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The Moyie Leader Sep 12, 1908

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 ���3XS��:  f���  HEAnQtr^RTBRS FOB  -   SOUVENIRS  yt.tt. WILSON, Jeweler  CRANBROOK.  VOL. II, NO 23,  H :ii vj t : j "J : m  *    -". T -  CUR GLASSES iQ;l%  W. H. WILSON, Optician' '  CRANERCOK."     ���''--'  On  l A       t.  /  MOYIE, B. CSEPTEMBER 12,1908.  A   WELL   SHAPED   HEAD       ,   ^  is required to get fitted properly with the latest in  A   NEAT   FITTING   HAT  when you come to our store.   We are in a posi-  fflft tion to fit any shaped head  $[ TODAY  <*-# will see the start of a big. discount sale on hats.  As the season is well advanced straw hats will be  sold at less than cost.  A   FORTUNE  is not needed to buy hats at this sale.   The stock  "has to bereduced, and hats will besold from 25c up  E. G. GWYNNE,  Cigars, Tobaccos,    Confectionery  FRUIT, ETC.  FARRELL BLOCK  MOYIE  Beale & Elwell.  - Fire, Life and Accident Insurance.  JSSSXS* .  , MOYIE, B, C.  Leave Me Your Orders  FOR  PRESERVING FRUITS, ETC  Also for FRESH  VEGETABLES.  sonablc in stoek.  Everything sca-  r  J. W. FITCH'S.  HHC  - A.  "Your Own Store"  Today groceries are sold cheaper in Moyie than  any town on the Crow's Nest.  What is the reason?  Moyie Co-Operative Association, Ltd  Solves the problem.  Now under new management.  Come and help us make them cheaper.   .  "Union Men; Union IGoods."   -UAltJK.JlJJjlj "JJJUU-UXt  ^^KK8r^^S^^g2g^ES2BQaES^ES5Ka>;  "CT  rtft.-rff-*<*r ���**��� i4tj4ijrftjfis.3Csjftr-s4tj-JtiCtjtej4z.sSr J4zj4tj4tj4��j4zj4tjSr jfe  MOYIE'S   LEADING   HOTEL. &  Hotel Kootenay  The best of accommodations  -for the Traveling Public.  Largo and Commodious Sample Rooms. Billiard Rooms,  MoTAViSH & CAMERON Proprietors.  ���sae  READY FOR BUSINESS  ���We are-well prepared for a very active business during the coming fall season.  Qur stock comprises the highest quality and value in  20th CENTURY CLOTHING, negligee Shirts, Felt Hats, Boots  and Shoes, Rubbers Etc.   Prices are right.  &^S99&}&>&$999&99$9&9&99&&  I       GENERAL FLOAT       -$  I *    5  There are many idle men in the  Coeur d'Alenes.  An Odd Fellows' lodge is to be  instituted at' Kaslo on September  17bh.-  The hotel -men of Fernie have  been granted.permission to keep  their bars open all night.' :  E. J. Coyle, assistance general  C. P. B. passenger agent at "Vancouver, has resigned to enter into  business for himself. ~:  The use of cigarettes has  doubled in the United States during the past ten years.  The Richmond-Eureka mine  continues to ship steadily, the  average output being 4.and,5 car-,  loads per week.  A new strike was recently made  in the Hewitt mine apparently  larger and richer than any of the  shoots hitherto encountered.  The Vancouver World will support Goe. H. Cowan, the Conservative candidate from that city  for the Dominion house. The  World has heretofore been Liberal in politics.  When Joe Gans was defeated  at San Francisco on the 9 th, he  made the following, statement:  "I made one fight too many, Nelson is a tough boy , and beat me  fairly. I wiHrnever* -fight "again;  this is no' Patti farewell, but in  dead earnest.  '  The North Star mine' .is' doing  remarkably well for a mine that  is supposed to be out of ore.. Last  week's shipments amounted- to  150 tons. It is said that the  grand old property i? looking  better every day,' and'still has  the appearance of a mine.  The First Thought mine, which  is located just south of the Boundary - line in Washington State,  and is owned by Pat Burns &  Company, with Blake Wilson as  an associate,. is said to be the  largest gold mine in proportion to  to development in the United  States.  One hundred n'-oms are to be  added to the Empress hotel, Victoria, before nexo season. The  addition has practically_been_ de--.  cided upon and work will commence, it is expected, immediately  after the visit to Victoria next  month of Sir Thomas Shaugh-  nessy' on' his, annual tour of in-  spectioa.           In his eagerness to one day become heavyweight champion of  America at wrestling, Dr. B. F.  Boiler of Seattle has gone to the  Hawaiian islands to spend a few  months in vigorous outdoor training. Dr. Boiler's one ambition is  to some time beat the great  Frank Gotch, present champion,  and he is - confident that he has  the ability to do -it, if once that  ability is given all the opportunity  for development.  At the Opera House.  f-i  THE   FUBNISHEB.  *J0KJftC  ���fr wv ^.y**. -*�� ���eSr -tt-rj-*-'jfej4zj4zj4z j4u4tj4tj4r --itjfe' ,.> - jCzjCzjtzjSt  Imperial Bank of Canada.  "i  Capital Authorized-  Capital paid up   Best   -���$10,000,000.   4,925,000.  -���:-4,925.000.  Savings  bank department.  date  of  deposits   and  Interest allowed on deposits from  credited quarterly.  C&ANBROOK BRANCH.  J. F, M. PINKHAM, Manager.  ���i**** ^tJiPSFJ^Jfi**"**? .*$*��� *i\ W ^r      !y*7?\ ??* *}*���_& *  The Marie Van Tassel company  are "making good" in Moyie.  Thursday night in "Wyoming,"  and last night in "Wife in Name  Only," thoroughly pleased their  audiences. Last night there was  a dance after the - show. Tonight  the' company will produce "The  Mystery of Audley Court."  Mining  Engineers.  . The Canadian Institute of Min  ing Engineers will be in Moyie  next Monday on their regular  annual excursion. They have  as their guests several prominent  mining engineers from the old  country. The party will come in  their special car, and will be here  for only a few hours.  Capitalist!! vs.  Labor.  Those who listened to ..Tohn.JM.  O'Neill, editor.o&the Miners Magazine, last-night in McGregor hall  were given "a-treat, whether-or  not tliey ' agreed with'" the  speaker's views. O'Neill has all  the attributes of the finished orator, ond he knows just where to  lay stress on the points that will  count. He spoke for almost an  hour, and his' m-tsterly address  was listened to with the keenest  interest. Never Has a more fluent  speaker been .heard in Moyie. He  advocated Socialism from start to  finish as the only remedy for existing evils. He was loud in his  denunciation'of the capitalist  clase. He did not believe the capitalist and the, laborer-had any in.  terestsin "common. The "man in  the niansion'on the hill does not  find congenial company in the  man who lives in the hovel on the  flat. One dines* on porterhouse  steak and the other must be content with liver.''But -like all  other Socialist speakers, he failed  to explain how fhis pet system  would work out or how the new  conditions could be brought about.  Wm. Davidson _ was next introduced and he spoke 'for about  20 minutes. He "endeavored to  .point out where he should receive  the support of the voters in the  coming, contest in preference to  either A: J3. Goodeve or Smith  Curtis. Mr. Davidson" is a-candidate for the -Dominion- house' on  the Socialist ticket.'        _"-./.A  James   Lemon  of the meeting*.'.  .At the close'pf the meeting refreshments were beeved, and an  invitation was' extended to all to  remain and partake of the feast.  wa3"vfe;-*flmn  The Celebration.  ' Four coaches ��� comfortably filled  with people attended the Labor  Day celebration at Cranbrook last  Monday. The celebration for^be-  ing gotten up on short notice was  very good. - Very little of the  prize money came to Moyie. The  football score was 0 to O.'The  senior baseball game resulted,  Cranbrook-18 to Moyie's 7. The  junior score was 14 to 24. in favor  of Cranbrook. Cranbrook won  the hose race. The Moyie team  made a very pretey run, but  friled to get the nozzle connected.  In the drilling contests Moyie won  first and second money, Harry  Swan���and���AL^Gamble���coming  first and Ed Taylor and Malcolm  McNeill second. D. A. Ayres won  in the broad jump contest. Harry  Kyle won .second money in the  chopping contest. The C. P. B.  supplied splendid servica"going to  Cranbrook, but this much cannot  be said for the return trip.  Burglars at Large.  Daring burglars were operating in Cranbrook Thursday night.  The postoffice till was looted and  $7 taken out, and the outside  door of the safe in the Fink Mer-  cantle company's store was'blown  off. However the inside door  was not touched, and it is supposed the burglars became  frightened and made their getaway. Several arrests have been  made,  Busy Creston,  Bruce Attwood aud" wife were  in Moyie from Creston Monday.  Mr. Attwood is just completing a  neat and handsome cottage on his  farm near Creston. It iB 25x30,  has five rooms all ��� hard finished  and is fitted up with all modern  conveniences.  Ever A Subtitute.  "Does this car go to Twenty-  fourth Street?" inquired the elderly lady.  "No, ma'am, but I have something just as good," replied the  conductor, who used to be a drug  clerk; "I can let you off twice at  Twelfth Street"  S*sG*seZ9999999$-3&$&$3&$$*ai��:  2        LOCAL ASSAYS      *   |  ti29999999999S999999999&99fji  Ernie McQuade ia over at Boss-'  land.  A. J. Drewry of Bossland was  in town Monday.  J. E. Crowe id home from his  tr;p to the coast. *  Arthur Lutner is soon expected  home from Spokane to spend his  vacation. ���   .  Get an up to date felt hat.  The latest just in at E. A. Hill's.  Mrs. J. B. Woods is quite ill at  her home.  Peter Jennings is back from  Sheep creek.  Judge Byan, of Cranbrook, i9  holding small debts courts today.  D. J. Elmer was up from CranT  brook yesterday.  House for rent.   Apply to F. J.  Smyth. ,, '  Some ore may be shipped from  the Society-Giri this fall.       ' l  -.-Mrs. B. O. Jennings returned  to her home in For6 Steele Wednesday.  Frank Bayliff, the machinist, is  now employed at the Mother Lode  mine near Greenwood.  J, H. Hawke ha9 been appointed  agent for the Heintzoian and  the Gerhard Heintzman pianos.  A large new settling tank has  been built at the Sb. Eugene mill  on the west ��� side of- tho' railway  track.  Bev. B. E. Collis, of the Moyie  Methodist church, was down to  Creston the firstof the week.  Jas. Gibbons has gone to Field,  where he has accepted a good  positfon as blacksmith on the C.  P. B. tunnel work.* v.  Jack Taylor and Ed Bergland  are now with the Co-Operative  store. - Call and see them.  H. Cross and family .left Tuesday for Calgary, Mr. Cross was  formerly manager of the Co-Operative store here.  H. C. Dandurand, father of Arthur and Alphonse Dandurand,  arrived from the east last Monday  and will remain for a short time.  Mrs. McCreedy and Miss Dolly  Crossman, who were here visiting  with^their sister Mrs. McFarlane,  returned to Bonners Ferry Wednesday.  A. P. Macdonald and wife and  MrsrManning "came-home-from  Seattle Tuesday by way of Spokane. They had a very pleasant  outing while on the const.  Cool shirts for warm weather  at Hill's. -    -  Mr. and Mrs. Thos. Summers  wish to extend their sincere  thanks to their many friends  who came to their asssistance  during their recent bereavement.  The child of Mr. and Mrs. Harry  Ungersma has recovered sufficiently to be brought home from  the hospital.  Harry Gamble, foreman at the  St. Eugene, was away this week  and was in both Spokane and  and Bossland.  Bev. R. E. Collis B. A. will deal  with the subject, "What is Sal-*  vation?" Sunday evening at the  Methodist, church. All are invited.  The ladies of' the Presbyterian  church will serve refreshments at  the church next Tuesday afters  noon commencing at 2 o'clock.  All are invited. .  ' Mr. Charles Evans will addreSs  the young men's bible class at the  Methodist church Suuday afternoon at 4:30 o'cl6ck. Special  singing also on hand. Come  along.  Miss Grace Dudley and Miss  Laura Dudley of Fernie, and Miss  Georgie Small of Cranbrook were  here this week on a visit with Mr.  and Mrs. B. ' E. Taylor. Mis3  Small has just returned from her  trip to Mexico, where she went as  one of the'successful candidates in  the Saturday Sunset competition,  . "i*s*A-yEAK...^':  W��r#famiMrVimeW*!Xim ^ammsaiMfi  I    FISRT   SHOWING OF HIGH GRADE  ' r." ���  "THE BROADWAY BRAiND."  S2J  m  H  O  O  H  O  O  Q  We take pleasure in presenting to our patrons the first  showing of fall and winter  styles in this high grade  clothing. Wiiile our stock ���  is not,yet' complete the selection we -have on ,hand\  will-convey a correct impression of the ^styles .that  will prevail for the coming  season;  MacEachern & Macdonald  Miners' Election.  The following is the result of  the Miners' Union election which  was held last. Saturday'.' A second ballot is being taken today  or the office of president:  Howard*" Patrequin���vice-pres.  .Thos. E. Kelly���Fin. Secr'y;  James Lemon���Bee. Secr'y;'  James Boberts���Treasurer;  Joe McLaren���conductor;  Mike Regan���Warden;  Finance Committee���Hugh McDonald, John Fraser, James Johns:  Socialist Candidates.  METAL   MARKET.  NewYokk���Bar silver, 52.ctp.  Lead" $4.75.    .      Copper, 13 cts.  London���Lead. ��13, 2-j' 6d  -- F.--H; Sherman";' district "president -of .the * United'.''Mine  Workers, has been nominated as  a Socialist candidate for Calgary.  It is expected that Organizer B.  P. Pettypiece will be nominated  for Medicine Hat and Organizer  Charles O'Brien will contest Edmonton in the interests of the  party.  Summers' Baby Dies.  Death claimed the two months'  old son of Mr. and Mrs. Thos.  Summers Thursday morning.  Death resulted from an attack of  pneumonia. The burial took place  at th6-Moyie-eemetery-yesterday  afternoon.  Sawmill Shuts.; Down.-V  * ���' - ���  *  The sawmill of the. Porto-Bico'.  Lumber company near "town has  been closed down for the season. :,  However, the company will" still :  continue to cut logs on their timber limits on Limb   creek, "and  between 40 and  50 men  will be  employed     continuously/ ' Some   ���  splendid roads   have   been; cut:  through i these, limits.;.; .The *-price-o  of, lumbW-- doW; not ^-Justify-tMe^  company.j'cuttli-'^w  into lumber at present.      '] - ':\  Grand Master's Visit.  The Odd Fellows of Moyie had.  an interesting meeting la9t Tuesday evening, it being the occasion  of the official visit of Grand Mas*.  ter H. T. Falt'on. 'The* third de^  gree.was conferred upon two can-"  didates. Then there was an interesting talk by the grand master,  after which the tables were set  and refreshments were served in  in the hall.  Union  Library.  She Was .With Him.  "I wish I were an ostrich," said  Hicks, angrily, as he tried to eat  one of his - wife's biscuits, but  couldn't. "I wish you* were," returned Mrs. Hicks. " I'd get a  few feathers for my hat."  Hurt in Mine,  Mike Michaelson received some  ugly scalp wounds and some  bruises about the body by falling  while working at the mine Thursday afternoon. He was rendered  unconscious for a time,  General Elections Date  It is positively asserted that  the government has definitely decided on Tuesday November 3 as  the date of the general elections.  $40,000 Payday,  The payday Thursday at the St.  Eugene amounted to about $40,  000. Rusincs3 was brisk as a result.  GET YOUR  BREAD; CAKES AND  PASTRY  FROM  Summers & Hamilton.  To .the Miners' Union library  there has been added 30 volumes  of Alexander Dumas' works; 20  volumes History of the World;  Universal Kinship, by Howard  Moore; Scarlet Shadow, by Walter  Hurt; The Iron Heel, by Jack London; Origin of the Species, by Dac--  win; and Little Visits with Great  Americans, by the Success com.-;,  pany.  Press Men  to Meet;  The Alberta and Eastern British  Columbia Press association will  hold its annual convention in Nelson during fair week, September  24 and 25. The local arrangements for the entertainment of  the visitors are in the hands of  Vice President' Deane, W. G. Mc-  Morris and V. W. Odlumt .  Westward Ho!  The September number of  "Westward Hu!" is not only up  to the expectations which .the  sanguine publishers have created  but far exceeds them. Tne September articles are lucid and concern present problems, industrial  developments, and the future  potentialitiesrof western Canada,  to whicli the publisheis seem in-*  tensely devoted.  S,\KCASX.  Ono day. whfcu Kvp, ip joyful mlrtb,  PcrambulHted on this cni-th,  She Razed at Adam's scant array  OI fl(?- leaves���two or three, they aay-i  And snid, as only women can,  It's a good thins: clothes don't make the man,  ���Kxchaug^,  M  s 7  '^,  THE    LEADER,    MOYIE,    BRITISH    COLUMBIA.  GAe  REFUGEES  BjTA. CONAN DOYL*",  Author  of   "The   Return  of   Sherlock  Holmes'*  Copyric-ht, 1803, by Harper & BrothfiM  -    ���   (Continued)  our. juu l.awz was on ills reot again  in n moment and running up and down  like a sleuthhound, noting a hiniurer".  tilings which even Amos would baT*:  overlooked, lie circled round th��  bodies again and again; then he ran  a little way toward the edge of tha  woods and then came back to the charred ruins of the blockhouse.  "There Is no sign of the women and  children," said he. "They are keeping  the children to burn at their leisure in  their villages. Tho women they may  torture or may adopt, as the huruo:  l:ikes them."  "Ask him, Amos," said the seaman,  "why we nre yawing and tacking  here when we should bo cracking or  nil sail to stand after them."  Du Lhut smiled and shook his head.  'Your friend is a brave man," said he,  ���"It he thinks Umt with four men w��  can follow a Uundred nnd fifty."  "Tell him, Amos, that the Lord will  bear us up," said the other excitedly.  '���'Say that he will be with us against  the children of Jeroboam, and we will  cut them off utterly."  . But Du Lhut waved aside the seaman's suggestions. "Wo must have a  care now," said he, "or we shall lose  our own scalps and be the cause of  Ihose at Ste. Marie losing theirs as  well.'.'  "Ste. Marie!" cried De Catinat. "Is  there, theu, danger at Ste. Marie?"  "Aye, they are in the wolf's mouth  now. This business was done last  night. The" place was stormed by a  war party of a hundred and fifty mcii.  This morning they left'and went north  upon foot. They have been cached  among the woods, all day between Poitou and Ste. Marie."  "Then we have come through them?"  "Yes, we have come through them.  They would keep their camp today  and send out scouts.' Brown Moose  and .his son were among them and  struck our trail.    Tonight"���  "Tonight they will attack Ste. Marie!"  "It  is   possible.    And   yet  with  so  small  a  party ' I  should  scarce  have  thought that they would have dared.  .Well, we can but hasten back as quickly, as we can and give them warning  of what is hanging over them."  ���  And so they turned for their weary.  . backward journey, though their minds  .were too full to spare a thought.upon  the.leagues which lay behind them or  those 'which were before.  '���Dark-as-It was, Du Lhut walked aa  swiftly   as ' during ��� the. sunlight   and  never hesitated about the track.    Hla  comrades could .see, however, that he  '���was taking them a different way from  that which they had gone in the morning, for twice they*caught a sight of  the' glimmer of the broad river. upon  their left, while before they had only  seen the streams which flowed Into It.  On "the"second occasion^ he pointed to  where oil the farther side they could  see dark shadows.  -. "Iroquois". Canoes,", he " whispered.  . "TherOj..are ,-ton of-them, with"'eight  pionjn eacfi. They are another'parts*."  .'' "How'' do * you know that they'nre  another party ?''-  "Because we have crossed-the trail  of ..the first within the hour."  De  Catinat was   filled with amnzo-  1 ment'at this marvelous man who could  .hear in his sleep and could detect a  trail when the very tree trunks were  invisible to ordinary eyes.    Du Lhut  ���halted a little to watch the canoes and  then turned his back to the river and  ornngeu-iuto tiie woods ouce tirot'o uii  til they came, to the edge of u moonlit  clearing..-*.Du Lhut was about to skirt  this, as he had done others, wheu smuV  d'j'ily .ho caught-Do-Catinat~ljy   (he"  ������shoulder'and pushed him down hehindi  ��� a> clump of sunin'c. while Amos did tho  . same w;ith Ephraim Savage.  ' A man was walking down the other  side of the open space.' He had Just  ; emerged nnd was crossing it diagonally, making in th6 direction of-the. river. His body was. bent double, but as  he came out from the shadow of the  ��� trees they could see that he was an  Indian brave in full war palut, with  leggings, ioin cloth and musket. Close  at his heels came a second, and then a  third and a fourth, on and on, until It  6eemed as If the wood was full of men  nnd that the Hue would -never come to  nn end. Last of all came a man In the  fringed tunic of n hunter, with a cap  and feather upon his head. He passed  across, like the others, and they vanished into the shadows. It was live  minutes before Du Lhut thought it  safe to rise from their shelter.  "By Ste. Anne!" ho whispered. "Did  you count them?"  "Three hundred nnd ninety-six," said  Amos.  "I made it 402."  "And you thought that thero wera  only a hundred and fifty of them!"  cried De Catinat.  "Ah", you do not understand. This Ie  a fresh band. The others who took the  blockhouse  must  be  over  there,   for  ��� their trail lies 'between us and the  river. In their camp there arc now  nearly COO warriors. Unless we warn  them at Ste. Marie these devils will lay  some trap for them. Their parties aro  assembling by land and by water, aud  there may be a thousand before daybreak. We must push on aud give our  warning."  "They had one who was dressed ilka  a white man," remarked Amos.  "Aye! and the most deadly of the lot  ' His father was a Dutch trader, his  mother an Iroquois, and be goes by the  name of the Flemish Bastard." By Sto.  Anne, I have a score to settle with him,  and I may pay it before this business  Is over."  CHAPTER XXII.  kAY was just breaking as the  four comrades "ntered the gate  of the stockade, but early ns it  was the censitaires and their  families were all afoot. De Catinat  burst through the throng and rushed  upstairs to Adele, who had herself  flown down to meet him. so that they  met iu each other's arms. Together,  .-vlth his arm around her, they ascended  iu> iuc great nan.  "Ah, monsieur," said the old nobleman, with his courtly bow, "I am In-'  deed rejoiced to see you safe under my  roof again, not only for your own sake,  but for that of madame. You are  doubtless hungry and weary. When  you are yourself again, 1 must claim  my revenge in piquet, for the o&'ds lay  against me the other night."  But Du Lhut had entered at De Catinat's heels with his tidings of disaster.  "You will have another game to play,  M. de Ste. Marie," said he. "There are  GCO Iroquois in the woods, and they ar��  preparing to attack."  "Tut. tut! We cannot allow our ar-  nAgeuients to be altered by a Uandfw'  of savages," said the seigneur. "I musl  apologize to you, my dear De Catinat.  that you should be annoyed by such  people while you are upou my estate.  Xotv, when I played piquet last with  De Lannes of Poitou"���  "De Lannes of Poitou Is dead, and all  his people," said Du Unit. "The blockhouse is a heap of smoking ashes."  The seigneur raised his eyebrows.  "I always told him that his fort,  would be taken unless lie cleared away  those maple trees which grew up to the  very walls. They aro all dead, you  gay?"  "Evory man."  "And the fort burned?"  "Not a stick was left standing."  "Have you seen these rascals?"  "We saw the trail of a hundred and  fifty. "Then there were a hundred in  canoes, and a war party of 400 passed  us under the Flemish Bastard. Their  camp is five miles down the river, and  there cannot be less than 600."  "You are fortunate in escaping  them."  "But they were not so fortunate iu  escaping us. We killed Brown Moose  and his son."  "Excellent! Excellent!" said' the  seigneur, clapping gently with his  dainty hands. "You have done very  well indeed, Du Lhut. You are, I presume, very tired?",  "I am not often tired.'-'  "Then perhaps you would pick a few  men and go-back into the woods to see  what these villains are doing?" -  "I shaii.be ready in five minutes." '  'Terhnps you would- like to go also,  AchHle?"  His sqn's dark eyes and Indian face  lit up.  "Yes, I shall go also," ho answered.  "Very good. And we shall make all  ready in your absence. Madame, 3*ou  will excuse these little annoyances  which mar the pleasure of your visit.  Next time that you do me the honor to  come here I trust that we shall have  cleared all these vermin from my estate. You will excuse me now, as there  are one or two things which demand  my attention. De Catinat, you are a  tried soldier, and I should bo glad of  your advice."  It was bright daylight now, and the  square inclosure within the stockade  was filled with au anxious crowd who  had just learned the evil tidings. Th<  scouting party under Du Lhut- and  Achille do la ��� Noue had already left,  and at the orders of the seigneur the  two gates were ndw secured with hug'  bars of oak fitted into iron staples on  either side. The children were placed  In the lower storeroom with a few  women to watch them, while the others were told-off to attend to the fire  buckets and. to reload the muskets.  