-  stokc, h home to spen.d Christmas and ifew Years with her par-  snts. .  r  Chas. Farrell and O. J. Johnson,  who are doing development work  on the Society Girl property,  came down to spend Chris-tuias in  Gown.  Have you tried . -'-'Lake  Shore Export?"  A. C. VanNest, returned to  Moyio this week after au Absence  of almost three yoirs. lie ha3  accepted a position as engineer at  the pambrian mine.  Cranbrook Herald: Mrs. Frank  McMahon, of Los Angelep, was a  Craubrook visitor ou Monday.  Mr. and Mr-3. Frank McMahon are  SE��_^E_r;l3K^__22_22-  .- We aro at last  .compelled,  to* advance  the price of all lines cf flour.    '  *     '  well known in the district, having been residents of Moyie for a  number of years.  FOR SALE���One hundred pullets.   AppUtoW. G,   Baternan.*  Methodist church,- tomorrow,  December 20th. The Rev. 'Wm.  Boulton's subjects will be: Morning at 11 "The Treasure ,Storehouse." livening at 7:30 "The  Year's Account." ' Next Sunday  Jauuary 5th. tho "Lecture."  Uoino    Mailo    Happy   by    Chumberluu's  Cousli Homed}-,  About two months ago our  baby girl had measles which sot-  tied on ber lungs and at last resulted in a severe attack of bronchitis. We had two doctors but  no relief was obtained. Everybody thought' she* would dis. T  went to eight,different stores to  find a certain remedy which had  been recommended to. me aud  failed to get if, .when one of the  storekeepers insisted that I try  Chamberlain's Couc*:h Remedy.  I.did so and our baby is alive and1  well today. Geo. W. Srr.NCE,  Holly Springy N. C. For sab by  The Moyie Drug & Stationery Co.  Christmas in Moyie.  This was a merry Christmas for  everybody in Moyio. Tho 'town  was on the high tide of prosperity and.everyone was iu position,  to allord some of the luxuries of  life. The Chiistmas shopping surpassed all former rovords is tho  statement of all of Moyie's business men. At the churches there  w_ro the usual Christmas services.  There wa3 an entertainment and  Christmas tree in Morley hall  Christmas night, and the children  were made happy. There was a  suitable present for every ono of  thom, and their screams of delight  was ample evidence of their appreciation. There were 25 numbers on the progam and all wero  enjoyed thoroughly. Tho hall was  taxed to its full capacity.  Chamberlain's ���'-. a.-^--n.m  ' We now. quote.  Lakcof the Woods Five Roses  77%  in  t<  < -  c<  i   Raymond .    Our Rest  ��� Galgary  - "-Rising Sun  9Sib  40--- '  24"   '  9S"  49"  98"-~  49 ...  jacks'  -"4  ��� i.$i.Z  95-  3.25,."  r.GS':-"'*  ���i*..iU- ���"���  10  ���?..;��  .acEachern &.Macdonald "'���I  s  *  Boundary Trouble Settled.  Th& trouble between the Granby Smelter' company and the  miners' union of Grand Forks,  and Phosnix, has- been settled.  Th_ mines and the smelter of tho  company will b-egin operations at  ouco aud th_ men havo all gone  back to.work.  The difficulty, whi'cu arose over  a cut in wages, proposed by the  company and refused by the niei;,  has been overcome ' and settlement satisfactory tb both parties  has been arranged.  "*    ���  Tne s-ttlenient is the resulb-of  sonie energetic'work between the  executive committee of .'the. union  and^ thev representatives of tho  company, who have been working  iudusti'iouslyfor-tho past week  in an effort to bring the opposing  factions together.     "  Discontinue S:o-Spokane Trains  It is reported iu rail wo y circles  that the S'jo Spokane trains' will  be pulled off between Dunmore  Junction and Spokane after the  5th of January, and the business  will be handled by the local train*,  uutil the now schedule comes r in  force in June, when the through  service wiil bo resumed.  Another Dividend.  The Moyie Water company has  declared another dividend. ThU  one is at tho rate of 11 per c?nt.  The-'-hareholders- received���their  cheques just beforo Christmas.  METAL   MA I I ET.  - .New York���Bar; filver,,^"'  Lend, $4.75.o pper, I3J-.��s������-**.*-  London���Lead, ��13,17^., Cd."  ���c-a  Tie Debate.  ,���*���/  The Mjyie -Debating'.-Siiie-ty  hold, their first meeting-M6nd.lj.y-  evening, aud the -subject' discussed wa-s,' "Which- gains the mori)  information, the . reader' ."or- thfl  V"weler?" After an cqun-b-vote  .the provident decided in' fa\ or^of  thejtraveler. N  '"The next meeting will b9  held  on Wednesday, January-Is4*,-*ahd  the'   subject   for   discussion'  is,  * \ ' '-  "Resolved that intemperance.J3- a  greater evil than war)"* "Everybody should becomo *niembera.-: of  this society ��� and' hear 'Moyie's  greatest orators  Tlie. Operator Slept..  By the operator at' Pincher  station falling asleep and forgei-.  tiug- to deliver an ordrir, -two  freight trains met in a head-'end  collision near Brocket ..last 'Sljjtur-.  day morning. Bjth ' 'eiiginfcrs  jumped and escaped, but "^reman and a brakemah-were' -killbd.  Immediately 'after ' thelSyr-Ick  Operator Mullen,-- realizing-what  he had done, disappeaifed-'IrSm  the station and up to the (--'present  time nothing has been 'h'iiardfof  him.         -j.% . .      , .,,. i-  * .    - -^ ���  II. B. Lin'/ey, the   j-jweleiy-will  dovotcall-6t-his-attontionMo-his-  business.   llis   stand   is in' tho  -,-.  .   ,   ..,   ,     ���,        ,_ building next door to the Loader  Drink "Lake Shore Export." office.  rB-A  Moyie Drug & Stationery' '&'_  Never ftuU  Ilnrrhocn Itcnic.K-  Buy .t aon    II maj J^^.��� >if��.  ���V.*   V *V >** ^ V*' \4' ^ ^ 1^��  Wtyg  ^^J'.y*-..-^..'^.^:  St^-2 i2-^^-5_^_  _*-_^-._T   -_-'"_��'-^ 5-.*5-._  5   .'.I1  '       .'     1        *  ��� L,'i;' j'jJi! Xi'i^J -V/Uj*J*J*.Vi  ���a  -ilYj^'  THE LEADER. MOYIE, BRITISH COLUMBIA.  D'g^'fr��'��o^-��8��g^5C��@��e-��S5��a��^��a'a-��9'��e��o��3-��e  AIKENSIDE I  ��� ��� ���  BY MARY J. HOLT1ES  Author of "Dora Dearie/' "The English Orphans,"  "Lena Rivers," "The Rector of St. Mark's,"  "Tempest and Sunshine," Etc  (Continued)  CHAPTER XIII.  In the course of time Uncle Joseph  came as was arranged, and on the  day following Maddy and Guy rode  down to see him. finding him a tall,  powerfully built man. retaining many  vestiges of manly beauty, and fully  warranting all Mrs. Markham had  said in his praise. He seemed perfectly gentle and harmless, though  when Guv was announced ns Mr. Remington, "Maddy noticed that in his  keen black eyes there was for an instant a fiery gleam, but it quickly  passed awuv, as  he muttered:  "Much too young; he was elder  than 1 and ! am over forty. "It's all  right." ,  And the fiery eye grew soft and  almost sleepy in its expression, us the  poor lunatic turned next to Maddy.  telling her how pretty she was, asking  her if she were engaged, and bidding  her to be careful that her fiance was  not more thaii a dozen, years older  than herself.  Uncle Joseph seemed to take to her  from the very irst, following her from  room to room, touching her fair soft  cheeks, smoothing her silken hair,  telling her Sarah's used to curl, asking if she knew where Sarah was,  and finally crying for her.as a child  cries for its mother, when at last she  went away. Much of this Maddy had  repeated to Jessie, as in the twilight  they  sat   together   in   the  parlor   at  Aikenside. and Jessie was not the only  listener, for with her face resting on  her hand, and her head bent eagerly  forward, Agnes sat, so as not to lose  a word of what Maddy was saying  of Uncle Joseph../ The intelligence  that he was coming to the red cottage had been followed with a series  of headaches, so severe and protracted that Dr. Holbrook had pronounced  her really sick, and had been unusually attentive. Anxiously she had waited for the result of Maddy's visit to  the poor lunatic, and her face was  colorless as marble as she heard him  described, while a faint sigh escaped  her when Maddy told her what he had  said of Sarah.  Agnes was Y changed somewhat of  |ate. She had grown more thoughtful  and quiet, while her manner toward  Maddy was not as haughty ,as formerly. Guy thought her improved,  and thus was not so delighted as he  would otherwise have been, when, one  day about two weeks after Uncle  Joseph's arrival at Honedale, she  startled him bv saying she thought it  nearly time for her to return to Boston if she meant to spend the winter  there, and asked what she should do  with Jessie.  Guy was not quite willing for Agnea  to leave him there .alone, but when  he saw that she was determined, he  consented to her going, with the understanding that Jessie was to remain  ���a plan which Agnes did not oppose, as a child so large as Jessie  might stand in the way of her being  ns gay as she meant to be in Boston.  Jessie, too. when consulted, said she  would far rather stay at Aikenside;  and so one November morning, Agnes,  wrapped in velvet and furs, kissed her  little daughter, and bidding good-by  to Maddy pnd the servants, left a  neighborhood which, since Uncle Joseph was so near, had become so intolerable that not even the hope of  winning the'doctor could avail to  keep her in it.  Guy accompanied her to the city,  wondering why, when he used to like  it. bo much, it now seemed dull and  tiresome, or why the society he had  formerly enjoyed failed to bring back,  the olden pleasure he had experienced when a resident of Boston. Guy  wan very popular there, and much  esteemed by "��� his friends of both  sexes, and great were the efforts  made to entertain and keep him as  ���Ipn&jyupossible. YBut_G.uy_conIdji.ot=  be prevailed upon to stay there long,  and after s-rTeing Agnes settled in one  of the most fashionable boarding  houses, he started for Aikenside.  It was durk when he reached home,  and as the evening had closed in with  n   heavy   rnin.   the   house   presented  rather a cheerless appearance, particularly   as,   in 'consequence   of   Mrs.  Noah's not expecting him  that day,  no fires had been kindled in the parlors, or in any room except the library.     There    a     bright    conl     fire  was blazing in the prate, nnd thither  Guy repaired, finding, as he hnd expected. Jessie nnd  her tencher.   Not  liking to intrude on Mr. Guy. of whom  she still stood somewhat in nwe, Mnddy soon nrose to leave, but Guy bade  her stay; he should be lonely without  her,   he   said;   nnd   so   bringing   her  work she sat: down to sew, while Jessie looked oyer n book of prints, nnd  Guy   upon .the   lounge   studied    the  face  which, it seemed  to him. grew  each day more' and  more  beautiful.  Then   he  talked   with   her  of   books,  and the lessons which were to be resumed on the morrow, watching Maddy  as  her  bright   face sparkled   and  glowed   with^ excitement.      Then  he  questioned her of her father's family,  feeling   a  strange   sense  of   satisfaction in knowing that the Clydes were  not  a  race  of   whose   blood   anyone  need   be  ashamed;   and   Maddy   waa  more  like  them,  he  was sure,_ than  like the Markhams,, and Guy shivered  a  little  as 'he  recalled  the  peculiar  dialect  of  Mr.   nnd   Mr6.: Markham,  and remembered that they were Maddy's grandparents.    Not that- it was  anything to.him.    Oh, no!    Only as  an inmate of his family he  felt interested in her,; more so perhaps than  young men-were'apt to be interested  in  their sister's eoverness.  Had Guy then been asked the question", he would, in all probability,  have acknowledged that in his heart  there was a feeling of. superiority to  Maddy Clyde; that she was not quita  ��he equal of Aikenside's heir, nor yet  ot Lncy Atherstone. It was natural;  he had been educated to feel the dif-  * ference, but anv haughty arrogance  of which he might have been guilty  was kept down by his extreme good  s��mse and eenerous, impulsive nature.  Fie liked Maddy: he liked to look at  her as. in the becoming crimson merino which he really and Jessie nominally had given her, she sat before  him. with the firelight falling on her  hair and making shadows on her  sunny face]  Guv   was  luxurious  in his  tastes,  and il .seemed \o him tha\ \l***ddi\.ivaa  jtrsi tne piciare co set ou tnat remm, <  or in fact all the rooms at Aikenside.  