The men had bcen paraded, fifty-two  of tliem_in_all, and.they-were divided  into parties now for the defense of  each part of the stockade. On one  side'it had been built up Io within a  few yards of the river, which not only  relieved them from the defense of that  face, but enabled them to get fresh  water by throwing a bucket at the .end  of a rope from the stockade. The  boats and canoes of Ste. Marie wTere  drawn up on the bank just "under the  wall and were precious now as offering a last moans of escape should all  else fail. The next fort, St. Louis, was  but a few. leagues up the river, and  De *la Noue had already sent a swift  messenger to them with news of the  danger. At least it would be a point  on wliich they might retreat should the  worst come to the worst.  And that the worst might come to  the worst was very evident to so experienced a woodsman as Amos Green.  He had left Ephraim Savage snoring  in a deep sleep upon the floor and was  now walking round .tlio defenses with  his pipe in his mouth, examining with  a critical eye every detail in connection with them. The stockade was  very strong, nine feet high and closely  built of oak stakes, which were thick  enough to turn a bullet. Halfway up  it was 'loopholed in long, .narrow slits  for the fire of the defenders. But, on  the other hand, the trees grew to within fr-hundrcd yards'of it and formed a  screen for the attack, while.tho ..garrison was-so scanty that It could not  spare more than twenty men at tin;  utmost for each face. Ills face darkened as he thought of the young wife  who had come so far in their safe  keeping and of the women and children whom he had seen crowding into  the fort.  "Would it not bo better if you could  ���send them up the river?" he suggested  to the seigneur. .. ���'.';>:  "I should very gladly do so,' monsieur, 'and perhaps, if we are all alive,  we may manage it tonight if the  ��� weather should bo cloudy, but I cannot spare the men to guard them and  I cannot send them without a guard  when we know that Iroquois canoes'  are on the river."  "You are right. It would be madness."  "I have stationed you on the eastern  face with your friends and with fif.  teen men. M. de Catinat, will you  command the party?"  "Willing'y." ;   -.'��������� .  "I will take the south face, as it  seems to be the point of danger. Du  Lhut can take tin- north, and five men  should be enough to watch the river  side."  - "Have we food and powder?"  "I have flour and smoked eels enough  to see this matter through. As to powder, we have all our trading stores to  ilraw upon."  "Wu have not time to clear any of  the-'e trees?" asked the soldier.  "Impossible. They would n-ake better cover down."  "But at least I might clear Jhat patch  of brushwood round the birch sapling  which lies between the cast face and  th" edpp of (he forest.  It is good coyer  ,'J'ol* Uii*''* BU��i"H,!i.li��r��i." '  "Yes; that should be fired without  delay."  "Nay; I think that I might do bet- *  ler," said  Amos,   "We might  bait a  '.rap  for  them   there.    Where  is, this,  powder of which you spoke?"  Theurict, the major domo, is givlag  jut powder iu the main storehouse."  Very   good."    Amos   vanished   up-.t  itairs and returned with a large linen.  bag in his h.uid.   This he filled with  powder, and then, slinging it over his  shoulder, he carried it out to the clump  jf bushes and placed it at the base of  the sapling, cutting a strip out of the  bark    immediately    above    the   spot.  Then with a. few leafy branches and  fallen  leaves ho covered the  powder  oag  very  carefully  over,   so  that  it.  looked   like  a  little  hillock  of  earth.  ���aaving arranged all to his satisfaction,  ie returned.  (To be Continued.)  THE CRETONNE  FAD.  ONE'S IDEA OF REST.  Collar, Hat Trimmings, Coats and  Parasols In This Fabric.  A cretonne flower and leaf introduced like a rare bit of embroidery  Jnto the collar of a silk coat and snap-  plly cde-ed with black is distinctive  and charming. So Is a gay little  waistcoat, striped and flowered and  sprinkled with buttons, to be worn  under a dashing outaway coat. When  It comes, however, to huge "Merry  Widow" sailor hats, .with stiff brlma  and crowns covered flatly with woven  roses that are ruthlessly lopped away  to suit the exigencies of hat shaping  and tortured with rows of. stitching  In surgical suggestion through delicate petals, the effect is not so happy.  Neither is the cretonne parasol, which  ���come upon unexpectedly from the  rear���looks a bit like an animated rose  trellis in generous bloom.  In neckwear cretonne' Is shown in  the flat "angel child" collar, which has  come to stay, at least while warm  weather makes it so' eminently the  comfortable thing. To ' match the  flowers in these turned down cretonne  collars there are gay little bows of  rose pink or other flower colors.  Applique of cretonne may be used  with-charming- cflfect In combination  with embroidery stitches on j vests, collars, cuffs and other trimmings. One  progressive young woman has fashioned a rose pink linen frock with a  garland, border of cretonne roses���in  much the effect of the rose garland  borders ou sma'rt wall paper. . The  garlands, cut out from the cretonne,  aro re-enforced with a light facing  underneath to keep the cretonne from  curling and are appliqued to over-  skirt or tunic edge and to the edges  ol the jumper sleeve.  Another clever maid has -clipped  Jong festoons of violets from a dainty  bedroom cretonne and has applied  them to a white net evening frock,  the color tone being carried out by  tiny violet velvet ribbons threaded  through the net.  THE NEW  TOWELS.  Scalloped Ends More Fashionable  Than a Fringed Finish.  The woman who is deft with her  needle may indulge in pretty towels,  whether her purse is long or not, for  there is no end of hand work used to  beautify towels in these days. One of  the prettiest methods and at the same  time one of the most practical is,scalloping. The plain_hu_ckaback is got and  -the' ends" done "in the* simplest form of  scallop, heavily padded. With a quarter to mark the scallops and a line  drawn across the end to keep-them  even, the marking may be done at  home. Instead of the fringe so popular a few years ago, many of the  handsomest towels are finished with  a hemstitched hem, or with embroidery or with Irish lace, although the  latter is very expensive. The very  large towels are out of fashion, the  favorite size being about twenty-five  Inches wide by forty long. Hand  towels come in several sizes, the smallest of which is fourteen inches wide  ,and_twenty-four_long. Drawn__wori_  as a trimming for towels offers numerous possibilities to the woman who  can do it well, and so does embroidery work. Both Irish and German em;  broidery are popular. All embroidery  Is of the variety known as blind, and  the designs are not too elaborate.  Chicken a'la Marengo.  As the main course at a luncheon  nothing could be more delectable than  this way of preparing chicken, which  is said to have been first made for the  great Napoleon after the battle of Marengo. ..-'���;,������������"'  His chef had to depend on the materials which tho country afforded, and  it.would seem .that he could have done  no better had the markets of Europe  bcen at his command. .  Singe nnd clean a live pound chicken,  wipe it Inside and out with a clean  towel and cut it up as for fricassee.  In a saucepan melt a very full tabic  spoonful of butter and add three table-  spoonfuls of the best olive oil.  When it is hot add the dark meat of  the chicken and cook for five minutes  Then, add the white meat, with salt  and pepper and a little garlic, if desired."  Mix and stir over a good fire and  cook for twenty minutes until each  piece of the chicken is a light golden  brown.     ; ���  Have ready a tomato sauce made  from a can of tomatoes, a little onion,  carrot, parsley and celery, which have  been cooked until thick, then rubbed  'through a sieve and a tablespoonful of  butter added. '  To the chicken add a' half pound of  fresh mushrooms, peeled and stemmed,  and cook for five minutes.  Arrange the chicken ou a platter, add  to the "gravy, in the pan three table-  Bpoonfuls of the tomato puree, stir until it,is hot, but do uot allow it to.boil,  pour'bver the chicken aud serve.  Hunt Your   Individual   Thought   and  Practice It.  Rest, and-when you rest���rest. Dive  iown Into your brain end turn all the  corners inside.out and find what your  own pergonal idea of relaxation is and  then follow it.  "  Be not one of those unfortunates  who think that rest consists of sitting  still, whether you want to or no,, and;  who do not realize that out of -a  hundred people sixty-eight, different  conceptions of repose, will be found.  ,  Have you ever heard of the stage  driver and Lis vacation? Well, he had  driven a stage iri the Cumberland  mountains for something like twenty  years and one day took the notion that  he needed a rest  What do you suppose -he did?   Went  to  town  and   had   a  riproaring^ good  time, you say.  ' Well, he did not.  To use his own quaint words, "I jest  come every day and set beside the  other fellow on the box und watched  him do my work."  For curiosity a census of the rest  question was taken. Here are a few  of the results. One is "starch." A girl  said she always felt perfectly rested  .ind happy when she wns dressed in  an immaculate waist, stiffly starched  petticoats and Irreproachable shoes.  Lii direct'contrast to this is the whim  of another girl that only in. old clothes  could she rest, "for then," she said,  "1 can eat sticky candy and juicy  oranges with no ill effects."  From a man came this idea: "I like  to stand on the edge of a crowd where  I*do not know any one and watch the  people.." From another ���-���.line a similar  one���to sit on the banks of a noisy  stream. Sleep" was, of course, more  thought of than anything else. Absolute darkness came in for its share of  adherence���perfect harmony," whether  In the beating of a drum, the rhythmic  motion of a train or simply music.  Undisturbed dreaming came as a surprise from an exceedingly practical  girl, and to sit in a- cemetery was the  Idea of a particularly cheerful miss.  One girl hesitated quite awhile and  then with a laugh said, "Do you know,  I think if I could run in the grass  barefooted I should be perfectly contented. 'I  To sleep on a freshly filled straw  tick was another choice, and a Pltty  burger said, "I always thought I could  get splendidly rested if I could just  sleep, on a Mount Washington car  while it was going through the tunnel."  These are but a few, but you can  nunt^sour own individual thought out  of iflrAvn particular cranny and prac-  tice^K ' It will do you a world of  good: l          Wl.en Cooking Potatoes.  To make potatoes as nourishing as  possible we should, after thoroughly  brushing and cleaning the outside,  steam them in their jackets. Then  when cooked remove the skins, return  them to the steamer for a few minutes to be heated", and eat them with  some form of fat.  Baking potatoes is an excellent way  of preserving all the nutritious, qualities of the tuber. Wash and scrub  quite clean, then lay them on the  shelf of a- fairly hot oven. They  should be turned over once or twice  during the process of cooking. Time,  from one and a half' hours to two  hours.' -  -Pinch them, and if soft and yielding they are sufficiently cooked. A  small piece may be cut out of the-end  of each potato and a little butter, salt,  pepper and onion juice inserted and  then' the piece replaced. A sprig of  mint in the water Is. when boiling potatoes, a-great improvement.  <$  OUR AGENT IS NOW TOURINti  THE WESTERN PROVINCES  *��-=-���  WM  LONDON MADE  fi-i  m  fkt  -S-A\  ���_ / i "���*;���"' . ij > "# ��� ���'-���f  Detecting Flaws In Metal.  To detect hkUeu cracks opening  from the surface of metals the surface  is first moistened with kerosene and is  then dried off with a cloth. It is then  coated with-cli**.lk���After a-little-while-  the oil works out .of the little.cracks  and stains the chalk. A sort of diagram of the hidden fissures aud defects is thus produced  ��� Very many persons die annually  from cholera and kindred summer  complaints, who might have been saved if proper remedies had been used.  Tf attacked do not delay in setting  a bottle of Dr. J. D. Kellogg's Dysent-  erv Cordial, the medicine that never  fails to effect a cure./Those who have  used it say it acts promptly; and thoroughly subdues the pain and disease.  "When I see what Barlow accomplishes I am forced to admiration,"  said Bunting. "He has great physical  encbirance." ' "���*������-.  "Yes," replied Gargoyle, "that man  has the, constitution pf a debutante."  ���London  Telegraph.      ''  Corns oniinot exist when Hollowav's  Corn Cure is n.pplir.'d to them, because  it-.p'nes to the root and kills���. the  orrowtli. ���'���������'  He wrote nn  octave on her hair, (  A eouple.t on her nose.  And then he lost the maiden fair  By steppin" on hertoes. ���������  ���Chicago' Record-Herald.  Minard's Liniment relieves1 Neuralgia.  "I rode on this trolley line all win  ter nnd never once offered a' lady, my  -*e*i'." :"���������:������ ������: ���   .:-..   ,     f  ' ���-  ;... ''That's. nntt'irifr to bonat of. sir.., Ft  -*im pi v' sh ows" th at you never had any  *Ti*lir>r>ers." '.���' '    ;;.-  ���'Tiiat  isn't "it.' -;I  never  had   any  seat."    . '.'."' '��� '   :'-''-   V"; '.���-.'.  Test of Vision.  The Pleiades have long. formed .an  interesting test of vision. To ordinary eyesight six stars are visible, but  keen eyed persons see seven and even  eleven or more. Reporting late observations, P. Vine-art, an Antwerp  astronomer, mentions counting thirteen Pleiades with the naked eye.  He Was   It.  ��� Mollie���Tell me, did you ever win a!  ��� prize at a lottery? j  |      Cholly���No;  I  never  did,  but  my  ��� wile did. I  W.   N.   U.    No.   705.  '   It is worth your-consideration���the .perfection-.of fit, style and  / finish at  the minimum of ��� cost.   For years- past we have made  , tailoring our special study, until to-day it is no exaggeration to say-* ��  that our  House boasts-the finest equipment and   organisation ,in*��.  the Tailoring World.    We have specialised  in   the art of fitting"  clients residing over-seas, and, moreover, not only in fitting, but also>  in producing the real American fashions.    There is" no need to-pay ���  exorbitant prices for your tailoring requirements.     The   merit of our  tailoring is backed by  our unreserved guarantee to refund every cent, of,  our clients' money where we fail to give absolute satisfaction. No other Tailoring  '.t'Ji-V'f.'-i.J  House on either side" of the Atlantic dare offer such an unqualified guarantee. .Whether -. K<$&��<9  you desire your clothes-tailored in latest New York'style or latest London*-'fashions,*'\'*^^j  we guarantee absolute  satisfaction.    The process is simple.    Merely fill in a postcard, *  and address same to us as below, asking for our latest assortment of patterns, together  with latest fashion-plates, instructions for accurate self-measurement, tape measure, all free  and carriage paid.   We dispatch your order within seven days from receipt, and if you do not  approve, return the goods, and we will refund your money. ���' : " r'"    ��� c' ;"-"',;" '���'-""'' ���-    r -',  WITHIN  SEVEN   DAYS '  SUITS and OVERCOATS to measure from  $5.14.to $20. "   .,'   ���"- '-- 'il?  ,i  ^���i*fS^s^  The World's  Measure Tailors,  ���a -C?  (Dept. D8t ),   60/62   CITY -ROAD,. LONDON,   ENGLAND-  ..   Addresses vfop   Patterns!  Fop Toronto and Cast Canada i  --*>.��*-r.-.-. .*-'*��� ,'   -.  CURZON BROS., c|o Might-Directories, Ltd. (Dept.D 81),-- 74-76-Church Street.jTORONTO, ONT.  For   Winnipeg' and   the- West:���'���'". :<?:*{.5   *  CURZON   BROS.,   c|o   Henderson   Bros.,   (Dept.  D  81),  279  Garry  Street, WINNIPEG.  Below we tabulate the various towns that Mr. Greene will visit on his'    i  tour, together with approximate dates of his  arrival in each town:. ���-���  x-  Victoria, Dominion Hotel .. ..'T '.. August 29tlj. . *  ',���"  Vancouver, Grand View Sept. 14th.  Kam loops, Dominion  Hotel  ...-.'"...'.. :'.J.'.*.'. .....;.//.'...;-���'..'Sept.; 28th.',    ���'  Revelstoke,   Hotel   Revelstoke  Oct.    ist.  s Calgary,  Queen's  Hotel   ..   ..   :;   .. Oct. ��� 6th..;* ,-.  ���-.���A'AI  Edmonton, "The Alberta" ..  Battleford, Windsor Hotel ..  Prince' Albert, Queen's Hotel  Saskatoon, Iroquois Hotel ..  Regina, "The Clayton" .. ..  Brandon, "The Empire" :. .:  Portage la Prairie, The Leland  "Winnipeg  Oct. 12th.  Oct. l'9th.  Oct. 22nd.  Oct. 26th.  Oct. 29th.  Nbv. r-.h.  Nov. 12th.  NovTISthT  For the Thirteenth.  A'farmer, the father of��� twelve children, aiL oi whom hud been rocked in  the same cradle by,.the. same big toe,  was roc-King' the newest arrival one  evening, waeu his' AviEo '-remarked,  "John, that cradle is nearly worn.out.  It's so rickety I'm afraid it will fall  to pieces." "It is about used up,',', replied her husband; Then, handing her  ��2, ho added, "The next time you go  to town get'a new one, a good oiic������  one that will last.'.' .   ,      i  A barrister observed to a1 learned  brother in court - that ho thought his  whiskers very unprofessional.,      ,  '"You are right," replied b'VMcnd.  "A lawyer cannot bo too barefaced. '  ���Tit-Bits.  -V-  No* child should l>e allowed to suffer, an hour from worms when prompt  relief can be got in a simple but strong  remedy���Mother Graves' Worm Dx  terminator.  ������';  MAKE -YOUR LIQUORS AND CORDIALS *AT? HOME !!  PARIS. 1900. - ���'    ���-    -v     -.-...         LONDON,  1900  GENOA  1809.  Insure purltv and snve 75 per cent, of dealer's'nrlcea by  uslnK OHOSI Redistilled Extracts, lone pupular In liuropa  and awarded gold medals. Sec. at International Exhibitions.  Not substitutes or Imitations, but the Real ThlnK. delicious, 'absolutely pure and wholesome Gcuiniiitecd  niuler'United iStntea Pare Pood Act���No. 3-loa.;  With OHOSI  you can  make any* of the following aa.  easily as ,'you  mix two Klassesof water,-viz.: Rye, Bour-���  bnn.   Scotch -Whiskey,-Gins.   Brandies.   Manhattan.   Mar-  'tlnl.   Club   Cocktails.- Creme' de   Menthe.  Chartreuse and'  others.  Boxes  of  12 assorted' or  ono kind���nrlce. .$3.  TO INTRODUCE OROSI we send under plain cover, on,  recelnt of $l..to any address In the.United States. Mexico  nr-Canada. AT/L CHARGES PREPAID.-4 vlals.iiassorted  or of one kind!, for maklnr .... -    FOUR FULL QUARTS FOR OUE DOLLAR.   NTo���,n<-?'  America-Euroije;.Company.  Solo American. A-gent-i' 2039.- Broadway. Now York City.  CAslc for Free Booklet'Klvlnir Illstoryand Secrets of L'muora���ft'eo to everybody.)         GOT.D MET>AT,S A WATtr>-Bl>.  Husband���'Well,-darling, I've had  my life insured for''$10,OOU. :.:-������'���  : Wife���How very sensible of;, you!  Now: I shan't, have _ to keep telling  you to.be so.careful'every place you  go to/���Louisville' Post.,' ��� i. ���  Minard's  Liniment Cures Burns, etc.  Magistrate .(sternly)���Didn't I" tell  you the last time you were here I  never, wanted-you to,.come, before me  again?   ;'- ' ���"/;'   :'   - ���..������'- '���   '���'*'-*������  Prisoner���Yes, sir; but I- couldn't  make the police - believe it.���Titbits.  Ten cents' worth of Wilson Fly Pads  will kill more house flies than tKreq  hundred sheets of sticky'paper'."  "Do you believe in signs?" ,  "Well, I mus.t confess that when I  see  a man wearing  one proclaiming  that he is deaf and dumb I. get a .little shaky."���Philadelphia Ledger.  Wilson's  Fly  Pads kill them  all.  Indoors or-outdoorS'tliere is nothing quite so good  as Triscuit-4-tlie Shredded' Wheat Wafer, which  contains in smallest B\ilkaHthe muscle-building,  Brain-producing qualities of whole wheat."  TRY IT AS A TOAST WITH BUTTER, CHEESE OR  , FRUIT.      .-    -> ; v ,  SOLD-BY ALL GROCERS.  4058  O  "You say you acted like a perfect  lady "throughout?"  "Sure, yer Honor. When he tips his!  hat to me and me not knowin' him, I  I upa w'th a rock and caves in hi-i  face."���Houston Post. |  King Edward's, Lucky Number.  The King's lucky number is.nine.  Both his parents were- born��� l'n; 1819i  he was born on a 9th, his marriage  took- place in the- year 'G3,which ���'numbers added the one to the other make  nine; his reign commenced in 1901,  he was to have been crowned on-the  27th, which figures . added -.together.  make ' nine, ���:���. and '< he.' was ;' actually  crowned on the 9th of August.,  Nurse (announcing the expected)���  Professor, it's ,a little boy.  _,  Professor (absent-mindedly)��� Well,  ask him what he wants.���Boston Transcript.  ��� ���-....        At-the..Garden Party.        S;   /���  Rich Aunt���So sorry I haven't been  able to see more of you and Adolplius'  this afternoon. I'm afraid you've had  rather -a' dulF'time'^'J; - '���>' .''���*'  Poor Niece -(humbly; anxious not to  offend)���Indeed, "indeed,' 'dear Aunt  Jane.r we expected-,--nothing else.���  ���Punch, -'';  >t: ���-���'-*���'**'-i-^iv . .    -v*  **Hubbie���My dear, if -I cannot leave  the office in time for dinner,, to-night  I will send1'you 'a note fc>y; a"'mess.en--  ger.  Wifie���You need not go to that expense, George, for I have already  found the note in your coat pocket.���  Philadelphia Inquirer.  ^���A >/
- Which Pe-ru-na Relieved in a Short
466 Quebec Street, London, Ontario,
"I   began   usjng  Peruna  last   January when  I had  such  a  bad   cold,
and I could not get anything to. help
I* me.
"My nose and bend were all stop-
11 ped up, so that I could hardly get my
breath.     I   thought   at   times   that   I
■would smother, especially at night.
. "I have no trouble with that now.
The  noise  in my head has   all  disappeared.
"I know Peruna will do -just what
you say it does. I cannot praise
' Peruna too highly, as it has done so
much for me. I hope my letter .will
renoh other sufferers."- •
. Mrs. S J. Kountz, 1015 Scovel street,
Nashville.   Tnnn.,   writes:"--
"T have had a verv bad cough nearly all my life, and I am forty-flv--*
- vonv<* old. T have taken almost every
kind of couch -medicine that has ever
boon made, but, none did me much
rood. T would have srjells of cough-
in n* flint' T" thoneht- T would cough
m-rcpif f0 death. T took Pevvma. and
l.ipt winter nriri tli's winter T have had
no con ph. and I know that Peruna
"•',1/ured me."        .'  .
They Needed Other Things.
Like most ministers' families, .they
wero not, extensively blessed with this
world's goods. She. however, was the
vo-Miieest'of ten children until her
father explained to her of the baby
sister who had come in the nicht.
"Well."-she-said, after due thought,
"T s'nose it's all righ't; papa, hut
, there's manv_ a thing we needed
We offer One Hundred Dollars re-
-\vard Jor any case of Catarrh- that cannot be-.cured by Hall's Catarrh Cure.
1<\  J. Cheney & Co., Toledo, 0.
We, the undersigned, have known
F. J. Cheney for tho last i3 years, an.i
belicva him 'perfectly honorable in all
• business transactions, .and financially
able to carry out any obligations made
by his firm.
Waldinp. Kinnan & Marvin, .-
Wholesale Druggists. Toledo, 0
*. ' Hall's.. Catarrh Cure is-taken internally, acting directly upon tiie blood
and mucous surfaces of the system.
Testimonials sent free. Price. 75c. per
bottle.    RoH   bv*   all   Druggists
Take Hall's Family Pills for constipation.
Guidebooks for travelers are an Er/
lish invention.
-.*. Ozone. *
Ozone was dlscoverc'd by Schoubein
'■ of 'Basel In -1S40 while-experimenting
with the then, newly Invented battery
of Sir William Grove.   The word ozone
Is from the Greek "ozein," "to yield an
• o\
Many Names of Hingham's Hall.
names, the largest in the town and th*
one -where all. the town .business is
transacted,'where Company K, Fifth
regiment, M. V. M., Tins its armory
und where, the IIIngham Agricultural
society holds its deliberations. '
- The hall has the distlnction-pf having three names—llingham town hall,
the armory and agricultural ball. If It
Is a public performance or town meeting, then the notices read, "At the
town hall;" if it is a rose aud strawberry show or au agricultural meeting, then they read, "At agricultural
ball," and if Company.K Is drilling or
entertaining its friends the inviiatious
say, "At the' armory." No-other hall
in Plymouth county has so many official tiHos.—Boston Herald.
You Can Test
the Kidneys
Then let Dr. A. W. Chase's Kidney-
Liver Pills prove their power to cure.
Let_ urine stand for twenty-four
hours" and if at the end of that time
there are deposits of a brick dust
variety, or if the water becomes smoky'
and cloudy, you may be sure the kidneys are deranged.
Another very marked symptom of
kidney disease is pain- in. the small
of the back.