She would disgrace none of them, and  he found himself wishing that Providence had made her something to him  ���sister or cbusin, or anything that  would make her a Remington.  And now, my reader, do not fall to  abusing Guy, or acciipe him of forgetting Lucy Atherstone. for he did  not. He thought of her many times  thnt evening,' an-' in his dreams that  night Lucy and Maddy shared pretty  equally, but the latter was associated with the lessons of to-morrow,  while Lucy wns the bright daystar  for which he lived and hoped.  It did not take long for the people of Sommerville to henr that Guy  Remington hnd actually-turned schoolmaster, having in his library for two  hours or more ench day Jessie's little  girl-governess, about whose brilliant  beauty there was so much said���people wondering, as people will, where  H would end. and if it could be possible that the hnughty Guy had forge tten his English Lucy and gone  fr> educating a wife.  The doctor, to whom these remarks  were sometimes made, silently gnashed his teeth, then said' savaeely that  "if Guy chose to teach Maddy Clyde,  he did not -fiee whose business it  was." and then rode over to Aikenside  to see the tencher and pupil, half hoping that Guy would soon tire of his  project and give it up. But Guy grew  more and more pleased with his employment, until, at last, from giving  Maddy two hours of his time, he  came to eive.her four, esteeming them  the pleasantest of the whole twenty  four. Guy was proud of Maddy's im  provement, praising her often to tin  doctor, who also marveled at th��  rapid development_of- her mind an<j  the progress she made, grasping i  knotty point almost before it wa��  explained, and , retaining with wonderful tenacity what she learned.  It mattered nothing to, Guy ' that  neighbors-gossiped; there were none  familiar enough to tell him wh'at was  said, except the doctor or Mrs. Noah;  and so he heard few of the remarks  made so frequently. As in Honedale,  so in Sommerville, Maddy was a favorite, and thos: a who interested themselves most in'the matter never said  anything worse of her and Mr. Guy  than that he might perhaps be educating his own wife, and insinuating  that it would be a great "come up"  for Grandfather Markham's child.  But Maddy never dreamed of such a  thing, and kept on her pleasant way,  reciting every day to Guy and going  every Wednesday to the red cottage,  whither, after the first visit to Uncle  Joseph, Guy never accompanied her;  Jessie, on the contrary, went-often  to5 Honedale, where one at least always greeted her coming, stealing up  closely to her, whispering softly:.  "Daisy is come again."  FwHw^thefirst Uncle Joseph had  taken to Jessie, calling her Sarah for  a while,- and then changing the name  to "Daisy-'���"Daisy Mortimer, his little girl," he persisted in calling her,  watching fiom his window for her  coming, and crying whenever Maddy  appeared -without her; At first Agnes,  from her city home, forbade Jessie's  going so often to" see a lunatic; but  when Jessie described the poor, crazy  man's delight at sight of her, telling  how quiet and happy he seemed if  he could but lay his hand on her  head, or ;touch her hair, she withdrew her restrictions, and, as if moved to an unwonted burst of tenderness, wrote to hei daughter: "Comfort  that crazy man all you can; he needs  it so much",  A few weeks after there came another letter from Agnes, but this time  it was to Guy. nnd its contents darkened his handsome face with anger  and vexation. Ircidontally"Agnes had  heard the? gpssir nnd written it to  Guy; adding^n conclusion: "Of course  I know it if not true, for even if  5there=-were-no=Lucy=AtnerstoneT=yout=  of alljnen, would not stoop to Maddy  ClydeT T do not presume to advise,  but I will say t'is. that now she is  growing a youne 'ady, folks will keep  on talking so long as you keep her  there in the: ho'we; and it's hardly  fair toward Lucy "  This was what knotted up Guy's  forphend aqd m 'de him, as Jessie  said. "real cross fr*r once." 8omehow,  he fancier'. lnt.t**-lv that the doctor  did not like Midr'v's. being there,  while even Mrs- Noah 'managed to  keep her out of his wav as soon as  the lessons were ended. Whht did they  mean? whnt wero they afraid of. and  whv did th"v presume to interfere  with him?; He'd know, nt all events;  arid summbninr* Mrs. Noah to his  presence, lie rend thnt. nnrt of >wnes'  letter nertniriinir to Mnddy, and then  asked  whnt, it  rn^nnt.  "Tt means this, that folks nro tn a  constant, ww-r" for fear you'll fall in  love with  Mnddv."  "I fall in lov�� with that ch"'l��"  Guy repeated. Innehine at the i'-^a,  and foreettine thnt he had long since  accused the doctor of that very thine.  "Yes. you." returned Mrs. Noo.1i.  "and Hain't Ft.rnro*p they'do. Maddv  is not a child; she's nearer sixtppn  than fifteen, is almost a young lady  and if you'll excuse my boldness. I  must say I ain't anv too well pleas-*"5  with the goin's-on mvself;.not that T  don't like the girl, for T do. and '  don't blame her an atom. She's np  innocent ns a new-born babe, and 1  hone she'll always stav so; but you.  Mr. Guv. yon���now tell me honest���  do you think as much of Lucy Atherstone. as you used to, before you took  up school-keepin'?"  Guy did hot like fo be' interfered  with, and nnturally hieh-spirited, he  at first flew into a passion, declarine  that he woAld not have folks meddling with, him, that he thought of  Lucy Atherstone nil the time, and he  did not know what more he could  do; that 'twas a pity if a man could  not enjoy himself in his own way.  provided that way were harmless;  that  he'd''never   spent  so  happy   a  winter as the last; that   Here Mrs. Noah interrupted him  with: "That's it, the very it; you  want nothing better than to have that  girl sit close to you when she recites, as she does; and once when  she was workin' out some of them  pluses and minuses, and things, her  slate rested on your knee; it did, I  saw it with my own eyes; and then,  let me ask. when Jessie is drummin*  on the piano, why don't you .bend  over .he     apr*   ^-m' the  lenves..^nd  coimrtiie timc-ns- yovrwwTien~TTa<i-  dy plays; and how does it happen  that lately Jessie is one too many,  when you henr Maddy's' lessons. She  has no suspicions, but I know she  ain't sent off for nothin'; J know  you'd rather be alone with Maddy  Clyde than to have anybody present;  isn't it so?"  Guy began to wince. There was  much truth in what Mrs. Noah had  said. He did devise various methods  of getting rid of Jessie, when Maddy  was in his library, but it had never  looked to him in just the light it did  when presented by Mrs. Noah, and he  doggedly asked what Mrs. Noah would  have him do. '  "First and foremost, then, I'd have  you tell Maddy yourself that you are  engaged to Lucy Atherstone; second.  I'd have you write to Lucy all about  it, and'if" you honestly can. tell her  that you only care for Maddy as a  friend; third," I'd have you send the  girl "  "Not away from Aikenside! T never will!" and Guy sprang to his feet.  The mine had exploded, and for  an instant the young man reeled, as  he "-caught a glimpse of where he  stood; still he would not believe it,  or confess to himself how strong a  place in. his affections was held by  the beautiful girl now no longer a  -child. Tt wns almost a year since  that April 'afternoon when he first met  Mnddy Clyde, and from a timid, bashful child, of fourteen and a half, she  had grown to the rather tall and rather self-possessed maiden of fifteen and  a half! almost sixteen, as Mrs. Noah  ���aid.  "nltni��t   n. woman";  ang^aa if  to verify' the latter fact, ��he herself  appeared at that very moment, asking permission to come in and find  a book, which had been mislaid, and  which she needed in hearing Jessie's  lessons.  "Certainly, come in," Guy said,  and folding his arms he leaned against  the'mantel,'.watching-her as she hunt'  sd for the missing book.  There was no pretense about Maddy  Clyde, nothing put on for effect, and  yet in every movement she showed  marks of great improvement, both in  manner and style. Of one hundred  people who might glance at her, ninety-nine would look asecond time, asking who she was. Naturally graceful and utterly self-forgetful, she always appeared to good advantage,  and never to better than now, when  two pairs of eyes were watching her,  as standing on tiptoe, or*kneeling upon the floor to look under the secretary, she hunted for the book. Not  the remotest suspicion had Maddy  of what was occupying the thoughts  of her companions, though, as she  left the room.and glanced brightly  up at Guy, it struck her that his face  was dark and moody, and a painful  sensation flitted through her mind  that in some way she had intruded.  "Well," was Mrs. Noah's first comment, as the door closed on Maddy,  but as Guy made no response to that,  she continued: "She is pretty. That  you won't deny."  "Yes, more than pretty. She'll make  a.most beautiful woman/":  (To Be Continued)  London's nmerican Colony. ,  A correspondent writes: "Tbe eonsii  lar-estimate of the number of citizens  of the United States permanently resident iu London either for business,  pleasure, profit or because generally  they prefer to live outside tbe United  States is 5,000. Of these the names of  3.000 are known to be in the London  directory; about the remaining 1,500  there Is mce uncertainty, and the  number Itself is an approximate calculation.���London Times.  99.90/S Pure  ���That's what makes  St George's  Baking Powder  so satisfactory. It is the purest  Cream of Tartar Baking Powder  that Science can make.  Send for our free Cook-Book���  full of choice new recipes.  National Drop & Chemical Co.  tl    of Canada, Limited, Montreal.  Diet  for   Every   Man  Jam���for car conductors.   -  Cereals���for novelists.  Mincemeat���for  autoists.  Beets���for policemen.  Saratoga  chips���for  gamblers.  Pi���for printers.  Corn���for chiropodists.  Starch���for hen-pecked husbands.  Gumdrops���for dentists.  Taffy���for after-dinner speakers.  Dough���for  insurance  presidents.  "TELL  HER SHE MUST*  ZAM-BUK  CURES  CATARRH  ,A   Young   Lady's" Testimony  Miss Ruth V. Carr, bf Grantley,  Ont., says: "We''have known for some  time how good Zum-Buk is for skin  sores and diseases. For these I believe it to be the best healer made.  Recently, however, I proved its yalue  in another connection. I had a sore  on the inside of my nostril, and-at  the same time was suffering with catarrh. I put some Zam-Buk inside my  nose to cure the sore, and was surprised how the evaporating, healing  essences gave me ease from the catarrh. ��� So 1 continued to use Zam-  Buk for both purposes, and it '-answered splendidly, effecting a complete  cure. In the winter time I suffer  very much with chapped hands.  They orack nnd bleed and, are very  painful. Zam-Buk I find gives me  quick relief and heals the cracks and  sores  better  than  anything    I  have  ever used."  Zam-Buk also cures cuts, chapped  hands, ulcers, burns, sore.legs, abscesses, poisoned wounds, boils, eczema  and all skin troubles. ltubbed well  in it is a splendid embrocation for  rheumatism', neuralgia and sciatica,  etc. 50c a box of all druggists and  stores, or postpaid on receipt of price  from the Zam-Buk Co., Toronto, 3  boxes  for  $1.25.  The    Doctor's    Mistake,    Which    Was  Corrected-by the Married. Man.  The fatpilyj-physiclan puEfed meditatively at bi!}'cigar for a few minutes  before comlfife dowu to business.  "I have been'to see your wife, as yon  requested," he said at last, "and 1  asked you to come in so tbat I could  tell you what; should be done. She's  In a pretty bafl way/'  "Indeed?"    '  "Yes. No regular sickness, you know,  but generally run down and In bad  shape. With rest and care she'll come  out ail right, but you'll have to look  after her pretty closely."  "I beg your pardon."  "I say you'll have to look after her  pretty closely/ You'll have to appoint  yourself sort of general overseer or supervisor of everything pertaining to  her welfare for a time and be very  strict with her too. In the first place,  tell her she must"���  "Doctor, are you acquainted with my  wife?" interrupted the husband.  "Not Intimately at all," replied the  astonished physician. "I've been called upon to treat her once or twice, as  you know, but that Is all."',..,  "Possibly tbat may be urged as an  excuse," said the husband, "but it's  not a particularly good one. There are  women with whom you are quite well  acquainted, are there notV" ���  ��� "  "Certainly."  "Married w'omen?"  "Many of them."   -  "And still you advise me to tell my  wife that she must do something or  other?"  Tbe physician looked at the husband,  and tha husband looked at the physician.  "My dear sir," said the physician at  last, "it flatters some men to talk to  them that way, but I see you are a  man of Judgment and sense who prefers the truth to all else. Of course  what I mean Is that you ought to suggest to your' wife that If It Is iu accord with her judgment-possibly it  might be a good thing to follow the  advice that I will now give you. Naturally, being married, I know as well  as you that 'must' Is a word that ought  to be ell nil un ted from the. English language or at the most confined to the  Intercourse of parents with children."  ���Exchange.  THOSE HORRID  BILIOUS SPELLS  Have ftoooma  a _PaALl��Bit ,Yoa  Can Broak Up the  Habit By Using  DR. CHASE'S KIDNEY-LIVER PILLS  "It is nothing when you get used  to it," is a common expression which  many seem to apply to attacks of biliousness.  Year after year they suffer from  frequent spells of bilious headache,  indigestion, constipation followed by  looseness of the bowels, dizziness,  despondence}-, and ill-temper, and  the habit seems to have become so  firmly established that they do not  think of. breaking the chains of bondage.  Why not make a break for liberty,  health and happiness? Dr. Chase's  Kidney-Liver Pills stand ready to  help you. They have lielped thousands under just such circumstances  to know iigain the joys of healthful  living.  Dr. Chase's Kidney-Liver Pills cure  biliousness by reason of their direct  and specific action on the liver, causing the bile to be properly filtered  from the blood, where it acts as a  poison, and passed into the intestines,  where it is necessary to aid digestion  and regulate the action of the bowels.  By this treatment you not only ob  tain relief from the attack, but .bring  about lasting cure, and prevent kidney disease, which is the usual outcome of neglected biliousness.     ;  "I was for many years troubled'  with indigestio.h and headache and  derived no' benefit from the many remedies I used. A friend advised the  use of Dr. Chase's Kidney-Liver Pills  and after taking four boxes the result is that I am once more in the  full enjoyment of the blessings of  good health.���Mr. Duncan McPher-  son, Content, Alta.  "I used to be subject'to headaches  but the use of Dr. Chase's Kidney-  Liver Pills has entirely cured me, as  they have never returned since I  used this treatment. I always keep  these pills in the house in case of  sickness, but do not have to use  them oftener than about enco n year.  I am recommending Dr Chase's Kidney-Liver Pills to my friends."���Mr.  P. B. Reimer, Steinbach, Mnn.  Dr Chase's Kidney-Liver Pills, one  .pill a dose, 25 cents a box, at "all dealers, or Edmiinson, Bates & Co., Toronto. .  JAPANESE STRATEGY.  LOW EXCURSION  RATES TO  EASTERN  CANADA  The North-Western Line again announce their annual excursions to  Eastern Canada. Rate of $40 for the  round trip to points in Ontario and  Quebec,-as far east as Montreal, will  be in effect daily during December,  and tickets will be good for return  three months from date of sale, with  provision for extension at small additional cost. If travelling East be  sure and specify The North-Western  Line when purchasing your ticket, as  this will ansure you best service and  quickest time. Full information on  application to Geo: "A. Lee, General  Agent, 215 McDermot Ave., Winnipeg,  ���Man  Peter Rabbit's Friend.  Y'Manimn.urend^me more aboutJTeter  Rabbit." said the little boy of three,  "But aren't you tired of that little  book and that same story?" asked the  mother. ','--'"  "No. I like It." said the little fellow,  "because the book Is little enough for  me to bold, nnd Tete looks as little as  I do, and 1 know all about It when you  read it" only the llttje boy/preferring  the language of his "black mammy,*  ���aid "dis" and  "Mamma! Papa is in the kitchen  kissing the cook!"  "Never mind, dearie. We may lose  her even at thnt !"-St. Louis Republic.  To discern and deal immediately  with causes and - overcome them,  rather than to battle with effects after,  the disease has sec'ired a lodgement,  is the chief aim bf the medical man.  and Bickle's Anti-Consumptive Syrup  is the result of patient study aldhg  this particular line. At the first appearance of a cold the Syrup will be  found a most efficient remedy, arresting development ..and speedily  healing the affected parts, so" that  the  ailment disappears. .  Doctor���Your husband will be all  right now.  Wife���What do you mean? You  told me he couldn't live a fortnight  ago.  ������ Doctor���Well, I'm going to cure him.  Surely you are glad?"   ���  Wife���Puts me in a bit of a hole.  I've bin and sold all his clothes to  pay for his funeral.���Weekly .Telegraph. Y _.  Itch,  Mange,  Prairie Scratches and  every form of, contagious itch on hu  man or animals cured  in 30 minutes  by Wolford's Sanitary Lotion.  __THE_R0PJJLAR_GIRU^_  Self Consciousness ���* a Great Obstacle  to Success. ,  What makes a' girl popular In society? is a very difficult question to answer. Popularity. like success, is a  very Incomprehensible quality. One  girl may be very pretty, fairly agreeable,  of superior social .standing and  Getting Rations Into Korea Before In-  ' vading That Country.    ���  When thecelebratcd Japanese soldier  Hldeyoshi was making preparations  for his invasion of Korea he was approached one day by the veteran Asana  Nagamasa, who engaged him in the  following colloquy. It Is recorded In  Walter Deming's "New Ll^e of Toyo-  toml Hldeyoshi:"  Nagamasa���What commlsslarlnt arrangements bad better be made?  Hideyosbi-^Well, you had better get  ready 3.000.000 koku of rice.  N.���What is to be done-with the rice  after It Is ready?  H.���Use every transport that is to be  bad and send it over to Fusan.  N.���After landing It, how are we to  protect it?  H.���Don't protect It; let It fare 41s it  will. -  N.���If we do that the Koreans will  capture It all.  H.���Well. Isn't that what we want?  N.���But if we lose our provisions we  shall be In trouble.  H.���It is a case of 3,000,000 koku. Such  a quantity of rice ls not to be carried  off la a hurry, nor can it be consumed  ln a short time.  N.���But the Koreans will carry it Inland.  H.-If they do tbat. nothing could  suit us better. To get the enemy to do  your transport service for you for the  amount of rice that can be consumed  on the road is good enough. By adopting thlsYplnn our troops will always  find provisions waiting for tbem aa  they advance.  What Hldeyoshi predicted actually  did take place, and rice tbat had been  carried off by tbe Koreans was repeatedly recaptured by the Japanese.  Easy and Warm  You  don't  have  to  wear  arctics.  ^^\/^%W&& rubbers  or overstockings,  with  Elmira Felt Shoes.  Tlie felt itself is lighter than |  leather.    Your feet can't get cold  in Elmira  Felts, no  matter how  ,vk^^��   low the temperature falls.  *""*' Look for the trademark���shown above  ���oa the sole,   insist on having  ihe  genuine Elmira Pelts.  Sold by Leading  Dealers 35  Victor-Berliner  * Sacred Music  undeniably accomplished and yet fail  dat," and "Peter he j to attract, and another without half  done said things I know." While the  mother 'corrected his English the little chap scrambled to her lap and  smiled happily when he himself opened to the page thut showed Peter Rabbit  The little boy's preference might well  be taken as a suggestion by those who  write stories and publish books for little children.  Some of the stories are of a nature  thnt make the little face wrinkle with  the effort to understand and tbe moral  one that lt takes a sophisticated elder to appreciate, while the size of  many so called children's books is too  heavy for them to hold, much less carry or look at by themselves.  The Habit of Happiness.  The habit of happiness can be acquired. Begin each morning by resolving to eujoy something during the day.  It may be the sunrise, a child's play  and laughter or a pretty peep of landscape.  Learn to look In each experience that  comes for a little pleasure. You will be  surprised to find-how many circumstances and duties that you thought  commonplace nud rather disagreeable  possess either nn amusing or au Instructive side.  No matter how disagreeable a duty  Is. 8onu* happiness may be got out of  It even if It is only the thought that by  your efforts you are getting It over  nnd done wl h.  if the duty must be repeated continually you can get some comfort as well  ns happiness out of the fact that you  nre cultivating' pathMice and strength  of-will power, both of which are essential to baM'1'"--5* 'itul "'���������ees.  her advantages Is a decided favorite.  Self consciousness is a great obstacle to success. The girl who'Is continually thinking of herself Is handicapped at the outset. A frank, happy  young woman, "with no nonsense  about her," showing her enjoyment  In her face, establishes at once a magnetic current with those around her  who ennnot help feeling a sympathetic  pleasure In her enjoyment  Straying nttention Is a very great  damper to social Intercourse. If a  man is talking to a girl and he finds  that she only iinlf hears what he says,  smiling vaguely In a conventional fash-  Ion, he feels bored at once.  "Nine-tenths of the girls one talks  to at a dance are completely self absorbed," said a man who had been discussing this very question, "and It Is  that that makes them so uninteresting.  You can see plainly that, they are only  thinking of their hair, their gown,  of possible partners or of an "escort to  supper. Their smiles are mechanical  .ind meaningless, their answers Inane."  Why He Is ��� Bachelor.  "I've been very close to matrimony  several times," remurked a confirmed  old bsubelor at an uptown club, "and  every 'time my inclination has been  sidetracked by the same .sort of Incident���the discovery of a trait which  appears .to be practically universal  among the fair se*."  '���Drluk.y*' asked the cynic  "No; the confidence game. Every  woman I ever knew Intimately was  sure to relate to me eventually something I" "strictest confidence,' which  later it appeared had been told to her  in 'strictest confidence.' I Won't tie  up with a woman who does that."  "Guess you'll die single, all right,"  said the cynic.  "I'm sure of It," said tbe bachelor.  For people of the North West who  desire to spend the winter in a milder  climate the Canadian Pacific have arranged a series of low rate excursions  for certain dates in December and  January to Vancouver and Victoria.  W.   N.   U.   No.   668.  Tho Ache.  "Doc. give me something for my  headache?"  "Did you ever have headache before?" i\    ���  "Nope���usually after." ��� Cleveland  Leader.  Ella^YShe is a decided bionde, isn't  he? ���? ������������������;..-" ;���.'., ���:���/���:������  Dora���Yes, but she only decided recently.���rPhiladelphia Inquirer.  *"���   They Crowd Satan Y  "Yoii: reckon   .those    fault-finding  brethren* go to heavenP"        Y *-.���'...  "Some- of 'em will have to.    The  other- place is too full-of. 'em."���Atlanta Constitution. .    '  A tattered, forlorn miss of, fifteen  summers ehtered the office of a young*  real, estate 'man the other day. Ordinarily he is the politest-of individuals, but .this day he was so busy he  didn't know "where he was at".  