The letter. quoted below tells how
these symptoms were overcome and
kidney diseas--* cured by Dr. A; W.
Chase's Kidniy-Liver Pills. Because
of their direct and combined action
on both liver and bowels these pills
cure the most complicated cases.
Capt; W. Smith, a veteran of the
Crimean war, living *at Revelstoke,
B.C., writes:—"I can testify that for
years I was a sufferer from chronio
kidney disease,' which was the verdict
after the doctor examined me and
analyzed my urine. As hi; medicine
did me no good I bought, a box of
Dr. Chase's 'Kidney-Liver Pills and
was benefitted:'.so*.much, that I kept
-on taking them until I can say that
I am perfectly cured, which the doctor certifies."
One pill a dose, 25 cents ^-Vox. At
all dealers or Edmanson, Bates & Co.,
Liver Pills
Brass Band Shown to Have Amazing
Curative Powers.
A striking experiment' in the treatment of feeble-minded" patients under the care of the Metropolitan /'**y-
lums Board, at their home at vVit-
ham, Essex, has demonstrated the
"curative" effect of music.
At the Witham Home, the Metropolitan Asylums Board has placed
for treatment all the boys classed as
feeble-minded, between the ages of 12
and 21, the object being to train as
many "of them "as possible to become
solf-suppo.ting. For this purpose
various trades are taught, but the
progress made was very slow, and the*
sisns of success few until it-was decided to start a brass band among
the patients. The result has been
really extraordinary, for not only has
the band advancd rapidly in musical proficiency, but the members of
it, once their interest was awakened
in the playing, have mndc , ever-increasing strides toward complete
' The superintendent of the home, T.
C. Gibbs, stales that the progress
made bv the players since the formation of the band had b*.*en marvelous,
and the band boys had become distinctly in advance of other inmates
of the home in mental qualities.
There have'been several astonishing
instances where individual boys,
whose cases at one time appeared
hopeless, had made such marked progress since play ine in the band that,
they would'shortly be discharged as
mentally fit.   *
"The music." he added, has had
a charmed- effect upon the patients,
who have advanced under its influence by leaps and bounds. I have
great faith in the future treatment^
the class of boys we receive here.
As a result of the success which
has bcen attained, the committee
which controls the Witham Home
has decided to provide the band boys
with special uniform, and a suggestion* is -bcine considered to employ a
whole-time regimental bandmaster on
the staff of the school in place of the
leader of the local town band at \"\ it-
ham, who has imparted the musical
instruction so far given, at practices
held twice a  week. 	
How.This Strange Drug Is Prepared
For Consumption.
Consul Edward I, Nathan of Patris,
Greece, writes about the-Greek preparation and exportation of hasheesh:
"Hasheesh, that strange drug which
has given our language its word assassin'—a man so frenzied by the
drug, that he accomplishes murder-
is Ssed by the Persian, Turk and
Egyptians in a manner-.akin to tne
use of opium by the Chinese. It is
the product of a plant grown m large
quantities in the Peloponnesus (southern Greece), in the district about
Tripolitza. The plant grows to a
height of about' four feet, and its
branches are thickly covered with
small leaves and studded with tiny
Beeds.       *• * .  ,; ,
"The entire plant, stalk and
branches, is cut within a few inches
of the root and laid out in the • sun
to dry. The branches are then rubbed to separate the. seeds, and these
in turn are ground into a fine powder which constitutes the drug. The
drug has the power of inducing sleep
and producing pleasant and fantastic dreams. Continued use of hasheesh renders- its devotees wild and
reckless and results in a complete
wreck of their mental and physical
"For this reason the Egyptian Government has prohibited the importation of the drug and recently entered into a convention with Greece
to prevent its exportation from there
to Egypt," where the consumers of
hasheesh are very numerous. The
drug, is practically never used in
Greece, but is now exported to the
various ports in England, Austria,
France and Italy, and from there
much, no doubt ultimately finds its
way to Egypt."
The Charlemagne Rose Tree.
The most venerable-rose tree in existence is said to bloom against the
ancient church of Hildesheim in
Germany. Notwithstanding tlrj many
-parties-which at-differcnt-times- have-
been in the ascendency, they all
seem to have respected and tended
the rose tree, which, it is said, was
planted by Charlemagne. The trunk
is now almost as big as a man's body.
There arq"five "principal limbs'trained against the church, the tree being
protected by iron railings inclosing
an area of about twenty-six square
feet. The* rude German soldiers _ in
early ages tended the tree, Catholics
and Protestants, in turn masters of
the town, drained the ground, the
Boldtors of Turenne fastened up the
branches with ciamps, and those of
Napoleon, a century and a half later,
erected the railings.
What a Well Known German Periodical
'Has to Say.
Wissen fur Alle, a well known German periodical, has recently bcen
discussing a few facts about colds,
and perhaps some of us who are afflicted with tho uncomfortable surhnicr
Bhneezing and blowing may be a bit la-
terested In part of the article:
"Many people may be surprised to
hear that even In this world there are
places where It is impossible to eatcb
cold. There are facts, however, which
bear, this out Explorers In "the arctic
regions never catch cold. Their clothes
are often 'saturated with perspiration
through their struggles over the ice
and are a mass of ice when they retire
for tho night, aud yet despite the fact
they often have to sleep out Int tlio
open iu their sleeping bag and that
this Is their only means of thawing
'licnikiolves out their health does not
suiTcr In the least Indeed, It has beeu,
declared that most explorers are physically the better off for their sojourn In
the northern regions.
"Then there is'tlio classical Instance
of the St. ICIldu cold. On that rocky,
lonely Island, lying some, forty miles
beyond tho western Hebrides, there
are about a hundred Inhabitants who
manage by .cultivating-a little of the
ground and by catching sea .fowl: to
keep themselves alive. 'The'coastis so
•precipitous and the seas so stormy that
fur eight months out of the twelve
they are practically Inaccessible. Oddly, whenever a steamer touches at this
Island all the Inhabitants, including
the very infants, are seized with a
The German periodical puts down
the readiness of the man in the temperate zone to take cold to the coddling habit which fears exposure, resulting In a delicate constitution, more
ready to suffer at the slightest change
of temperature. It sums up by saying: -'Exposure Is not' the direct cause
of colds. It only acts on a lowered vitality. The only-safeguard is continued exposure."
It Should Be Held on the Thirteenth of
the Month.
There  are  few   forms of entertainment which afford as much amusement
as Is furnished by a "hoodoo" party.
The party should be held oh the 13th
of the month unless it {is absolutely
Impossible. Invite thirteen • girls for
your luncheon. The invitations may
have the picture of a witch In one corner, and seal the envelope with a four
leaf clover cut out of green paper.
Use table mats in tbe shape of four
leaf clovers cut from green silk or
sllkaline and make a centerpiece the
same. In the center of the table.bn the
green centerpiece placd a black silk
cat such, as may be bought in any toy
Charming candle shades may be
made at home easily and inexpensively. From nursery books cut pictures
6f witches on broomsticks and either
paste or trace them' on white paper.
If colored black they will loom up distinctly when tho candles are lighted.
•Each name card may be made different. One might be a wriggly snake,
another a horseshoe, another a broom,
a. fourth an owl and many other things
which represent some hoodoo. A cake
In which have been baked different articles which suggest .various superstitions, such as a ring, a silver coin, a
thimble, a'button and a china hare,
would afford a great deal of fun.
A rabbit's foot mounted in silver and
a brooch In tho form of a horseshoe
would make appropriate prizes it
games or cards are played.
Children! Do you want
a Painting Book?
It's Free.
Ask your mother to 'send us
brer name and address and
we'll send you one of these
splendid Painting Books with
the colors all ready to use.
.We'll also send a quarter-
pound package of Celluloid
Starch for your mother to try
next ironing day. ^
CeVW\e\4 &Wd\
Never Sticks.   Requires no Cookiag
•Tho Brantford Starch Works, Limited. Brantf-ml, Canada.
■A   Mild   Compliment.
Bobbie—"That Mrs.. Castleton said
something nice about you.
-Mrs. Von Blummer (purring)—-What
was  it,  Bobbie r.
Bobbie—She said you didn't show
your age.—Life.
Impurities ot the Blood Counter:
acted.—Impurities in the blood come
from defects in the action of the liver.
They are; revealed by pimples and unsightly';'blotches on the skin:: They
must be treated inwardly, and for
this purpose there is no more effective compound to be used than Parmelee's ; Vegetable*- Pills. They act
directly on the liver and by setting
up healthy processes have a beneficial effect upon the blood, so that impurities are eliminated'
Mrs. Nuritch—I told Widow Downes
to send her boy to you and you'd
give him a position—
Mr. ' Nuritch—Well, I didn't give
him no position. He came with a
note from her, an' she said in the
note: "I must find employment for
my boy, even if he works -for a mere
pittance." The nerve of her eallin'
me a mere pittance!— Philadelphia
Press. -':
A Card Collection.
A remarkable collection of nearly
six hundred packs of playing cards of
all .ages and all nations has been presented to the Company of Makers of
P.laying Cards of England. The collection includes English cards -illustrating proverbs, heraldry, fortune-
telling and items* of topical interest.
The Indian ones are the mostt interesting in the collection. Cut'' from
what is presumably deerhide, the forty skin cards used by the Sioux Indian' for the Mexican game.of monte
are wierdly attractive. - The pack contains 'four suits —-"■ butterflies, fish,
sticks' and annular ornaments. For
the game of gunjfa, the Hindu made
use of 120 circular cards, hand-pamt-
ad and lacquered.
Infant Terrible t,(watching Uncle
Jack's fiancee dressing ■ her * hair)—
How queerlv you do your'hair!
"How so?"
"Why, Aunt' Jane pins hers to her
lap, mummie holds hers in her teef,
but you leave 'yours sticking to your
The best of Ceylon is in her teas.
■Nowhere else" do they - grow to such
perfection. The best of Ceylon's teas
are in "Salada." 40
Dealer—Let nie sell you some of our
new patent bait,  sir.
Fisherman—Is it effective?
Dealer— Effective! Why, I sold a
man some of it last week and ie got
turned out. of church for telling" the
truth about the fish he caught. —
Cleveland   Loader.
Your druggist, grocer, or. general
storekeeper will supply you with Wilson's Fly Pads, and you cannot afford
to be without them. ' Avoid unsatisfactory substitutes.
-Faultless in Preparation.— Unlike
any other htomach regulator, Parmelee's Vegetable Pills are the result "f
long study of vegetable compounds
calculated to stimulate the stomachic
functions and maintain them at-the
-normal condition. Years of use ,have
proved their faultless character - and
established their excellent reputation.
And this reputation they have maintained for years and will continue to
maintain, for these pills must always
stand at the head of the list of stand-,
ard preparations.
"Willie, did you push sister over?"
"No,   ma'am;  we're  playing  street
car an' she's getting off like you always do."—Houston Post.
Minard's Liniment for sale everywhere
Nell—Mrs. Buggins has a naturally
bad temper, and her husband aggravates it so.
Belle—Why, he seems a most peaceable  sort of person.
Nell—That's just it.' It makes her
mad to think that he won't get mad
at her.—Philadelphia, Record.    ,
He—Would your.mother object to
my kissing you? -   -
She—My mother! Why, she would
not hear of such a thing!— Boston
. Dreams and Nightmares.
Many of our commonest dreams are
occasioned by bodily conditions or
surroundings. Loosened sheets at
the foot of the bed on a cold night
soon deposit a sleeper's feet in river
or snow banks, just as n second helping at dinner or a tendency to'.lie^on
one's back in bed really conjures-up
whole legions ot. spooks. Certain
evidence on this point was collected
in.Dr. G. Stanley Hall's psychological : laboratory at Clark University
from'■ personal testimony. Froir this
it would appear that children prefer
animals for their nightmares, whereas
adults incline toward burglars,.jailers
and the like.
Sunday School  Philosophy.
A Sunday school ".teacher had instructed her class that' eachi child
should repeat: a verse of Scripture
when the, offering was ' made. The
plate, containing many pennies, had
gone down the line when, the child
'next"'the' last said, "The Lord loveth
a cheerful giver," depositing a nickel
Either the verses had given out oi
the child at the end of the bench was
overcome at her neighbor's generos
ity, for she snid, "A fool and "nith
money are  fhn.i*?  ne*""**-1'"
The Reason.
Biicker—Why does the preacher ad\
•jress his congregation as "BelovedV"
Knicker—Because "he glveth his beloved sleep."—Cleveland-Leader.
Slightly Twisted.
When a woman gets her wires crossed.
Much to a man's surprise,
She's apt to have tears In her voice
As well as speaking eyes.
—Detroit Tribune.
Atthe Concert.
He—That girl certainly  has an admirable voice.
She—Yes,   for   destroying  silence.—»
Write With Both Hands.
Sir Edwin Arnold once stated that
one of the many evidences of Japanese
common sense is the custom of teaching children to write With either or
both hands. Charles Rende,; through arguments In his writings, converted
and it is a gift or an acquisition greatly to be desired by those who wield a
pen. To be able to change the pen
from one hand to the other at the first
premonition of weariness would relieve
many a weary hour aud perhaps prevent writers' cramp. Thomas Jefferson
while American minister to France
broke his right wrist, but with little
trouble learned to write with his left
hand. That was before the days of the
typewriter, and without the use of both
hands it would have been impossible
later for Jefferson to carry on his voluminous correspondence. Instead of
wasting time and patience trying to
break a naturally.-left handed child
from using the peu In that band, would
It not be better to teach him to uso
both hands equally well? An adult
whose muscles are no longer supple can
learn to write with the left hand In
ono week, and In our year the handwriting of one hand will be as good as
that of the other.
An Oil^ That "is Famous.—Though
Canada'was not the birthplace of Dr
Thomas' Electric Oil, it is the home
of that famous compound. From" here
its good name was spread to Central
nnd~South America, the West Indies,
Australia and New Zealand. That l:-
far afield enough to attest its excellence, for in all these countries it is
en sale and in demand.
"Do you consider'that Louise falls
in love easily?"
"Well, as a rule she succumbs after
about a hundred dollars' worth of
theatre tickets."—Life.
A medicine that will keep children
well is a great boon to every mother.
This is just what-Baby's Own Tablets
do. An occasional dose keeps the little stomach and bowels right, and
prevents sickness. During the hot
weather months stomach troubles
speedily turn to fatal - diarrhoea or
cholera infantum and if a medicine
like Baby's Own Tablets is not at
hand the child may die in a few hours.
The wise mother will always keep a
box of Tablets-in the house and give
them. to h'er children occasionally to
clear out the stomach and bowels and
keep them well. Don't wait until the
child is sick—the delay may cost a
precious little life. Get the Tablets
now and you may feel reasonably safe.
Every mother who uses these -Tablets
praises them and that is the best evidence that there is no .other medicine
for childien so good. And the mother
has the guarantee1 of a government
analyst that the Tablets contain no
opiate or harmful drug. Dealers sell
the Tablets at 25 cents a box or you
can get them by mail from The Dr.
William's' Medicine Col, ' Brockville,
A well-known English Bishop some
time since lost his third wife. A
clergyman -*•"-- had known the first
wife' returned from Africa and wanted
to see the grave. He called at the
cathedral and saw the verger.
"Can you tell me where the Bishop's wife is buried?"
"Well, sir," replied the verger, "1
don't know for certain, but he mostly
buries 'em at Brompton."—Cleveland
Never   Stick   Nails   In   the   Wall   or
Strike Matches on Woodwork. -
If you rent the house In which yop
live, -see that you are a good 'tenant
Thus you will not have to waste breath
railing at your landlord.
The good tenant is as careful of
others' property as If It were her own.
She takes pride In preserving the
freshness-of the paint and wall paper.
She docs not stick nails In the walls or
strike matches on the woodwork.   '
She^sees to It that none of the drains
becoino 'clogged from neglect and if
thereMs a Teak either has it repaired at
once or notifies the landlord 'of the
trouble. *
She won't allow the children to skate
on polished floors 'or scratch, the window glass lor amusement just because
the bouse Is rented. \ - '
Explosives such as gasoline, coal oil
and other things that make-fire probable nre as carefully watched as If tho
house were her own. / • ' '
-She will not make exorbitant demands for things that are more or less
In tho.line of luxuries.      ' *.   k<
* Ou the other hand, she will Insist
firmly but agreeably on the landlord's
making all necessary, repairs. If ho
prove obdurate or shortsighted about
keeping his'houpe In livable condition,
she will not quarrel with him or talk
about his stinginess to*evcry one who
will listen, but will quietly hunt an-
otber.house. - "" - ■      ,   -\
'She won't allow the ynrd to look "unkempt Just.because she Is.a renter who
may move out In'a year or two.'-lf_she
Is not unselfish enough to leave'flowers for.the next "tenant, there.are always annuals to bo 'planted whoso
beauty'is short lived enough to suit
"even a chronic mover. ,
. She will not plant vines on a house
without consulting the landlord. -'Some
men have the bad taste to disapprove
of'them and.think growing plants injure the walls. They-don't But .It is
Jthe„.owner's opinion; also It Is his
house, and both should be respected.
When any but trifling changes are to
be made by tbe tenant consult the
landlord first One woman not long
ago,preferred white paint In her dining room and without asking the owner of the house put four or Ave coats
of paint over fine old mahogany woodwork. *   ,,
Remember, too, -that In "most cities
permanent repairs belong to the landlord,  no  matter who  pays  for them,
and  cannot, be   removed ,on   leaving
. without his consent .    - .
If you
should ask: prize
Butter-Makers what..,
salt they use —they!!
would say, '/Windsor.'*
For Windsor is the choice
of Canadian dairymen
everywhere.   Ask
your grocer. r
'    /"
Bird Sfaughter.
It is-'estimated .that* .to supply the  *
plumage for ladies^ hats and other decorations demands that slaughtelT'year-
ly  of   three-hundred—million*''birds.  ,
•Paris millinersjreceiyc annually, about •-
foity thousand sea gulls." Last year '
a London house, so we learn from a
Paris newspaper; .supplied thirty-two
thousand humming birds,*and„eighty
thousand .sea birds of various' 'spfedep.
Nothing need be said as to the loss
to  agriculture   by .the jndiscriininnto
destruction of birds and in some countries 'certain species'have -cSased to
exist. -'Among them are, included-the
Labrador duck,'the'Auckland fairj-'th's
Reunion  starling, .and .the,.bullfinch
of the Azores.   F.or some reason, "possibly, to preserve'the  beauty  of "the
feathers, they-are",  we are ' told,  frequently  plucked   from  live    birds.—
■London Globe: *     "-,'«. "J        '"   *
Remarkably Quick Recovery.
St James, Man.—Mr. John Stoney,
63 years of age, was operated upon
for tumor last week by Dr. F. W. E.
Burnham, of Winnipeg, and is already completely recovered,' which is
remarkable for a man of his'age.
For the Woman Who Travels.
One of the most useful garments for
the woman traveler by sea or her sister who.must take a sleeper for a land
journey Is a black chiua silk negligee.
Let it be cut with ample fullness both
back and front full length to the floor,
open in frohtand finished with a sailor
collar. A dressy touch may be given
by edging the collar and sleeves with
lace and jaboting lace down either side
of the front. Fasten the frout with
ribbon bows at iutervals of eight
Inches. The garment takes but small
compass, does not show the effect of
close packing and may be substituted
Jfor the bulky bath robe on shipboard
or. in the sleeper. Tlio-se who have
.been the fortunate possessors of such
'an acquisition to tlio wardrobe cannot
speak enthusiastically enough of the
comfort con'insr from Its' ust»
In Case of a Fall.
Not enough attention is paid to the
falls of children. Mothers get so used
to children tumbling around that they
take it quite lightly unless bones are
It should be remembered that Injuries to the soft bones of a child may
do permanent harm, especially if there
be a head hurt"
Keep the child quiet for a time who
has had a bad fall, bathe the part freely with some soothing lotion, and if
there seems to be trouble that does not
yield to simple home remedies send
for a doctor at oim:-*-
"Mfimma, may I go over with JFred-v
"die^ih-his-yard?"'   ■""",. 7~-    ""* ~
"No,-my son; you arid Freddie stay
in our yard and play." •'• \
"But there's morevfiih jri his yard,
mamma; -we've' tramped down all' of
our flowers'."—Yonkers -Statesman.
St. Isidore, P. .Q, Aug, 1904,  .
Minard's Liniment Co.,  Limited.
Gentlemen,—I have frequently used
MINARD'S LINIMENT and also prescribe it for by patients always with
the most gratifying results, and I consider it the best all-round Liniment
She—Sir, I .understand, you said I
had 1 in I'd features.
. He (suavely)— I plead guilty to
saying you had a marble brow, arched eyebrows, oyes like diamonds nnd
lips like rubies.—Chicago Journal.
Take no substitutes for Wilson's Fly
Pads."-■• No'other fly killer compares
with them.
Dr.  Jackson,  former  Health Officer
of New York Citv, says in his report
to. Governor Hughes, that house flies
are the cause of five thousand deaths
annually in that city from typhoid
fever and other intestinal diseases.
Wilson's Fly Pads kill all the flies
and the disease germs too.
He (in despair)—-How shall I ever
make an impression upon you?   You
have a heart of adamant.
L^She (coyly)—You might try a dia-
'Minard's Liniment Cures Dandruff.
_ Mother—Just run upstairs, Tommy,
and fetch baby's nightgown.
Tommy—Don't want to.
Mother—0, well, if you're going to
be unkind to your new little sister,
she'll put on her wings and fly back
again  to heaven.
Tommy—Then let her put on her
wings and fetch her nightgown.—
.Cusnlons or dollies can be embrold
ered with loops of linen braid stitched
with white floss to the cover. Dahlias
are veiy handsome made in this style;
also fall roses and chrysanthemums.
The narrower braid Is used for daisies
and slender petal flowers.
The latest corset covers,are cut exactly to.tbe shape of "the stays, so that
the lines of the tight princess gowns
will not be altered by superfluous fullness. The most elaborate of these covers,are fashioned of soft, silk nnd lace;
with shoulder straps of lace edged r'*>
boii. Just as dainty, however," are
those made of line nainsook, with crisp
vaiencionnes Insertion and embroidered
shoulder bands.        ' •      '       '
A fancy little sewing apron lately
struck the keynote of newness, while
It could be eabily copied by the,clever
Angers of any oue so inclined. It was
made of a fine scrim In a deep cream
shade, nnd the lower end was turned
up about four inches for a pocket in
which to slip fancy work and accessories. An inch wide hem at tho top of
this pocket and nuotuor at the top'of
the apron were run with leaf green
ribbons and tied at the ends in 'soft
rosettes. The pocket that extended
across the apron and two tiny "hand"
pockets above were decorated with
brilliant cretonne roses and a leaf or
two and appliqued to the material by
. buttonholing iu greeu embroidery silk.
Look for Ihe label
»   " J ..!. .   "A      *
- " ■ ' .   '    '
' Starifield's   Underwear
comes in, three weights
for winter wear:.: - - „
- .     *"■    ■•.} . *   ■>«--"}■'   \
- • And. you ; can ■ 'get j jusf*
'' the'weight you want by-
looking t for"  tKe label
on   every   genuine
Stanfield garment.""*"
•■     , -•   : -.V *.f\v**
Red label—light weight'"'''•■
>   " ■-," .-- .t     ' ^>Ica *,.*;
• Bine label—medium weight
Black.label—heavy weightj
k:.".Your -.dealer' .wiD*. likely, f nave
, all weights.. ,lf.net,,he can;
get them for you. --li( / [
■iiW«. '
An Irishman entered a. country inn
and called for a glass of the best Irish
whiskey. After-being supplied he
drank it, and was about to walk out,
when the following conversation took
place: ' ; "'■,'-'
Landlord—Here, sir, you haven't
paid for that whiskey you oraered.
Irishman—What's that you say?
Landlord—.! said you hadn't paid
for that whiskey you ordered.
Irishman—Did you pav  for it?
Landlord—Of course I did.
Irishman—Well then, what's the
eood of both of us paying for it?—
Tit-Bits::.        : *   .':".
A despatch just received fiom London, England, announces the departure from Liverpool of Mr."J. H-
Greene, travelling representative ••*
the World's Great Clothing House of
Cuizon Bios., London, England. Mr.
Greene will commence his business
tour at Victoria, B.C., Aug. 20th, and
continue eastward visiting various cities hereafter to be announced. Mr.
Greene carries with him a full series
of the latest designs iu suitings, overcoatings and trouserings and is authorized to take measurements and orders for all sorts of men's clothing,
wliich will be sent by mail from
Messrs. Cur/.on's warehouse in London, England, direct .to the purchaser., Our readers are familiar with
the. attractive . advertisements of
Messrs. Curzon Bros, appearing in
our columns. .
English Musical Tasts.
The Loudon Evening News In qrdei
to determine the musical taste of tl*
English people'. asked its readers to
name the musical compositions the performance of which gave them the most
pleasure. The answers showed these
to ;be the most popular in the order
named:'Tbe overture to "Tannbauser,"
the overture to "William Tell," Tschal-
kowskl's "1S12," Grieg's "Peer Gynt
Suite," Thomas' "Mignon Gavotte,"
"The Mikado," Mendelssohn's "Midsummer Niirht's n-ofim '"
- Why Ouida Wrote.