So.rwith a quick glance out of the  corner of his eye he said rather sharply 1 >'"Well, what do you want?"  "P-p-please, mister, .won't you buy  a ticket on bur cuckoo clock?" replied  the  girl hesitatingly.  "B.uy; a ticket..on your cuckoo clock?  What; would I do with a cuckoo clock  even- if -I-! (Should get it?" ���  "Oh', you won't get it, mister. Please  buy a ticket."  He bought.���Puck.  The Canadian Pacific Railway are  issuing during December low rate excursion tickets to Eastern Canada  from all points in the North West.  Wouldn't it be fine  to sit in your home  and hear the Trinity  Choir sing "Jesus  Lover of My Soul"  and^RockofAges";  or the Haydn Quartet sing, "Where is  My Boy Tonight"  and"OThatWillBe  Glory For Me"; or  to listen to the chants  and other sacred  music.....by the  Gregorian and  Sistine Choirs?  That's exactly what you  can do v/ith a Victor or Berliner Gram-o-phone.  The powerful soul-stirring hymns and the magnificent anthems and  oratorios ofthe masters, sung by noted soloists and famous choirs, are yours  whenever you want to hear them.  The Victor oFBerliner Gram-o-phone plays this music true to the living  voice���you have never known the full beauty of sacred songs until you have  heard them on one of these instruments.  The Victor or .Berliner Gram-o-phone not only enables you to have  sacred concerts at home, but puts the best entertainment of every sort at your  command. The magnificent voices ofthe most famous grand-opera stars, the  world's greatest bands and famous instrumentalists, the latest song-hits, old  time ballads, side-splitting jokes and comic songs, the liveliest dance music  ���all this and mor? you can have with a Victor or Berliner Gram- /4,  ~\upbone and^only with one of these famous instuments. . /& ��r  Aik ��ny Victor or Berliner dealer to play any sacred music or anything VV, ^ if  else you want to hear.   Also aslc him to tell you about the easy terras on Xj? ,x.< ^  which you can buy one of these instruments.      /VYy^����� *  Vee the coupon and get free catalogues.     yO��-  ^r ,."3>      /  The Berliner Gram-o-phone    v^y* ,./  Company of Canada, Ltd. "y^^f-/,  MONTREAL ^^^/  /  605  v-  A Helping Hand  There is help for evefy Woman who suffers from .headache, faint-  ness, depression, backache and other ailments during those times  when Nature makes a heavy demand on her strength and vitality.  Every woman should take  to help her through these trying periods" and to keep'the system in  a normal and healthy condition. The girl just entering womanhood, and tho*e of maturer years, find equal benefit from Beecham's  Pills. Taken at the first sign of derangement, they give prompt  assistance. Read the special directions for women with every box.  Sold everywhere In Canada add U. 8. America.- In boxes 33 cent*.  KEEPS OUT COLD  t  KEEPS IN HEAT  EDDY'S  IMPERVIOUS SHEATH(NG  IS ONCE MORE ON THE MARKET AFTER A LAPSE OF ' ~EW  MONTHS, and your wholesaler is in a position to supply your requirements in what-is acknowledged to be '  . /THE   BEST   BUILDING   PAPER  TEES & PERSSE LIFTED, Agents,  CALGARY WINNIPEG EDMONTON  "Always���E/- ywhere in Canada���Use   Ecdy"     Matches."  ��  CARRIES  NO ODOR  ]_S5-SSHS5aRSE3eB  E___2S8__ei  I ABSORBS  MOISTURE \  \  1  THE LEADER, MOYIE, BRITISH COLUMBIA.  H "MIRACLE"  FURTHER CONFIRMED  Additional   Evidence   of   its     Permanence   and   its   Absolute  Reliability  Many miracles have been reported  from St. Anne de Beaupre and othei  shrines, but Canada has had no such,     .  remarkable rescue from the grave as' , Crimmon, that the problem of society  FIGHT BLACK PLAGUE.  Social  Prof.     Mc'Crimmon    Attacks  Evils  In Canada.  An eloquent plea forgan intelligent,  aggressive campaign, both repressive  and educational, against the canker  ,of social disease was made by Prof.  A. B. McCrimmon in a recent address.  It has been said,  observe-   Dr.  Mc-  that of Mr. J. A. Galbraith, of Forest,  Ont., who was pronounced'a hopeless consumptive and given only a  lew days to live by his physicians.  Everybody has heard of the Galbraith  miracle. One of the leading business  men of Forest, a well-known and  highly respected public man, writes  us: "I.knew that Galbraith was in  bad shape and his case pronounced  hopeless, and that something had  pulled him together. I have only  just learned from 'himself and his  pastor,   whose   wife's   life   also    was  at the present time waa the equitable  distribution of wealth, but a deeper  problem than that was , the problem  of education. To-day theiy were fighting the white plague of tuberculosis;  they needed also to fight - the black  plague of social disease.; The former  was fairly well known in its ravages,  the latter was covered with the mantle of secrecy. The physical problem had to do with- the: evils which  existed to a limited extent ��q Canada  and to a far greater extent in the  older countries of the civilized world.  saved_ bythe  same  remedy,  that  it j They hoped  and   believed   that  Can  was" PSYCHINE that did the work."  He further says: "The miracle was  genuine. I saw ��� Mr. Galbraith in  town yesterday; he is looking the pink  of health; says he] never felt better,  and that he is doing his share of the  work on the farm instead of being  under the sod, where just one year  ago the doctors told him he would be.  ��� For man or woman who is weak  from any cause, or constitutionally  run down, whether the cause be the  lungs, stomach, throat, or any other  vital organ, or whether it is from  unaccountable cause, PSYCHINE, the  world-renowned tonic and lung restorer, is the safe and certain remedy.  Fifty cents and one dollar at your  druggists, or Dr. T. A. Siocum J.abor-  atory, 179 King street west, Toronto.  Almost the  Same  Thing  "Most of voubg Rimer's  poetry  is  pathetic,  isn't it?"      "Well,    that's  what he calls it, but the'editor^ says  it's painful."���Philadelphia Preis.  An End to Bilious Headaches.���Biliousness, which is caused.by excessive  bile in the stomach, has a marked  effect upon the nerves, and often manifests itself by severe.headaches. This  is the most distressing headache one  can have. There are headaches from  cold, from^fever, and from o.-ier  causes, but the most excruciating of  all is the bilious headache. Parmelee's Vegetable Pills will cure it-  cure it almost immediately. It will  disappear as soon as the pills operate.  There is nothing surer in the treatment of bilious headaches.  Jones���What are you going to give  your wife for a Christmas pieaent!-  Brown���{jjhe hasn't told me yet.���  Judge.  $100   REWARD.   tlOO  The readers of this paper will be pleas  ed tj learn that there is at toast ont  dreaded disease that science has been'abli  to cure lu all Its stages, and that is Oa  tarrh. Bull's Catarrh Cure is the only  positive oure now known to the med'ca:  fraternity. Oatarrh being- a' oonstitu  tlonal disease, requires constitution  al treatment. Hall i 0 tarrh Oure Is tak  en Internally, acting directly upon thi  blood ahd mucous surfaces of-the system  thereby destroying the foundation of tht  disease, a d giving the patient strength  by building up the constitution and ft55  slating nature in doing'its work. Th.  proprietors have so mu.h fni'h.in its cur  ativo powers that they offer One Hun  dred Dollars for any case that it fails tc  cure)   Send for list of testimonials.  Address F. J. CHENEY & CO... Toledo. 0  Sold by all  Druggists. 75o.  Take Hall's Family Pills for constlpn  tion. -.'-.. '.*'-  "Send me some money to get me  out of this'trouble," wrote the'prodigal son, "and I'll promise to begin  all over again."  "Yes," muttered the old man as he  crumpled up the letter, in his horny  list, "that's just what I'm afraid you'd  do. Didn't expect you to confess it,  though."���Washington Herald.  Minard's Liniment Cures Garget ln  Cows.  SPORTING  NOTES.  Hugh .leanings saya he does not ex-  lied to make any trades this winter.  Parouhurst, a yetrllng colt by Todd,  ���2:1-1%. (lain Paroneila, Is a full brother  ;lo Kentucky Todd, 2:08%.  That basket ball will be a recognized sport at Georgetown this year  ��eems to be almost certain.  Boston's new shortstop, Westerberg,  hails from the Pacific coast and ls Bald  =fd^l^tolfry"pTdmlsing-youDgster.   Gus Rublln Is picking up some easj  money lu New York with his scbool  of instruction for candidates for tbe  police force.  Icon, 2:11*4. by Peter the" Great,  2:07%, looks like one of the real good  trotters of the year. She ls driven, by  the veteran trainer, Peter V. Johnston,  who brought out her sire.  N. W. Nlles won the Harvard university tennis championship recently  for the second time by defeating 0. C  Pell, captain of the Harvard tenuis  team.  Ben Jordan, the ez-champlon featherweight of England, Is now a farmer  And only goes to London to collect tbe  xenfs on his several pieces of property  ln that city.  Allie Moore of Charlevoix, Mich., established a new world's professional  record on roller skates at the River-  view rink, Chicago, recently. Moore  covered the distance ln 1 minute 20  seconds, cutting two-fifths ot a second  off the old mark.  Stops Hair  Fall  JL  met  Ayer's Hair Vigor, new Improved formula, will certainly  stop falling of the hair. Indeed,  we believe it will always do this  unless there is some disturbance of the general health.  Then, a constitutional medicine  may be necessary. Consult  your physician about this."  Doe* not cnonge the color of the ���hatr.  J_l  JToraraU with eeoh fcettl.  9      Mwir It ta yaw  - - Aoetot  Askktaabntlt.  than do aa ha aay  yers  ada was much cleaner than the communities to which he referred, but  the evil was hero and would continue  to increase unless proper measures  were taken. Canada was destined to  be the home of millions. They could  not afford to pay the penaltyiot egregious indifference when prevention and  education might mean supremacy.  "We have," declared Dr. McCrimmon, "cast the \mantle of ignorance  too long over what was meant by the  Creator as one of the highest functions of life. I plead for an intelligent, aggressive campaign, both repressive against all who would thrust  this evil upon a young nation's life  and education to the extent--*of minimizing for our boys and 'girls the  danger of social contamination which'  must deteriorate the whole life of the  people." He urged a constructive educational policy, declaring that he believed it was- the idle who were apt  to fall victims to their, passions and  to join the ranks of the vicious. A  recognition of the democratic principle that it- was the character of the  man that'dignified the work, and not  the character of the'work that dignified the man,, would lead to a better  adjustment in the vocations of life,  relieve the so-called -learned professions of their misfits; and allow^every-  man the opportunity of doing his  very best for the life of their young  country. -  FOR IMPIRIAL DEFENCE.  Hon. L. P. Brodeur Shows That Canada-Has Done  Much.  The impression that Canada had  done nothing for imperial defence is,  so Hon. L. P. Brodeur told the Toronto Empire Club recently, a mistaken one.  Canada had done much foi\the empire, Mr. Brodeur said, by looking  after her own naval defences.' The  position taken by Canada, and later  adopted by other colonics,- was that a  contribution of money . would _ be  against the principle of responsible  government and control of expenditure. Yet Canada had not only helped in looking after her own defences,  but in.bearing the burden of fisheries  protection. This latter followed tin  making of a treaty in 1818 betweer  Great Britain 'and the United States  allowing United States fishermen U  fish in Candaian waters���a trcatj  which had never been submitted to  Canada. '������'/���-  In the protection'of fisheries since  the Treaty of Washington in 1886  Canada had spent $3,147,990. Last  year they spent more than $250,000,  and this year they were spending  $500,000, which included the construction of a cruiser. The taking  "over of the naval stations was another  assistance. .Then the Canadian' Government had taken care of the wireless telegraph service, a service  which, on the other side of the Atlantic, was looked after" by :.the admiralty. A station had been established on the Atlantic, and another  would be established on the Pacific.  