An English physician who had an
Interview with Ouida a week before
her death suggested to her that the'
thought of. all the pleasure-which her
books has given to so many thou-'
sands of readers must be exceedingly
comforting to her In her illness.
Ouida replied: "1 neither "appreciate
now nor indeed have ever appreciated
the applause of the public. My sole
motive for writing has always been
the pleasure of seeing myself in
Very often the Irritation In the throat
can be relieved by taking the juice of a
A piece of chiffon or veiling twisted
Is a much better rat for a pompadour
than one made of hair.
Turpeutino applied to a bruise «vlll
quickly relieve pain. Applications of
hot witch hazel are also excellont
An excellent remedy for bruises Is a
mixture made of equal parts camphor,
alcohol, water and ammonia.
A simple remedy to cure a wart is to
bathe it several times every day with
a strong solution of bicarbonate of
soda. '
As spring approaches rhubarb should
be eaten at least onco a day, as It
tends to keep the system In good working order.
Never arrange your hair without a
hand glass. Itemember that the side
and back view of a collTuro Is as important as the front
Scenting the hair, which so many
people affect nowadays, must be looked
upon as a delicate art In itself, and
only with experience can tho happy
moan be deflued,. most amateurs commuting the fatal error of overdoing it
Avoiding greasy food and wiping
avi.r the skin with an astringent dally
will do much to shrink large pores,
it would uot be a bad thing to scrub"
vour-fiice twice a week at night, using-
i complexion .brush- and liquid, green
«iap.,-Afterward massage with astrln-
"u-ent lotion.       ■'"'■ •"■'■;,:',?:-- ; './.*'
The Publio knows better
than to take any substi-
'tute for 2 in 1.   The dealer"'
knows'better than to offer
a substitute if he 'wants 1
fe> netain his reputation.»
•Mere man stands ever open mouthed'
before the mystery 'of'woman's'dress.
Lie' may'. wonder, but when he has
learned wisdom he wonders in silence.
Now and again a rash male makes a
remark upon this'subject and Is. duly
lr—•rinlntofl ■ ■ ■ ' ■ .    -..'       -
E -10 by Him.
Mrs. Tatum Mr. tarts
And suspected Master Tatum;
Asked him what ho took 'em 4.
Frankly he replled**"l 8 'em."
—Catholic Standard and Timoa.   .
It takes ycais to learn the best mote
hods of handling grain. We have had
thirty years'' experience Z1 handling
grain in this country, have.a.branch
office at Fort William and close business connection at all grain centres.
Ship your grain through,us for -prompt
returns and good services. References,
Union Bank of Canada. *--■'-
"Manitoba Commission Co.,
Grain   Exchange,   Winnipeg,   Man.
So He Heard.
"He says he hasn't paid a cent for
repairs to his auto."
"So a bill collector told me.'*—Smart,
•Set.    ....  ".-.■■-.,,,■
By a Cynic '  ';
Fan- woman's mind Is ever clean, ;
Whichever way she range3 It,
Which Is but nnt.-irnl. -I ween, - ,
For uUo so uii.cn chnacoa It.
tbat malce a "ior«» WhoeiB,
liave Thick Wind, or ChoVa.
' dowa, can bo removed* wlta
or any Bnnch or Swelling
caused by strain or Inflammation. No blUter, no
hRlr (rone, and horse kept
at work. 81.00 per bottle, delivered.   Book 3-0 free. r      -.r
ABSORBINE, JR., "or mankind, pi.oo. «'•-
llvered. Cures doltro, Tumors, Varlcoio Veins,
Hydrocele, Varicocele.  Book tree.   Madopnly by
"l. F. YOUNG, P.0F,137Honnwuth St. SprBujfteltf,9ns.
LYMAN SONS SCO.. Honlreal, Canadten Affenis.
• Alte'/urnl'ehed by;Uartin Bete:A Wynne.'Co* Winnipeg,
The Hatlon3l Drug A'Chemloal Col' Winnipeg and Calgary),
OAdUendtrtoa 8nt.Ca,Lbl^ Vanaoiner. ■    ■ ■;.-.•«-'
. Fits,  Epilepsy, St. Vitus' Dince,
I m     Nervous Troubles, Etc., positively I
entod.by^CBIG'S^ l"IT£U"tfc,fil?ree trial
bottlc'sent fj-ea.qn ■»j>pficattbn.l''\V'rite |
th*e'LIEBIG C("C Phoebe"So"., Toronto.
W;: N^'Uh Noii:-705.
<\: l\ *.   .  "���if  **���  TJ*TE LEADER, MOYIE, BRITISH COLUMBIA.  A-.i-v^rv ���"���  liTHi  Published in the interest of the people  ���' ' i. , *. . ,   ���'    '-���-..''  of Moyie and East Kootenay.  p." j; "SMYTH, Publish.-?-*.  .--v        --'  ��--.    -���-  "*-x", -    HATB    OF~8UIICHir1I0H  '���    ���...-.    .1    ���.:.!< .'.:'��� ���*>���'->���  One Year "'., >, $2.QQ  '   SATURDAY, SEPT; 12, 190&3  : .JMlistress���Bri'get,    it   ajway|  lieenis to me that, the crankie3t  jpiiatresses get the best cooks.  ' Cook���Ah,"  go on    -wid     yep  blarney!  L,.   . ,x . ,,  That oar American lorests abound in  plants' which possess the most valuable  -medicinal virtues Is abundantly attested  by scores of the "most em'inent medical  ���writers"apd teachers'." 'Even tho untutored Indians had discovered the nsefnl-  'ness of' many native plants before the  'advent of- tho wtalto race. "' 'X'bis Information, Imparted freely to the'whites', led  the latter to continue investigations until  to-day We'have a rich assortment of mos.t  valuable'Americw-mddfcinai roots. -������"'  '   "-^y    '" <*��'"~   <"*  Djr. Pierce" believes Wiat our American forests ati&tuid in'n*S't'valuable medicinal* roota  tot tbocurS^f most obstinate and fatal dls-  easss. it wejwHd properly Investigate them;  eJnd lOeSlSTtijjniW-pf tbis conviction, he  'jolme-'w'th-priaj-sa tj'ftj'^***'****- ""���"���'"���������  .������nnx cfTw-t^  h-/ nT��i VA'XA���   M<w**,-.l   T-l^-  CTTcry.*- which h��<i r.rpv<*n Itself to bn the  most eliidf"' ��inm.i.*ft~����nliv liver Invlgnr-  fttor. heart tonic and rcplator. and blood  and  The best of reports "are coming*  i" ��� - j ������'   "      ���        -���.��������  from all over the riding in favor  f- - - i    '.*    ."'     - !���    ?  of A. S. Goodeve, the Conservative candidate. Goodeve has all  the attributes of a winner.  "  B. L. Borden has sold his hand-  ''    **    '��� ���   ���   .'���*.--���' s   *..  some  residence property  "Pine-  hurst;''at Halifax to Robert Pick-  ford. Probibly he is taking time  Wthe^orel-jO'e, and mil buy another at O tta tra.  enm.-  ���-      > mem>..���..e  ���  ,  An exchange remarks /that the  i     J! "  American Indian was an adept in  * ���        .. .  i . >��� '/���'  -V-ruelty, but it never occurred to  r .       5  .   >  ���   '*���"      '1 *      *_    , ' 'I  him to'move into a peaceful community and spend hours at a time'  practicing on a piano.  ���cleanser known todcdlralscicnce. vyspep-  ���cla, or Indigestion*- .torpid liver; TuncUooaf  fand even valvular and other affections of  the heart yield to its'curative action. Tbe  reason why it cures these -and many other  affections. Is clearly shown in a little book  of extracts from the standard medical works  wMch Is mallod fret to any address by Dr. B.  V. Pierce, of Buffalo. II. Y- to all seading-  touuesfc fpr the same. ^' -�� **  ���<���> *0��\ ������������*>  Kqt less -marvelous, In tbe tmparallekxJ  cure* U Is constantly making of woman's  tqap'r peculiar, affections, weaknesses and  distressing derangements.' is Dr. Pierce's  FaTOrltJffNfrescripyorj^as is amply attested  by tbousands of^u**oii(-i*tfc<lstcstlrj-J9*jJals contributed bjTCjrSteftil patlenftwho'havebeen  cured by It nf rfl tq rrhiil npJvte drains. MlnfiTf,  tocrtod^ lrrei-riilaritles^rolapsus Jind other,.  <ii*-ff'��rei-rients.. musetrbv weahness. uMgtt  -atlonot uterus ana kindred affections, oiten  'attar, many, other advertised medicines, and.  physicians bad failed, �� '��  ".  j '< ...   ��^*<y       ��^       <*-a��  Both the above mentioned medicines are  wholly mado-up from the glyceric extracts of  native, medicinal roots.   The processes em-  sumed.chemists and pharmacists ...���. ~���  aidTof apparatus and appliances specially  deals-nod and built for this purpose. Both  ���jSjedicines are entirely free from alcohol And  ill other harmful. haWWornalng drugs. A  full list of' their ingredients la printed on  ��ach bottle-wTappes.. _-(B.  .- .<  1,0. 0. F.  Wlldoy (Lodge No. 44.  Meets Tuesday evenings in McGregor  hull   on  Victoria street.    Sojourning  Odd Fellows cordially invited.  Henry Sait F, J. Smyth.  .Noble Grand. Secr'y.   .  Shoe Repairing  Mi-Ding Shoes  Made to Order  Fishing Tackle  RODS, REELS, FLIES,  BAITS, LINES, HOOKS  LEADER BOXES AND  TROOLS.  Greenheart rods from $3 to $13;  split bamboo from $1.00 to $5.75;  Lanoe wood rods from $2 to $5  Trunk rods from $4 to $4.50.  MOYIE DRUS AND  STATIONERY   STORE.  St. Eugene X,otljje No. 37.  K, of P,  -.  Meets every Thursday  evening    in   McGregor  'hall nt j3 c 'olocU.   Vie-  itiiig hrothera invited.  H. . Liv bsley, J). A. Hill  Chancellor Com. K. E.andS,  ; * *���    ���*���h���*��4 ���-������ "  f l     *   e  - The Cranbrook Herald asks;:  "Where is there a better or more  prosperous' 'iSown ' than' Cran-  trook?" Yes, we known. If the  VOid Man" will' come west about  20 miles he will *Bndii,  - *.', *����   ' '   *  K. L. Borden, leader of the op-  - position', is to make a tour of the'  ^Dominion.' -phe leader of the opposition will nave' a message q��  good cheer to deliver tq the Con-  eervatives from the Atlantic to  the Pacifies. The sfory is of the  vising tide of Conservatism,-its  VriumphVnt -ascendancy in On-  "tario, Manitoba. British' Columbia  r    -"        '      _r   ,.'���'���'.������"������'    -  ; and New'Brunswick, and _, its in-  preasing strength and vigor' jn all  the q'ther'pifbvirices)       "*J     . '   i  " ���.. ���<?'.. ���'  ',   Ths Cpanbrooli "board of  trade  is sending  out" circulars   to the  different  mining men in the dis-'  trict asking them to send 'some  g)od ore 'samples to the Spokane  ' !��airj which will be held from October 5 to 10.'   The fair manage-  ment will allot a space for this  'exhibit,'and will' pay all' freight  charges on  the  samples to Spokane.   It' is to be hoped that 'due  ��� *   *.  ��� i   *        j  advantage will'be taken   of this  generous offer.   In no better way  can the resource's'of this district.  .Ve brought before ths public.  o'., -, ^t ,;   ,.,:<'���., ���.'������:������  poming Events.  IN,THK COUNTY COORT OV EAST KOOT-  -ENA.Y HODDEN AT FEKSIE'IN PROIlATif.  frOlTOE'lS HEREBY .GIVE.f on the IJth  day Ot, July, 1008; -it was ordered bv Peter  Edmoud Wilson, Esquire, Judge of- tho said  Court, thiit James Ferguson Annstrrtng, Ofllciul  Administrator in ari'l for that -portlqu 'tii the,  Co-jntrof-KpoteUBy Included In the,-Cfan-''  .broQk Electoral -District,' be iidiniulstrator*  of all and singular the .estate of .Patriot O'  Bne-i late'qf Jloyle, i^. 