A  Fine Old   French-Canadian.  Charles Bolieu, now in his 98th  year, hale and hearty, is one of * the  most remarkable men of his years,  for vigor of mind and body, to be  found' in Connecticut. He is still  seen" daily on the streets of Stafford  Springs, and recently could have been  found . at work sewing bays ��� in the  Smith and Cooley mill. On account  _of_his long and faithful service in  the mill he is allowed to go to work'  whenever.the spirit moves him. His  folks prefer to have him stay at  home, but the old gentleman says*he  feels much better at work." There  .were no immense steamships, railway  trains, trolley cars,'or electric lights  in his boyhood days. The telegraph,  telephone, - and hundreds of other inventions brought to light by modern  science and without'which life would  now seem hardly worth the. living  were unknown. Yet he saya that  the people were just as happy and  lived just as long as those of the  20th century will. Mr. Bolieu is a  regular attendant at St. Edward's  church. He reads fine print without  the aid of glasses, and although he  carries a cane he can get along well  without it. A little over a year ago  he met with, an accident while leading a cow and had one of his legs  broken, arid since that time walks  with a slight limp. His mind is clear  and his wit sharp, and barring accidents the old man will probably continue to be a familiar figure in the  borough for several years. He was  born in La Point, County of Renville, Canada, on June 18, 1810.  French-Canadian   Birth   Rate.  Jn 1906 the death rate in Montreal  was 19.28 per 1,000 of tho population,  being 1.32 less than that of the previous year, according to the-annual  report of Dr. L. Laberge, v medical  health officer, which has just been  issued.- .The birth rate of last year  u returned at 37.35 per 1,000 of'population, or 1.54 per thousand advance  an  the-previous year.  Among French Canadians the birth  rate was higher, being 47.66 pel  1,000; other Catholics 21.63 per 1,000;  and Protestants 21.20 per 1,000; Proportion of marriages among French-  Canadians was 10.83 Der 1.000.  The reason why Ayer's Hair Vicor stops  falling hair is because it first destroys the  Senns which cause this trouble, After  its Is done, nature soon brings about a  full recovery, restoring the bair and  scalp to a perfectly healthy condition.  y~X-Ut*��*- H��/.a._J����0��- I��weU._C_M.���  King Edward and Democracy.  King Edward's 66th birthday celebrated soi cordially throughout the  British BWpire, found His Majesty  firmly established in the esteem of  his own people and also highly respected the world over as an eminent success in his exalted position.  Tt used to be said, in the later days  of the reign of Victoria, that British  royalty had survived as well as it  had the great democratic movement of  the 19th century, which had been  fatal to kingship. in France, because  the Queen's personal character had  ennobled her office and won the affections of her subjects. "The test  of royalty will come after the Queen's  death," it was said; and monarchists  and Conservatives looked !' forward  somewhat anxiously at times to the  succeeding reign.'  Since the accession of Edward VII.  the democratic movement -has become  intensified and its more positive  phase has expressed itself in the tendency of the working class to organize on class lines for the attainment of political power. England  now has a labor ,party, with a substantial representation in the House  of Commons, and what is branded as  Socialism has become'the extreme left  wing of the radical party in the kingdom. The leaders and the rank and  file of the Labor party are far from  being Monarchists in principal; in  their ideal state, they would sweep  away the crown with all the rubbish  of nobility and the various orders of  political, economic and social privilege; yet this remarkable fact ,remains, thnt the democratic movement  of Edward's reign has thus, far made  no assault upon the throne. There  has been'no hint that British democracy has become hostile to the crown  and hasi; determined to. destroy it  as an obstruction to the progress of  democratic ideas.  The Labor party's resolutions never refer to the/crown with bitterness  or disrespect. British workingmen,  even after voting for-a semi-Socialist  candidate, would still lift their hats  ���and cheer if the King rode by. Jn a  time like the present,such an achievement by a King of England, even if  the achievement merely consists in  keepine the crown's popularity undiminished, is notable enough to command attention. There will he no republic in Great -Britain -while the  seventh Edward reigns.  Auto   Rides the  Waves.  The New York Tribune in a recent  issue says: Flying the French, and  American flags and a yacht club pennant at the bow, the little French  "Blue boat on wheels," Waterland I.,  was conveyed'by eleven automobiles,  filled with electricians, motor boat  enthusiasts, yachtsmen, and other experts, to Port Washington Point,  where the combination boat and automobile wait to take a'plunge into the  Forth River.  Dr. Julian P. Thomas, of balloon  fame,who was accompanied by ,Mrs.  Thomas, was the only one who. ventured !down the steep hill leading to  the river from the Boulevard.".. In  his car' he followed closely Waterland  I. to the river's edge, with M.Ravil-  lier, the inventor, at the wheel, the  little boat took her initial plunee at  2.30 p. m;, after some planks had been  laid to make a runway to keep'the  wheels from sinking into the soft sand  at that-point.  Driven, by its small propeller, the  shaft of which is coupled to a 20-  horse power motor, the boat went out  a hundred yards, and returning at a  good speed, mounted the beach, and  came out high and dry. Twice more  the experiment was repeated, on the  third trip, the boat going out for at  least five hundred yards.  It is. said that the boat with its  present engine can travel 36 miles an  hour on land, and nine knots an hour  in the water. This exhibition, as a  smooth water test, was regarded as  satisfactory. Waterland I. is soon to  bo taken to Washington with a view,  to showing the Government officials  that the boat would be useful to the  life-saving stations all along the coast.  ShilohV* Shnoh'8 Cur^  Cure  Cures  Coughs   .  and Colds  QUICKLY  for the worst cold,  the sharpest cough  ���try it on a guar-  antee of your  money back if it  doesn't actually  CURE quicker  than anything you.  evei^tried. Safe to  take,���nothing in  it to hurt even a  baby. 34 years of  success commend  Shiloh's Cure���  25c, 50c, $1.    313  MANY SWEAR BY THIS  RECIPE  EASILY  PREPARED, AND  SAYS   MANY  SWEAR   BY   IT  Newspapers    of the    United    States  Speak Well of the Home Prescription Which Thousands  Are   Using  Mix the following by shaking well  in a bottle, and-take in teaspoonful  doses after meals and at bedtime:  Fluid Extract Dandelion, one-half  ounce; Compound Kargon, one ounce;  Compound Syrup Sarsaparilla, three  ounces. A local druggist is the authority that these simple, harmless ingredients can be' obtained at nominal  cost from our home. druggists.  The mixture is said to .cleanse and  strengthen the clogged and inactive  Kidneys, overcomng Backache, Bladder weakness and Urinary trouble of  all kinds, if taken before the stage of  Bright's disease.  Those who have tried this say it  positively overcomes pain in the back,  clears the urine! of sediment, and regulates urination, especially at night,  curing even the .worst forms of bladder weakness.  Every man or woman here in Canada who feels that the kidneys are  not strong or acting in a healthy  manner should mix this prescription  at home and give it a trial, as it is  said to do wonders for many persons.  The Scranton (Pa.) Times was first  to print this remarkable prescription,  in October, of 1906, since when all  the leading newspapers of New York,  Boston, Philadelphia,: Pittsburg and  other cities have "made many announcements, of it to their readers.  "My goodness!" exclaimed the ribbon-counter, lady, "did you hear that  awful noise?"  "What was it?"  "Crash in the t��wel department, I  believe;" answered the floorwalking  gentleman, with an open-faced grin.  ���Chicago News.  Awful Sudden.  "What same?" asked the- .  woman ai the' laundry office as she  took the rwtomer"B_ bundle. "William  Arrimee," answered the customer. "I  don't know," said the young woman,  staring at him: "I might. But ain't  you pretty tolerably, familiar on short  acquaintance?" ."  "You have no sense of humor,"  he complained. "You'can't take a  joke." .���.--���:.���       f  "\ took one when I got you," ��be  bitterly replied. ������������  Ages of English Kings.  Not many British monarch have  reached King Edward's age. Of thoBe  who have sat on the throne these  thousand years only four have reached the Psalmist's span of life, and all  four have belonged to the.house of  Hanover, of which house King Edward is the seventh king. This quartette was composed of Queen Victoria,  William IV, George III., and George  ���Elizabeth���died���just���short���of���70,-  James II. and Edward I. were 68,  and Henry III. and Edward III. were  65. Edward the Confessor stands out  among the Danes and Saxons for his  age. He was the only one of fifteen  monarchs, ruling England for more  than 200 years, who reached the age  of 62.  Besides these, only ten rulers have  reached the sixties. Nine have died  in the fifties, nine in the forties, and  four in the thirties. Two have been  under ape wheTi death took them���  Edward V., who died at 13, b��fore he  was crowned, and Edward VT., who  was 16 when his short reign ended.  Not the Right Kind of Head.  An Irishman named Hickey, who  was killed' by a blow on the head  recently was found, on surgical examination, to have a skull no thicker  in some places than blotting-paper.  This recalls a storv of an altercation  between. two natives of Dublin at  Donnybrook Fair. There was the usual exchane'e of shillelnh compliments, and .the skull of one was  smashed. ..At 'the trial of the victorious youth, a ..surgeon testified that  the victim's temporal bone was as  thin as i.anYegjj-shell. Nfyertheless,  O'Sullivan ,dyrig 'convicted of hnmi-  cide,. and'*lwhe'h" asked if he had anything to .sayibefore -sentence, he simply remarke'd'-to the judse. "Yer- honor. I'm sOroYflbiut this thipq. tut  you heard ��w.hat"i the doctor.-said.about  the unfortunate young man^ an' T  leave it to yer honor now if that >*hp  any kind of; a head to go to a fair  with in Ireland."  Why They Are All Old.  "Pa, why do thoy call all sailors  'old salts?'"  "Because there are no women  Sailors."  Great, Things From Little Causes  Grow���Tt takes very little to derange  the stomach. The cause may be slight,  a cold, something eaten or drunk, anxiety, worry.* or some other simple  cause. But if precautions be not token, ..this ^simple.cause may have most  ���serious consequences Many a chronically debilitated constitution to-day  owes its destruction'to simple causes  not dealt with in time. Keep the digestive apparatus in good working order and all will be well. Parmelee's  Vegetable Pills are better than any  other for the purpose.  The  Best  Kind "  First Tippler���There is a lot of. rot  in this local option business.  Second Ditto (mournfully)���-Yes, but  it's dry rot.���Baltimore American.  Only those who have had experience can tell the torture corns cause.  Pain with your boots on, pain with  them off, pain night and- day; but relief is sure to those who use Hollo:  way's  Coin Cure.  The  beauty of the heart  is deeper  than the powder, box.  I was cured of Rheumatio Gout by  MINARD'S LINIMENT.  Halifax. ANDREW KING.  I was cured of Acute Bronchitis by  MINARD'S LINIMENT.  Sussex.   LT.-COL .C. CREWE READ.  I was cured of acute Rheumatism by  MINARD'S LINIMENT.  Markham, Ont.- , C.-S. BILLING.  1  The London Tribune prints_an~~ode-  to an egg.   Good, or bad?  PREMATURE BURIAL 7  Evidence   Shows  That   Many  People  Are Buried Alive.  Is it���not rather curious, not to say  alarming, that the methods employed  by physicians for certifying death in  this progressive age are no further forward than, they were many centuries  ago? The subject of premature Burial  is naturally a most gruesome one to  read about, or to allow the mind to  dwell on; but there is absolutely no  doubt about this assertion���that owing  to the condition of our burial laws,  many persons have been buried alive;  and even more appalling is the,statement- that many   persons  alive  now  will  be  buried  before life  is extinct  unless  a  reform   is  quickly   brought  about.     It   must   be   confessed   that  most   of   us   hitherto   had   imagined  that doctors could tell at least when  a patient was dead, if they could not  always effect a cure.    But   we   were  wrong.    The   indisputable    signs ��� of  death Prof. Huxley stated to be "an  extraordinarily  difficult   question** to  decide";   and   Sir   Henry   Thompson  has declared that the one really trustworthy proof that death has occurred  in any given  instance is "the 'hres-  ence pf a manifest sign of commencing decomposition." According to Mr.  Basil Tozer,  who contributes a'long  and carefully  written  article  on the  subject   of premature   burial   to   the  Nineteenth    Century    (London),    the  "authenticated   cases   of   narrow   escape from premature burial that have  occurred   within   even .the   last   few  ���years are more numerous than many  readers  of this  article  m-jy  feel  inclined to believe." Whatever one may  feel: inclined    to   believe,    however,  must give way before the restrained  though   alarming   statements   of   the  writer,  who,  "in order to avoid gruesome detail," alludes to only a few  out of the hundreds of' cases of premature  burial, br of narrow escapes  from that ghastly fate of which irrefutable evidence is obtainable.  Without going into details, it is  significant to learn that wherever,  owing to the gradual expansion of  towns, or, for any other reason,-graveyards have been dug up, unmistakable' evidence of premature burial has  been revealed, though naturally, says  the writer, "all reports of such discoveries have been hushed up so far  as possible lest the news should reach  the ears of relatives and cause-them  mental anguish; also many-cases,  lest: the'-'-'revelations'-might incriminate" the doctors who signed the-death  certificates." During Slay and June,  1896, a doctor who had written on the  subject of premature burial, received  something-like sixty-three letters from  persons who escaped premature burial- through fortunate accident. And  cases obtained from medical sources  alone, mentioned in a recent .volume  on the subject, include, 219 harrow  escapes/from being buried alive; 149  premature interments that actually  took place;, ten cases of bodies being dissected before life was extinct;  three cases in which this mistake was  very nearly made; and two cases  where . the work of embalmment was  begun before life was extinct. ��� ^  "And yet with these figures" before  us." says the writer, "and with an ���  average in the United Kingdom of  only two disinterments out of every  100,000 bodies buried, we are told  q.uite cheerfully by optimistic apologist that tn<*^ burial laws are all that  they ought to be, and that the inquisitive who wish to satisfy themselves that this really is.so are merely 'cranks,' 'faddists,' 'busybodies,'  'alarmists,' and so on, while cases  of premature burial are so rare���so  they maintain���as to be practically  non-existent."  Even the Undertakers',Journal periodically printed accounts of cases of  premature burials and'narrow escapes  therefrom, the editor in one issue remarking that "it has heen proved beyond all contradiction Hhat there are  more burials alive than is generally  supposed." It is gratifying and comforting to know that a bill has now  been drawn up ,.for presentation to  the British Parliament, for prevention  ' of premature burial. Among the provisions of this bill are the powers giv-  "en to sanitary, authorities "to provide  waiting mortuaries where bodies are  to be kept until the fact of death is  conclusively ascertained."  Strenuous  Football   In  China.  "The first game of football I witnessed  upon  my   arrival in  China,"  said an American consular representative  at home for a visit recently,  'I-mistook-for" a" very���serious-riotr  fillip  TEA  Is the Most Delicious and Refreshing Tea In the world.  Perhaps you were shopping or calling to-day and went  home tired out. Do you know that a oup of "-SALADA"  would have completely refreshed yoii? There Is nothing quite as good as " SALADA" when one Is weary,  either In mtad or body.  LEAD PACKETS ONLY BiZitoldT^Sotti it ATULGROCERS  1 Proud.  "So you enjoy seeing your boy play  football?"  "I should say I do," answered Farmer Corntossel. "It makes me right  proud to see him out there an! realize  that he is the young feller I was once  able to whip."���Washington Star.  Pain Is a Punishment.���Pain is a  protest of nature against neglect of  tlie bodily health, against carelessness regarding the physical condition.  It steals in at the first opportunity  and takes up its abode in a man and  it is sometimes difficult to eject it.  Dr. Thomas? Eclectric Oil will drive  it out in short order. Pain cannot stay  where it is used, but immediately  goes away.  "Ethelinda seems to prefer the  most; classical pieces .; she can find,"  said the fond mother.  "Of course she does," said Senator  Sorghum. "Some people play the  piano just as some people make  speeches���the more difficult and unfamiliar the subject,. the 'ess liable  they are' to be corrected when they  make   mistakes."���Washington   Star.  Minard's  tharia.  Liniment    Cures     Diph-  ,   He  Needs  It  "Dix has a'.wonderful memory."  "He has to have.   His wife believes  everything lie  says."���Nashville American.  One of the greatest blessings to  parents is Mother Graves' -Worm Exterminator. It effectually expels  worms and gives health in. a marvellous manner to the little one.  short  "I  teach   my    parrot    on'y  words."  "Do you? Now, I should.think that  parrots were better adapted to learning-polysyllables,"    l'��lti,������,.���    Amor.  ican.  -Baltimore  Amer-  Minard's.Liniment Cures Colds, &c.  Kin orrcrocbonss.  Professor Robert Koch, upon whom  Emperor William recently conferred  .the title of Excellency in recognition  of his services in discovering the origin  and treatment of the African disease  known as "sleeping sickness," has set  forth in an official report the details  of his prolonged investigations in the  Victoria Nyanta-region. He supplements the general results previously  cabled by giving a statistical comparison showing that only about eight  per cent, of the -{'Bleepere" treated  with an atoxyi injection died, whereas  the untreated "Bleepere" who arrived  at the mission stations mostly died.  Prof. Koch's investigations showed  that the Glossina palpalis fly, which  causes the "sleeping sickness," subsists on the. blood of reptiles and  animals, and cannot live without it  for more than three or four days. The  microscope showed that the blood  sucked by the flies was chiefly that  of crocodiles The professor there*  fore recommends a bounty on crocodiles' eggs in order to encourage ths  natives to exterminate them. This,  it is added, will be comparatively  eaey. since the crocodiles have cer-  ttin well-marked breeding grounds in  the Nyanza district.' where the eggs  *an  easily  be  collected.  Makes Prize Butter  Who"ever heard.of Cana la's  ���prize butter 'makers using  imported salt? -They ul rely on  ENQLI8H 8PAVIN LINIMENT removes  all hard, .soft or calloused lumpa and  blemishes from horsea, blood spavin,  curbs, splints, ringbone, BWeeney, stifles,  jjpralnB, sore and swollen throat.* coughs,  etc. Save 350 by use of one bottle. Warranted the moat wonderful; Blemish Oure  ever known.  EGYPTIAN MISERS,^-  Lord  Cromer's   Remarkable Speech���-  Tells of Buried Hoards.  The Earl of Cromer, on being; pre-  ��ented with the freedom of the City  of 'London recently, was described by  Sir Joseph Dimsdale as the ^great  Pharaoh of Egypt.  Taking up the cue, the ox-dictator  of Egypt also made a few compliments. He inferred to the King as  "that very eminent diplomatist,"  praised Lord Lansdowne and Sir Edward Grey for their excellent conduct  of foreign affairs, and said a good  word for Sir Eldon. Gorst, his successor. .  Those people who criticized the  Anglo-Russian Convention because of  the internal policy of the Russian  Government he reminded that one of  the surest methods of achieving ��� success was to pay attention exclusively  to one"s own business. .The English  people were rather prone to incur the  reputation abroad of offering advice  about matters which did not concern  them.  Turning to the question of the  enormous influx of gold into Egypt  of recent years���$65,000,000 more than  the exports in the last four years-  Lord Cromer said a great deal went  into jewelry. Moreover, hoarding was  carried on in Egpyt to an extent  which appeared almost incredible to  Europeans:    ~A~ little-while-ago���an  FREE   DISTRIBUTION   OF   TREES  Work of  Forestry    Branch    Meeting  With Great Success in Encouraging Tree  Planting  The work of the Forestry Branch  in regard to the free distribution of  trees to farm-owners in the prairie  provinces iB so well known and its  benefits so generally recognized, that  any lengthy description of it seems  needless. .  The scheme was initiated by Mr.  E. Stewart, soon after his appoint- .  ment to the office of Superintendent  of Forestry, and in 1901 the distribution was begun. That xear 44 settlers were supplied with'- trees,' the  number of trees sent out being fifty-  eight thousand eight hundred (58,600).  Since then the work has greatlyf-.ni- -  creased,.the numbers sent out in'sub-  sequent years being as follows:-".-.j  In 1902 .. 468,000 to 415 applicants  In 1903 .. 920,000 to 628 applicant*-  la 1904 .. 1,800,000 to 1027 applicants  In 1905 .. 2,000,000 to 1120 applicants  lr.  1906  ..  2,034,000 to  From the beginning of the scheme  a system of inspection has been carried on aiid has without doubt contributed largely to its success." The  fact that the giving of the seedlings  is followed up by sending inspectors  around to see that they are properly  planted and tended cannot help proving a stimulus to the proper care "'of  them.  ' The first work of the inspectors is  to see land in which-it is proposed.lo  plant trees the following year, arY  make sure that ,it has been properly  prepared; this is done the summer-  after the application has been made..  The spring after this-visit, trees-a".;  sent those who have properly, prepared land, and the summer after thi?  the inspector makes, a second visit  to see that the trees are being properly cared for. During the 'sum-  mar of 1906, six inspectore" were.employed.  The success^of, the tree 'plantations  has been very encouraging. A couple  of years ago the inspectors were instructed to visit all who had received  trees since the distribution started.  As,a result it was found that about 85  per cent of the trees were dong*well.  the percentage rarely falling below 7ft  and often running-over 90. ,.  ~*  ^iUl-the trees distributed, with* the  "exception of the cottonwoods, are now-  grown at tne Forest Nursery, Indian  Head/Saskatchewan.  ���vlinar'd's Liniment cures Distemper.  What) to TeaeTi CHIiafea,   f ��� ���  Teach your child to fill tbe lungs,  breathing deeply through the nose,  holding the breath an instant and expelling it slowly.  Teach your child to stand erect, with  the head well against the collar and  with the chest out.  Teach your child to keep the bands  clean.  