0./deceased Intestate."  Eyocy cpdltqr dip ofher-parfop having any  ���claim upoiior interest-i*a,tho distribution of  the estate of the. said 'deceased, 'Is I required to"  send before the lath day of August next, by  regi8tered letter addressed to the undersigned,'  his name and address, aud the full particulars  of hia claim or interest, and a statement of his'  account and the nature oi the-security, (ii* any)  held by him.        .     ���  After tbe said last mentioned date, the  AdmiuistratoriWJll pwceed,wiUi-jtho.distribu  tion of tbe. etttLtc > haviug regard to those  claims only of which he shall have had notice.  DATED at Cranbrook,.B. C.*this 29th day .of'  July, 1S08. - .....  '.    JAMES FERGUSON ARMSTRONG.  Official -Administrator  CRATSBROOK LAND DISTRICT, DISTRICT  OF EAST KOOTENAY.    i  TAKE notice that Selwyn Gwillym Blayloci,  of Moyie, B. C, occupation Mine Superintend  ent, intends to apply.for permission to purchase the following described lands.  Commencing at a. post planted about 50.  chains southwesterly from the southwost corner of Lot -1019, thence North-one hundred and  ���four chains, thence- east about twenty chains  to the Biltlsh '^Columbia..Southern.Railway,  Rigirrof'way," thenco soAjtherly , along said'  right ot way tp its intersection with the  North bqutldary ��� of Lot 4019, Group 1, thence  Westerly along the said North boundary to the  Northwest corner-of said Lot 4049; tben'-c  Southerly alpug the Western boundary of said  Lot-40iftip .the. south ,y'eat'<fdriier of said JLot  40i9i"thence easterly along the southern boundary of Bald Lot 4019 to tho intersection of the"  said Railway Right of Way; thence southerly  along said right of way to the point ol com-  menccment.-  " DATED July 24,1908  SELWYN GWILLYM BLAYLOCK.  NOTICE.  Take notice thatj intend sixty days after  date toapply7to~Ttie~Kon. the ChleTCoinrn's-  slon'er of Lands and Works, Victoria, to  purchase the following described lands:  Commencing' at tho southwest corner post  of Block 2802, Group 1, East Kootenay District; thence north 20 chains; thenco west 20  chains; theuce south 20 chalus; theuce cast 20  chains to point of commencement, containing  40 acres more or lesB. .   ���< ���  ���    ,-      H.J. WIIJTE.  Moyie, August 13th, 1908.  St.  Joseph's  Convent.  NELSON, B. C.  jrfnardmg and Day School conducted hy the Sisters of St. Joseph, Nelson  B. C. Commercial and businesp  courses a specialty. Excellence and  swift progress characterize each department. Parents should write for  particulars.' One month assures the  public- of *'tbe ���thoroughness~of the  Sisters' methods of teaching. Terms  commence January, April and Sept  Pupils are admitted duriae term-  ���Thifr.lle   .Brand   Creamery  Butter '3 pounds for' |l.00   ';  Golden West Ceamery  and Thistle Brand Dairy  Butter 25 cents per pound,"  P. BURNS & CO  T. T. MoVi'ltieV'C.E., r L S. II. Y.Pirtir,* C  McVlTTIE ^ P4^?ER  Provincial Ij.vnd Surveying -  KAljjt.*(VJ|.v-Jjj>--ailJjVjjljVG_jENGINEEniNG  Estimates Furnished.  OFFICES  Fort Steals P. Q. Box 25.  Cranbrook P. O. Box 11.  BUY YOUR  Tobaccos.  Moyie   Miners'   Union  No. 71 W, F. of M.  Meets in McGregor hall every  Saturday evening.     Sojourning   members  are cordially invited to attend.  R. J. Colter' Thos. E, Kelly,  'President.'    ' '    -   Secretary  Harvey,    McCarter  &  Macdonald.  Barristers, Solicitors, Notaries, Etc.  Cranbrook,  -   -   B. C.  W. F. GUED,  BARRIBTBU, SOLICITOR, -ETC.  CRA.NBROOK. , B. C  C. m DUNBAR  Barrister, Solicitor, Notary Public, Etc  Cranbrook, B. C.  DR. F. B. MILES,     ,  DE35TTISTJ  Cranbrook, B, C.  George H Thompson;  Barristkr, Solicitok  -!���   '_ *     ' tary Public, <Ssc.  CEANBRO0JK,      British Columbia  W, R. BEATTY  . '���.-*"���*  ������r     -  ��-*'  Ernhalmer and Undprtater,  Phone 9.  CEANBROOK  *"#��    .* : .-  THE CANADIAN BANK  OF COMMERCE ���  UEAD   OFFICE, TORONTO  B. E. WALKER, President  ALEX. LAIED, General Manager'  - ESTABLISHED 1807  y  Paid-up Capital, $10,000,000  Reserve Fund, -   5;000,000  ^R. A. SMITHS  SHOEMAKER,  MOIYE,  STOP AT THE  COSMOPOLITAN  Brandies throughout Canada, and in the United States and England'  SAVINGS BANK DEPARTMENT  Deposits of $1 and upwards are received and interest allowed at current  rates.    Accounts may be opened' in the names of two or more  persons, withdrawals to be made by any one- of the  number or by the survivor.     - "���������*  CRANBROOK BRANCH. R. T. BRYMNER, MGR ,  WHEN IN  "CRANBROOK  K. H. SMALL, Manager.  Good rooms, good tables and bar  and first class sample rooms.  Wm. Jewell  Express and General   Delivery" Busi-  Vness:    Livery and  Feed Stable/.  WOOD   AND    COAL  For Sale  �����-  Leave Orders at  Gwynn6's Store.  Moyie, British Columbia  Cosmopolitan Hotel  HARRY DI MOCK,  Proprietor.  Nearest Hotel to the St. Eugene mine  Headquarters  for Miners.  BAR SUPPLIED WITH BEST BRANDS OF LIQUOKS AND CIGAR?  Rates $1;00 a day and up.  *- a  .-'c  ^  i   -*  IKTfRNATIONAL  HOTEL,  This hotel is now under new  "-1 * (,\V     i iv.  -' management, and is first class  in evory respect.  B. E. TAYLOR, Mgr.  v.    . '.  Victoria Street.  .MOYIE  FEOM  . Kaslo Fair ���September llth to  18th: -    ''     -^   :���"  "  3 Nbhon   Fair���September   23rd  toieth:   n' -'���-���*'���������   v  '' New ��� Westminster   Fair���September 29th to' October 3rd.  ' Victoria Fair���September 22nd  to'26th. ''���'--���        ���'    '  1 Spokane Fair���October   5th to  W"'__l_ "  CO  YEAR8*  EXPERIENCE  -TRADE MARtCS  , Designs..  copyriqhts-&c.  Anyone nandlnit a skoCrh and descrlptlonms'T'   ._   ....��� --^o <fhoth   Ce  K)kc  ��� ���ina  <eisdrtna\^v\t^n?^t3Q. In tho'  qmlc)t!)r Kioertaln our opinion froo ^neth*9r aa  l��T��ntlon Is probably c-itentablo. Comninnlca-  UenaitrteUreonBileiUial. Handbook on Patents  jUO!  "*���*- _  Patent* taken  Ut   ���ent free. Oldest agency toreocurlHi  *8  roct*i!-c  $ci$i   e��3jW9att��w lAi-jrest dr.  mttflo JonniM.   St&ma. (3 a  ,i\.'BfHbJriQl n��-Y��*a(yi*e**s  Chamberiain's Cough Remedv  Kcrer failfi.  Bay it now.   It may save life.  Chamberlain's Dia*-7hoea��R��ti*��jv.  MJrtrfalU. BayitJotr.  It may aavt life.  ft.  NOTICE.  CRANBROOK LAND DISTRICT, DISTRICT  OF SOUTHERN DIVISION, EAST KOOTENAY.  TAKE notice that I Wm. McDougi-.ll, of Moyio  B. C. occupation kino Surveyor, intends to ap-  pfy for pormlsfllon to purchaso tlio following  dcBcrlbod land: ���'   ������        '    '  Conlmcneing at n post planted on the shore  Of Moyio Lako about Ave chains distant In a  South Westerly direction from tho North Wost  coiner of Lot No. 750 The Lake Shore mineral  claims, theuce west 20 chains; theuce south 20  chains; thenco cast 20 chains: thence northerly  20 chains to point of commencement, and containing 40 acres, more or less.  -WILLIAM MCDOUGALL.  Dated August 12th. 1908.  A B. Stewart  & Co.  CARPENTER WORK.  AU parties desirous of having  any carpenter work done cannot  do better than communicate with  Wm.' Bridges or Wm. 'Meredith,  Aldridge. ' "Prices' reasonable.,  Work'first cla'ss. Orders'may'be  leftist'Fitch's store:  ! v'  Geo. R. Leask & Co.  Byi^DERS AND  contactors'  Our Woik is our Advertisement  Head   Office :  CRANBROOK  - o -  B.C.  See  SUM  CARPETS  When furnishing your  home or hotel don't forget we can furnish you  promptly and complete.  MAIL ORDERS GIVEN  PROMPT ATTENTION  Standard Furniture  SEND YOUR WORK  TO   THE  KOOTENAY  STEAM  LAUNDRY.  NELSON  All White ILatytf-.  !������-.���-  Leave work with the local agent  A, B. STEWART.  NELSON, -   -   -    B, C,  " '  " ' AGNTS  Mason & Riyph Eiano Co.  Ootermoor Mattresg.  Globe-Wernick Office Furniture.  -THE-  V.S.Liddicoatt? Moyie,B.C.  DESAtJjtJJPlJ-JB    EjKpa,   r;op��.  , ,. ��/   -i- ;'   . *;.:-v.   , .*.,.  Lar^e  sample   room   tq   oqnnection  *  v      *    **' .    't  with Uouge for commercial men.   Be  *;   .,        -��� I j ���   ���   ���     '���  of aocommodulions.  Headquarters  for   Commercial and mining Men.  Queens avenue, moyie, b. o  GENTLEMEN���  If you want a stylish, up  to date tailor rnade suit? call  and inspect our sprinp* goods  before ordering elsewhere.  We guaratee all  'Our Work.  Cleaning, repairing and  pressing done.  Prices Right.  G. A. FOOTE  Merchant Tailor.  moyie; b. c  Thinking of Sprjng  Fainting, Etc?  THEtf* REMEMBER  B, H. SHORT,  i.' ���       *���        - >  - *  Iji    CRANBROOK, B. .C  Boz   33.  Will send competent  man to paint, kalso-  mine or paper your  home,  PROMPT DELIVERY.  Queens'Ave.     MOYIE  CANADIAN  Summer    Excursion  Rates Esat, $60,00  From Moyie to Winnipeg, Du-  lutb, Foi-t William, ' St. Paul,  Sioux City.  Chicago'.: $73.50  St jJouis :....-���' 67.50  New York : 108.50  Toronto ." -. ".... 94.40  Montreal 105.00  Ottawa : 105.00  St. John, Ny'B.  120.00  Halifax..'...'.'...: 131.20  Sidney, C. B.. '.. 130.90  Tickets on sale May '4 and 18,  June'5, 6, 19 and 29: July, 6, 7, 22  and 23"; August 0, 7, 21 and 22,  1008.. First class, round" trip,  NINETY DAY LIMIT.  Routes���Tickets good via any  recognised routes in one or both  directions. To destinations east  of Chicago are good via the Great  Lakes.  For further information rates,  sleeping car reservation apply  c. e. Mcpherson, g. p. a.  Winnipeg, Man.  J. MOE, D. P. A.  Nelson, B. C  -' Large assortment 'of GO-OARTS and BABY  CARRIAGES.   Prices from .$5 up.  Cranbrook   Cooperative  "Stores  LIMITED.  ^  [9999^999999ttGGGG^99999999991&?S9999999999Ge.G���&999  &  P. F. J0EMS1OJV  This Hotel is New and well Furnished* The g  Tables are Supplied with the Best the 1  Market affords. The Bar is Filled with ��  the Best Brands of Liquors and Cigars,  HEADQUARTERS  FOR COMMERCIAL  AND MINING MEK*;'^'  ��    SlOTIK- ��� - ���-       ���=.   ���-= -_'-   - "bkiXISH cpEpMBIAr "*;  *�����j6��e'?��-fiS��e���*B�����������������ee�����&399���Ce���3-*����^ 99999999*2$Geq*}X.*  As made by the present brewer  is  admittedly   the    ;  Best Beer'in *SaBt Kootenay. With the Best Malt and  he ^Purest SpriDg Water it ia unexcelled for quality.  Iiismt on having Moyie Beer,  Bottled and Draft Beer.  CHAS. INDERWIES, Mgr,  MOYIE, B. C  Property for g>al��  IN ALL PARTS QF TOWN  F. J. SMYTH  Insurance,-Real Estate, Collections^  .*!  ~*!rvd��ra2r*- -


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