Teach your child to keep the finger  nails clean.  Teach your child never to put whistles or toys In the mouth without first  washing tbem.  Teach your child never to motaten  the fingers or thumb when turning papers, handling money or papers.  Teach your child never to eat things  that are dirty; never to eat fruit or  candy picked up from the street  and you  wouldn't have  blamed  me,   Egyptian  died  leaving  a  fortune  of  either.    In the first place, I was not   $400,000.     The   whole   of   that   was  Animal Oddities.  In South Africa baboons kill sheep.  Horses,  giraffes and  ostriches nave  in proportion to their size larger eyes  than any other living creature.  A horse in ,good condition can exist  about twenty-five days without food  bo long as he has plenty of water to  drink.  An elephant works from the age of  twelve to eighty.  He can naul fifteen  } tons, lift half a ton and carry three  i tons on his back.  Salt  because they know that it dissolves  quickly:���works in easily ��� and  gives a delightful flavor to the  butter:  Windsor Salt is pure���  and costs no more than the  cheap imported salts.  If you want .the best butter,  you must use the best salt.  That means Windsor Salt.  ieow i  aware that the Chinese had any such  game, but later found that it is very  popular in Northern China. It is  not played as is the American game,  and instead of eleven players: to the  side, there are fifty. These Northern  Chinese are almost giants, and every  man,on the team is six feet or over  in height, and they weigh on the  average 200 pounds. There are no  goals, side lines or htC*?cs. The game  lasts until one side is the winner,  and frequently this is not accomplished before two or three days. The idea  oi the game is to force a small wicker basket, which takes the place of1  our ball, into the territory of the  other side���this territory being one-  half of the town���and up and down1  the fight rages. Each man is equip--  ped with a whistle with which to  summon assistance when too hard  pressed. Stealth as well as main force  may be used in getting the 'ball' in-'  S3 the enemy's country, and I know  f >one clever player who did so by  passing over the roofs of the houses.  As you may imagine, 100 giants yelling and ��ghting in the streets: create'  some  excitement.  found in gold coin in the cellar.  Again, a substantial yeoman bought  a property for $125,000. Half an-hour  after the contract had - been signed  he appeared wth a train of donkeys  bearing on their backs the whole of  that sum in coin, which had been  buried in his garden.  There could be no doubt that the  practice of hoarding was carried on  to an excessive degree. Savings banks,  increased circulation of paper money,  and additional banking facilities  would gradually wean the natives  from this uneconomic habit.  The gradual expansion of local  government in Egypt had his entire  sympathy, but with the Egyptian  Nationalists, who existed in Cairo as  also in Calcutta and in Dublin, he  did not think it was possible to deal.  They would not be conciliated save  on terms which in Tndia and IrelandJ  spelt political suicide -and in Egypt  would involve a relapse to the mis-  government and disorder of the past.  He''noticed the 'hlmost culpable  folly of an itinerant M.P?, Mr. Keir  Hardie, had incited the ill-regulated  enthusiasm of a portion, and that certainly by no means the wisest portion, of the community in Bengal.  The agitators of India, he did not  doubt, would be kept well in hand  by the firm sagacjty of the Viceroy  , and the eminent statesman (Mr. Mor-  ! ley) who now presided at the India  By Their Works Ye Shall Know Them.  "Yep," replied 8i Whipple, the  landlord of the Benson Bend hotel,  "ther sausages I've ben a-feedin'. my  guests air made from kanines."  "How'd yer find thet out?" inquired j office  the postmaster. Lord Cromer declared in conclusion  Waal,   I  fed   em sausages  fer  a; lhat   the   Government   8hould   come  week, and by Saturday every guest 1  had .begun ter growl."  Madge���T know one case where the  wife of a genius gets along with him  a'! right. Marjorie-^Pshaw! She must  bo a genius too?  CHRISTMAS   RATES   EAST     VIA  -   NORTH-WESTERN   LINE  Commencing Dec. 1st, and continuing to Dec. 31st, excursion tickets  will be on sale to many points in  Eastern Canada./west of Montreal, at  $40.00 -for the /found trip, good for  return three mpnths from date of sale.  Be sure to specify the North-Western  Line between'Minneapolis, St. Paul,  and Chicago:  J. ;   The consumption of beer in Great  Britain  has   declined  steadily    from  down with a heavy hand upon the  extremists" should they overstep the  limits of the lav/, and not be deterred  by their presence from adopting such  reforms as were calculated to satisfy  the aspirations of all moderate and  reasonable men.  Save all your salt bags. They not  only make nice jelly bags, but several  put together and stitched on the ma  chine make good dish cloths or wash  cloths.  Keep a pair of scissors and a wastr  paper receptacle In the kitchen; alsc  a box for pieces of string. They wil'  prove their use very frequently.  LOCKET, S15.0O  ~]~HIS $15.00 Locket is to-  best value we have ever  shown. It is made of heavy  14 k solid gold and contains a  diamond of fine quality, and a  space for two photographs.  IT is equally suitable as a gift  either to a lady or gentle/nan.  yyiTHOUT the stone we  can supply the same  Locket in 14k gold at $7.00 or  in 10k at $5.00, and engrave  any monogram free of charge.  Gend for our Oatalorgua.  Ryrie Bros.,  Limited  134-138 Yon��e Si.  TORONTO  A  good  method  of preventing pen  nibs from corroding ls that of placing  i~.��.     ii- ,    .   , ,i a few nails in the Inkstand before tbt��  32.29 gallons per head of the popula-' jg fli]etj witjj j,,^  1 tion in ^900 to 27.81 last year. -  For Business Buildings  I The coir de��aly. I5***   only ("re-proo!  I ceilini.���the ceding Ibat ttrt the lut word  I in decorative beftutr.���tlie celti-iff that thowi  I do Km-<hal wifl aidsst die buMngiueH  I���- PE.DLAR. ���  AKT STEEL CEILINGS  -MMa--- Cod  do  bom  than iKe b_mhi  common iort, bat look tKrioe  at fine.    Over 2,000 deuau, to suit any atone  or  ttractne.    Swe-walli    to   mitcii.     bee  our Befvest   detlgni��� nothing   like them ia  Canada, cither ia beauty ot variety.  Request the free hook that show* the whole  ceiED<rtory.    Sead for it to-day.  . 310  The PEDLAR People ggf  Oiben M Btreal Ottawa  Toronto .Lot>d,-n ^ *>Vlan'p-ff  "!  :  KM  W.   N.   U.   No.   688.  U; /iy'S^nftyay-^'^~.    v    ���*!  '/HE LEADER, MOYIE, BRITISH COLUMBIA.  WE MOYIS LEADER.  Pibliahed in the interest of the people  of Moyie and EastKQOtonay.  Two Big Issues.  I-1. J. SMYTH, rcnueiir-n.  BATES OP fJUBSCr.fPllON.  O ae Year .'. J?.C0  SATURDAY,   DEC  28, 1907.  The Cranbrook Herald qofc out  two splendid J ti page editions u-  special holiday unnibers, R itli  < issue? were loaded wiih advertising and replete with reading matter that wus of interest to the  whole district*. But when one  knows "Old Mm" Simpson  "Horace Greely" ILitchison, mid  knows the strong combination  they  form,   he   is  not  surprised  fchat these issues  were creditable  i .' ���  ones.  Mailer of Habit.  THE YEAR'S LAST DAYS.  T le vear ti dying, as many of  jits kind have done before. Like  .other years it has been eventful  ia maiiy ways. Td started out on  the high tide of prosperity, but  is ending with a touch cf "financial stringency" that is felt in  many parts of the glebe. However, every cloud has a silver lining, and everything looks    rcsy  ; ���>   - i ���    *��  for the future. Moyie has never  enjoyed such prosperity as during  the past year.   Her payroll has  r     '       i    j  been steady, and the people have  ���shown their faith in the place by  purchasing property and building comfortable homes for themselves. The development of oi r  mines have amply proven th t  Moyie will be a permanent camp  *    i 'J  and will in a few years rank vftbb.  Butte and the Coeur d'Alenes,  The Leader at this time takes  the opportunity to wish its many  -readers and patron^ a happy   and  prosperous New Year.  Lady (formerly hello girl) ���  Porter, why did n't you call n*.e as  I instructed you?  Sleeping ' Car Porter���1 did,  mam: she's yo' bo'n, I did, I sade  Saveu-thirty, mam," au' you,  sade:   "Line'.** out a ohdor."  From Lowery's Upper Stope^  (Greenwood Ledgf*)  Now for your good resolutions.  . Anjong the merriest things dis-  "t .... ��  played this Merry Christmas were  $he merry faces of the kids.  There is not a man, woman or  child in  Moyie in destitute cir-  pumsjances."  This speaks well for  ��� I *  a town of Moyie's size.  J��. man in Spokane the other  day took a drink of whiskey and  was knocked speechless.   But this  brand is not sold by Moyie's hotel  ��� .   i     *. -.  fn-nx.  ,   Many a man-went to bed Christmas    night    feeling     "line   and  "d^ndy" and  woke   up   the   next  morning     feeling     ."good     and  . plenty.," -*���-.���  . ����� 4   Jirom an exchange of. 1950:���  -Harry Oi'charcj. died of old age at  Boise, Idaho, where for liajf a  century he has been an honored  guest of the state. The last forty  ���years-he has-traveledrextensiveiy  as a witness, his services being in  demand in this capacity���Boise  Citizen.  Sitycsr   From Trail.  Money that comes eapy generally has'wings.  The striking of a few more  blows often makes a miue.  Vain regrets will not bring  back the s-ummer wage-that are  dead and gone.  In China it makes considerable  difference upon which side of the  wall you are born.  The workingmaii seldom strikes  against the rjiice of booze - or  poker chips. He is prolabiy too  much of a gentleman to make &  roar about the price ot luxuries.  The editor of'a paper in North  Vancouver says that ho saw roae5-  in an hotel-of that city that were  grown outfaido in December. Perhaps ho had been looking at a  cherry floating in a Manhattan.  jack Chisholm Hurt.  i*0       ��_-*.  1NZE  JEWELLER  All kinds of repairing 'done.  Store on Victoria street next  door to Leader office.  What Ails You?  Do you feci weak, tired, despondent,  have frequent headaches, coated tongue,  bitter or bad taste in morning, "huart-  Imrn,-' belching ot gas, acid risings in  Ihroat after eating, stomach gnaw or  burn* fouj breath, di/'zy spells, poor or  y'aWablo appetite, nausea at times and  J-indrcd symptoms?  If ydTNyive any considerable number of  tho-^ibovG- sysyiloi-s-yoit-aro suffering  ���pid liver with Indi-  's Golden  the most  ���P  ^  , .The'Jrail smelter has just finished a shipment of 250,000 ounces  of silver to the new Canadian  mint fqr'subsidiary co'n 'ge. S iiiie  of tlw eistern newdpapavs when  the .mint wis first opened stated  that the ijiint would' have to go  outside of the country for their  Jmr silver, as there was none of  pafficieut purity to be had iu Canada. The requirements of tlio  mint are for ba'i'3 .fyd8 tone. That  shipped from Trail assays better  thin .930 fine���that is 9dd parts  in 1,000. Tae. reqiiirom'nt3 of  the mint are about 1,000.000 oun-  pes per annum. As the Coi s ilid-  ated company produces about  ��wice this amount from' its refinery, the subsidiary oinage of the  li nriinir>n sho ill be ent'r ly of  G iniilian production, being raint-  el. smelted, refined anl coined bv  I'anadians in Cumidq., The Trail  plant has been producing fine  g'Wd and ��ilver bars foi; some  years pisfr, b*in% the only pluut  in Cdnad-i carrying the reduction j  of ores this far. Th��*pe produces  h-ive hwi'ptofnro bo^n rnirke-"ed in  t.'ie Orient and in the Unit-*)'!  * iScate��. When the Canadian  nimt i�� in a position to produce  gold coins, the Trail "pbwit will  abo be ib'e to supply the prec-  cio'is nnfr.1 for this purpose.���  Trj.il N j ,vi.  valuable medicinal principles known jo  mcdlral srloncp for tlip.perJUJLCPtciii'g of  silch' abnormal.cnutl^ltjons. It"is a indsl  "efficient liver invlgoralor, stomach toiiic,  bowel regulator and norvo strengthened  "The "(Jold-'n Medical discovery " i.-'not  c patent medicine or secret nostrum, a  full list of its ingredients being printed  on its bott)c-wr:ii>pcf and attested under  oath. A glance al it-* formula will Miow  that it contains no alcohol, or haimfnl  habit-forming drugs. It is a lluid o-.tt.icfc  madu with pure, trlplu'-rclineil glycerine,  of proper .strength, from the roots of tho  following native Amci lean forest plants,  11/.., CJoldeu Seal root, Stone root, Ulack  Clierrvhark, Quccn'u root, llloodroot, ai.d  Mandrake root.  Tlio folliiwlni: H-.vllnir moilir.il iitillioilllcs  nmoiii' a host, of olliois. c\iol ihe fuiewln5,'  tool-, for Uie cine of J��>,t siicli dilineiils ns tho  iilwvi's\mnli)nislii(llealii. 1'iof.H ll.iitholow,'  M. I). of.lunui-Min Med. Collect!. I'luln.: 1'iof.  II. O Wood. M. U.of Unlv.of l'a : 1'iof r.clwln  M. IIi'le, M. IJ.. of Ilnlincrnann Jilud. College.  Clni'iii.'o: 1'iof. .lolm Klnir, M. 1). Atillior of  'ArnoiU'au Dlspunsatoiy; I'rof. .Ino M Seml-  clci. M.U , AullioiotSpecllle Medicines; 1'iof.  I.anrcneu.loliiison, 51 U.Med. Dcpl Unlv.of  N. V.; l��iof I'luloy nillnifwood. M. I'., Author  of Materia ^Icdic,1 and 1'iof In Bennett Medical Colleiror Chicago. Send name and ad-  diess on I'ostal Caid to Dr. K. V. I'lcice. Buffalo, N. V��� and leccH-e fire booMet mv\ne  extracts from wrltln5.'!. of all thu aljc.ro medical authors and manvolhei-scndorsinff. In tho  strongest possible terms, each and evei v In-  crccllent of whleli "Uolden Medical Discovery" " is composed. -  Dr ricice's Pleasant Pellota rcenlatc and  lrivicorato stomach, liver and bowels They  mav he used ln conjunction with "Golden  Medical Dlscovory " if bowels are much constipated,   1-Ucy'ie tire? and suear-coatcd. ��� .  Uiiw TiijJli tllui irt Is    Conl meted  One often heai f. the   expression,  i i    \ �� 4  "My child caught a severe cold  which developed into diphtheria,"  when tho truth was that the cold  had simply left the littlo one  oarticul'U'ly susf-cpMblo to the  wandnrinf*; _ diphtheiia perm.  When Ghamb'M'hiin's Cough Piem-  edy i-- gi -pm it qui'-'-ly cures the  cold and lop-on1' thr> dinger of  diphtheria or any othf'r g'>rm dti-  oase beiiij*; cf>nffac'el. For sa'e  by The ll'iyie Drug & S ationery  Co,  Jack Chisho^ni while mucking  at .the He. Eugeae yeitenl'ty  struck a piece of dynamite with  his pick and wa-> blasted badly  about the f-toe. He will probably  lose the sight of his left eye. He  is now in the hospital.  V.'licn tu Collom;.  Prom the Blnfl'ton, Tnd Banner:  "When tired out, go home. When  you want consolation, go home,  When you want fun, go home.  When you want to show others  that you have reformed, go home  and let your family get acquainted with tho fact. When you  want to show yourself at your  best go homo and do the act  there. When you feel like being  extra liberal go home and practice on your wife and -'children  fiist. When you want to shine  with extra biilliancy go home  and light up the whole household." To which we would add,  when 3rou have a bad cold go  home aud tako Chamberlain's  Cough Remedy and a quick cure  is certain. For salo by the  ���Uoyie Drug & Statiquery-Co.  I   O. O. F.  VTIldoy J_iodgo''Noi 4 1.  ff-_*_5_>.*-'��  ryy 4?''$*  Mfets Tu^'hiy evening? in McGregor  hall -nn   Victoria ptreet.    Sojourning  Odd Fellowa cordially invited.  W, H. Laird -      F. J. Smyth,  Noble Grand. Beci'y.  of:  (31. l'liKc-no Lodge J*o. 37.  K. ofP.'".  ,-^j pij',!* Mecto every Thursday  ^^t5^^|cvening in McGregor  '" ~'\jf )>all at 8 o'clock. Vit-  . iling bro'hers invited.  A. 0. Monkitouse, G. II Findlay,  Chnncellor Com. K. R, and S,  cii.vNiJitooic i.vni>  nrsTiacT.  K001T.XAY   DI&TRlCT.  lake  nollce Unit  Jfdwmd   Mallnndaino  of  Cranbrook in Ihe I'rovmco   of 3iltisli   Colum-  bin, fi nhor   Ranger,  intends  to   apjilv for a  special timber licence  over tlie following des-  ciibud lands:- _ - *  OomnieiK'ing at "a po^ti planted at the  boulhen-t corner of l.bt o0l!3, thence east  SO chains, thence south 10 cham', thenee  v.'estS'J eliam=, thenco noith 40 chains to  point of comnijncement and containing  320 acies, more or IcbS.  (,'h DcLcmlje5519J7.  .   E. Itrallaml-vine.  Farm Land For Sale.  One bundled and sixt3r acr_s of,  hnd 1G miles from Pincher]-creek,  L'lnd all fenced, good house  water, close to school, land all  tillable, 15 acres under cultivation.  Will sell for $25 an aero., Apply  at this oiii**e.  LINOLEUM  PA3JEETS  When furnishing your  home or hotel don't forget we can furnish you  promptly and complete.  MAIL GREEKS GIVEN  PROMPT ATTENTION  Standard" Furniture :  Company \  NELSON,  B. ;C,  AGENTS 5-  \ : ...  Mason -t- Riych. Piano .06.  r      .      '  * i  Oatermoor Mattress. Y-: - *���   >.  Globe-Wemick Office Furniture.  EDUCATIONAL.  Mr. S. Moore, JB. A., will givo ills'ruction in Bookkeeping, Languages and Science, iu the evening.  Mrs. Moore gives lessons on the  organ and piano, and theory of  music.    Apply at .residence..  Joseph's   Qonvsnt.  NELSON, B.,0.  i'nurd in j; nnd Day Bcjiool, conducted hy mc fiisturb of St. Jost-ph, Nclbon';  15. O- Commercial nnd l)UBine6H  (���ourscB a epeoi.ilty. Excelleivco and  BWift iirogr.-iiiB' cli'inicte-iize each dp;.'  Ii.irlmont. I'nrehta should write f6r  purtiuuliirs. Oue monj-li 'acanrdfi tlie  public of the thoroughness- of the  Sisters' methods of leaching. Term?  coniniviico Janunry, April and Sept  Pupils are admittedidiirim_ rerm-  ERESH  p. %mm &' co  ^^TTTI  , % C"  Moyi,e   Miners'   Union  ' No. 71 VV, F, of M.  Meets in McGregor hull every Saturday evening. Sojourning members  are ooidially invited to attend.  John Taylor , Thos. E. Kelly,  President; Secretary  Harvey,    McCarter  &  .Macdonald. .  Barristers, Solicitors,'Notaries, Etc.  Cranfarool-,   -   -   B. C.  W. F, GURD,  BARKISTXU, SOLICIXOB, BXC  CRANBROOK. ��� B. C  C. H. DUNBAR  Barrister, Solicitor, Notary Public, Elc  Cranbrook. B. O.  DR. E. B. MILES;  Cranbrook, B, C.  G-oprge H. Thompson,  ",  Bahkistkr, SoLrcnou  tary Public, <tc.  CRA-NBrtOOIf,      British Columbia  W. R. BEATTY  Embalmer and Undertaker,  Phone 9. CRANBROOK  '     ���    DE3ADt.XllSIlBK03;'.rE��p5��.  "���'"'��� ', ���        .   "  Lur^e sample room in connection  with house for commercial moo. Best  of accommodations.  Headquarters  for   Commercial and MiniugMen.  " QUEENS' AVENIJE, ��� MOYIE,  B. 0     -  BUY YOyB  ����&&>m4cm*  5J?^  ^^3rua.it o,n*cL  FROM  A B; Stewart ��� & ,Co.  HLE*  \  GOLD WATCH  ��� -        *    '.���"���-���  Boys and girls send us" ybijr name  and address and we will'send*' you;  charges paid 20 sets-beautifully  colored *  .CllCTURE POST  ���v^���i5>6i*sr "' "J    '" "*"* -  ,  S;^CARDS  : ;*i"yh��i_. **<"-*-  to sell -iMO cents a set. Send us  thejnoney collected, .aii^ tve will  send for your trouble a handsome  '   ���" ���'"       ".     " / " :  ^ B" i  GOLD "WATCH  . "Wiite today.    A44r?ssi  Royal Supply Co.  r  #?. an ice r,       - - -'QTj'is:  J \ |r?i'-itB> isp- \ j  "LET US STAND 'lCGErJKER."  Yrou to buy our tiousers and otlier  gaiments, and we "make good" our  assertion that lor sllye, fit, quality  and piice  YOU CAN'T DUPLICATE  OUR   GARMENTS'.  It's a broad assertion hut provable.  Our best citizens wear our clothfis,  l'hey are walLint*; pioofs of all we as-  si-ri, Our "trouaors sale" is a''special."   Don't miss it.  Cleaning, repairing and  pressing done.  C-. A. FOOTE  MOYIE- . B. C  , ,    f STOP AT THE  COSMOPOLITAN'" ���  _EZC3��*-?-__Xj.  .WHEN IN  CRAHBROOK  E. H.'SIUALI,, Blivnager.  Good rooms, good  tables and  bar  and -first class sample roo-us.  Wm. Jewell?  Express and General   Delivery   Busi-*  ness.    Livery' and  ���Feed Stable."  WOOD   AND   C0A1  For Sale  * Leave Ordcis at -  - Gwynne's Store.  MOYIE .        British   Colu n-b  ASSAY Iffii*-  NELSOW-,  B. C  O   F. DEaAULNlER -.  ,     ,       DEALER IJ."*  ,  -'   PROMPT DELIVERY���    ���  Que en s?~A'-7e: MO YTE  Christmas  Excursions  '���'EAST  "',   ;$6��,95  TO MONTREAL  Toronto and all peints  west thereof in Ontario  ��������� '���  and Q,uebeQ'.  Quolpec,  tit. John,.' Jlalifax   and  other  lilaiitimc   province   cilics.  ��� Rates on application.  *    Tickets on sale daily-.  ;. DECEMOBRlst.'to 31st  ���    ���    Paiuod trip, lirst ulass  'Three lnonthb" limit0"  OLD COUNTRY Jt'ATES     --  Ilalifax,   St' John    or   Portland  and return - -    -  .  $73,35  Return Ocean Pares,'  Saloon    -.   Second    -... .Steerage  $10*1.50 !}-75.0Q       ' ' V55.00  and up according to steamer.  Por detailed information   sailing  ocean steamers, "first class or tourist   sleeper     reservations   apply  local Agent or  ���i  JOHN PE,        E. J. COYLE  Dibt, Pass. Agt> Ass't OcdI. ?ass, Ae  Nelson,, Vnnce aver.  PEA11   OlTlCi:. TORONTO  ESTABLISHED  1867  B. E. WALKER, President  ALEX. LAIRD, General Manager  A. H. IRELAND, Superintendent o��  Branch's - ,>-.-�����  Paid-up Capital, $10,000,000  Rest, - r - 5,000,000  Total Assets, - 113,000,000  BANK MONEY ORDERS  ISSUED AT THE FOLLOWING RATES : , '  $5 and under '".     3 cents  Pver $5 and not exceeding $10     6 cents  -   "    $10       "       "    "   '      $30   10 cents 87  "    $30       " " .$50.    15 cents  These Orders are payable at par at any office in Canada of a Chartered Bank  (Yukon excepted), and at the principal banking* points in the United States. '  They are negotiable at $4.90 to the �� sterling iii Great Britain and Ireland.  They form an excellent method of remitting small sums of money with safety  and at small cost, and may be obtained without delay at any office of the Bank  CRANBROOK BRANCH. '"'  F, G. IMLPAS. MGR  DIMOCK & HAGARTY,  Proprietors.  Nearest Hotel to the St. Eugene mine.  Headquarters  for Miners.    <  DAR SUPPLIED WITH BEST BRANDS OF LIQUORS AND CIGAR'?  Rates $1.00 a day and up.  IIARRY DIMOCK.  JOUN HAGARTY  Tlie people of Moyie struck  luclc.-'when tbey began look-  irghito  ihe. prices oi!  FURNITURE" -  at-lliG C. C. S. Stores,  vq kanbsqok:.  If you bave a bedroom to  fix' up, a .dining room or  parlor to-furnish,"it'will pay  you to get prices from- this_  company. Freight' prepaid ���  on all orders.    '"'  .- -*��  anDroo  !O-0pbia  LIHITED.  ive,  Stores  r&999$$59999dtt2*>?.<$eic99999$99&99$9$?93i9959'}$9ee���G9999  (0  ���it  f -              -                                                                                                                 *  I ���      '    P. F. J0EMS10M                            I  I This Hotel is New and well Furnished  The |  * Tables are Supplied with th_ Best the *  I v ' I^aritet affords. The Bar. is I illed with *  �� theHe-st.Brandsof.Liquors aa,d Cigars.  <?> ���                .~  .  % - HEADQUARTERS  J^OR COMMERCIAL ' '  '       \  |" AND MINING MEK *  *    TllOTIB ���    -     - ���  "      - - ��� .   ni\X'     3H COLjUrilUIA    r  <g���6��a�����C   ���S���S-_���5*��-S5?^�����-��e������'52��3335S��������3>-5--as��';  ;9$dS>���S<S-3<Jf595��-V  lTJSLV*SZ385gSSZ5Z5B��X3^^ l_afe-ag<SJVJVSSBB  3  i  \$  As  mnlo by Die prposjit Jorcwer 'is   admittedly "the"  Best I?cer in JEabtKootenny. With .tlio Best Malt nnd  I10 Purest Sp1ingW1iter.it is unexcollc*d for'qualiiy.'.",  Insmt ou having Moyie Beer.  Bottled and Draft Beer  1     - >  ?  - (3HAS. INDERWIES, Mgr,  moyie, b;'.c, I  BSSSESSB&EggZ&SmSBSBSSSSSlSS^ESSB Kg-t___,_-Siagg&'^^  w  '.^���j0*.j& J?.jR.JIr'.jf4^'4AS*4<er.J&'.^ mV.^tr.j^.^.^r,^ yiv  ^^���^���%^^##C-���-���-������:���������-������*���^:  - m  #  SK   x . "��� 5    m  ^ Frefah   Bread,   Pies . and Cakes   always fyt  W   .    '��� on^Hand  : ~./   $  All kinds of CAKES made to .order.  t  . ', YO.UR PATRONAGE SOLICITED.   - '   -  ty . , YO.UR PATRONAGE SOLICITED.   - '   -    . *, ^ jL  W *                                                                                  ft  f/ R. M. CALDER, Proprietor*, >' /^ it  W '      , -s                                                        ft  !''  ��s  _' -^*ii"r;-^w ���  wa^>w^^��fia'"4Ai-X*��'5^'' <tf A-fvj,


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