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The Moyie Leader Aug 4, 1906

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Array / 77  /  \ ..* V*\~4  -���"M~��  |]L.9,N0 17.  MOYIE, B. C  AUGUST 4, 1306.  ��2 A YKAR  [Who Are You?  NO MATTER. THIS IS FOR YOU:  E   . ��� * ��� -;, r. ,   :< '������     .   '��� '  I The greatest bargain.in. Summer Goods ever of-  ffered in this towii are .displayed oncl,our '?BAR-  rAIN COTJNTEE," but jusi forgone-week,, only.  Special values areshowii iri Muslins7/In this goods  we have'15 different patterns,, and'are placing the'in  fon bur Bargain,Counfer'-to clean them., out.' Prices  Irange from 5c per yard to: 50c. ���'  I,"  Ladies Slimmer'Waists;/regular prices $1.25  to  |S3:50 are ^bunched together "and ticketed a,t 75c each.  This special sale, will close'next Friday night.  ASKING FOB  8 HOUR DAY  St. Eugene Mill Men  Petition Company.  LOCAL  NEWS.  thia  WANT REPLY BY Ai. 10  Mill Men in Coenr d'Alenes  ��� ���Have hadr8 Hour Dar  . Since Aug. 1st. ''"  BargainKCpuriters for Values.  *s?>  ���--ft ,-,  * 1.-*w>."i,...  i"****.,.**r|  ;H��;*rfflSURANCE777*7<  ' *--  ��� --���>   yU'<'.\ '- -���_. 7A .r-.'w./''  '.- '���.;,���^ .; |  'p  . Tlie hot simim^r itnontlis are near at  hand:" ,7 Asklyourself;whether you are  ���properlisrinswed-'ai^nstr^flre, and' write  :BeaIf&  , '   HetdOffice '  OKA.NUBOOK  moyie/.b, c:  Just^Receiyed  B>' 7 '���  Also wh etit/chop;-oats and bran.  .V,'.-s...  .J"-"^ �����*���*.'���  ^tiB&i &  The concentrator  men   at ..tho  Si.  c.'     -     *' "* '       . '  Eugene are asking for an eight hour  day. A petition is now being circulated among tlie mill men and it is said  there  are no  refusal*.     Il will  te'   a  unanimous request.    The company is ,  ' ,��� '     ���. - <-  given until August 10th to ponder over  it, and they asK for a reply on that  date.���,Tlieimen "are asking-for -an  eight hour day at the present scale of  wages.   ' ��� ,        .  In the Coeur d'Alenes the miners  and mill men have been working eight  hour shifs since the first of tlie month,  an J 3,000, men "are affacted * ��� by the  change.- The ' mine ��� owners were  prompted to this action by the scarcity  of men and* they made a cut in lthe  hours as an inducement to briogrmin-,  ers.a'nd mill bands from other , camps.  A.3 a result men are leaving in good  sized numbers from Moyie and the  other camps in Bv 0. for the'silvei-  lead district in Idaho'. .  "O ' f  .*- The St. Eugene mill "men feel, that  their request is reasonable.', and they  do'not contemplate any opposition to  it-' '    "    ' ,A  . ���  .    '  '        -~�� ' '     ' ��� *"���! ��  .Want- Chiiiese Laborers.  "   ,*   "MOYiE's  Reading  hotel. '    , c      ���      $  , ���  i ^ *��� i1 ���  Hotel Kootenay  ^The best of accommodations  for the ^Traveling Public. '  4 Large and Commodious Sample Booms. Billiard Rooms, a  ���  *������*��� r ,       '  .  McMAHON BROS, Proprietors.  lynvn&nAr "iji-iyj-xynjr ^i$r zorz��s- zynyi^s-i^ -zjs-z^-zjnor *p.~zprzpr*&.  ,Ji''The fruit growers along Kootenay  lake are asking foe - the /.'admission. of  Chinese laborers. A resolution, proposed by.H. E. GroasdaUe and seconded by T. Morley, wlis carried, asking  that^the.systen of practically excluding all '.Chinese immigration by a  prohibitive head tax, be modified bo  that Chinese engaged ��� as domestic  servants.or agricultural laborers be ad  mitted to Canada free of duty. *  ** The resolution   will   be  met  with  KJ. B. C."   CORSETS  We have eecured these cbrse��s for  Moyie, and would like to havo. the  Indite' opinion tl them. We have  them in styles and sizes to fit all  figures at prices ranging from 7f)cts to  $2.50.  Let us show thorn to you.  E. A. HILL,  strong opposition, and the people will  never submit to the bars being thrown  down for the .admission of Chinese.  There are plenty of foreigners other  than Chinese whose services can "be  procured in case they run short ol  local help.  James Grant was in Cranbrook  week.'   ' ,   .  ;  Next Friday will be payday at  Hue  St, Eugene.  ' Mrs. Joseph Shea is in the hospital  at Cranbrook.     *��� ,    **  t, *  Philip Summers is laid  up with a  badly bruised hand.    \  The huckleberries are ripe and the  crop is a big one this year.    '  Mrs. F. J. McMahon was in' Cranbrook Thursday. '     '  'The fall term of the Moyie echool  will begin on Monday, August ,29th.  Mayor Rumbcrger of Phoenix has  been in town for a day or two.  Thero was. a   very enjoyable  club  dance in Eagle hall Thursday evening.  Goldie Stewart ie home from  Winnipeg, where lie went to  lake in  tlj,e  fair. , "    ���     .  Constable Eouth was in Fernie and  Cranbrook this week on aHicial business. r ' ,  Jack FitzgibbonB left Thursday for  Wallace, Idaho, where hevwiU' work, in  a mill. " ���      '       * X  .  C. A. Foote, the tailor, has received  his-samples for fall suits. rCall and  see them. ���"      ' , '   - -      . .'  ���>. Now is the time to put on some additional'" insurance.1 See- Farrell &,  Smyth about" it. ,��� , -> ���,  . Mrs. Foote, Mrs. King and Miss  Kine spent last Saturday in Cran.  brook.    *>      '       . ',       '        .'  Julius Mueller^ is leaving today  for Regina"to look after the .builiing  of his hew brewery....  Chjis. McDonald 'left,,'Thursday for  Blairmore to, take treatment'at the  springs for rheumatism,  Geo. Stringham and family left yesterday for the Coeur d'Alene, where  they1 will, remain. ^ .,      \ n      ,%.  .Ross Jennings, who, was attending  college in Vancouver/ is in Moyie  spending his vacation.    ' -,     '  .John Simpson,'., principal- of the  Moyie school, is over at -Grand Forks  visiting with his sister,,-'" ' .  A-     ' ������ ,. -      ;      <r  - The Moyie band boys are practicing  several evenings during,the week 'and  -   .   ���-'-.,    .'���'     ���' -. .  COLONEL BAKER  PASSES AWAY  Died in England  On  July 31st.  MI OF IO0TEM  Came  -Here   in 1884  and  'Ownpd   Oranbrook  Es- -  '   ''      ,   tate,   ' '  I  Rev, Day Located.  Chief of Polue Jarvis of Nelson is in  receipt of a letter trjni the coast,  which stated that Rev. Day has been  located; that he is now in Persia,  where ho has settled, married and is  living like a nabob on his ill-gotten  gains. It is stated that he is safe from  prosecution for his offence, as there Ib  no extradition treaty between Canada  and Persia, and' that he cannot be  taken away from his natisro land and  brought back here to answer before  the courts for his felonies. It is said  that the only way in which he can  be punished is for the Canadian government to furnish MuzafTer-ed-Din  the shah of Persia- an account of his  misdeeds, and perhaps he might elect  to punish him.  THE    LEADING  LADIES' AND MEN'S  i ' '  FURNISHER.  1  .j  ���^ *?. ^, Tvn&rivriV. tprj^ris^XT^iyr-zFriiF ��� v* ^3^,1-3*-^  I  Imperial Bank of Canada.  SAVINGS DEPARTMENT.  7 I^obUs of $1.00 or upwards' received. 7  7       There is no better iuvestmentlthan a  Savings  Bank deposit.  Once opened it grows whether added to or   not.  flnterest   aliowed at   current   rates   and   comr  pounded twice,'a year.  CRANBROok BRANCH.  '������''/:"   f J. F,M. PINKHAM, Manager.  Gus. King Protests.  G. A. King came into the Leader  oflice this week and in a no uncertain  tone of voice said: "I see by last  Saturday's Leader that the Catholic  ladies of Moyie intend placing mo in a  voting contest at their entertainment  on tho 10th. Now, I wish to state  <; j that I shall have nothing whatever to  Q do with such a proposition. .My name  was used without my knowledge and  consent, and they can count me put of  it.";.        , 7'.* ���;������  ��� ������-������' ���������   )  Will flav Game Over.  c  *���*&��� ^^xC^xiiz^iJ^z. & &j$x-s��z-s��r sSxsAnJiSi-iSir _-&Jfc W* : w��-  ���jt&i.*&tjA? stAti  The lacrosse game played recently  botweeh Cranbrook and Lethbridnehas  been declared off. Lethbridge won.  but not fairly as there wero men in  tiie team from points far distant from  Lethbridge, which is contrary to the  ruin.  are making satisfactory progress.  J *���*��� ' \   -       -.* . r  John Elmer, who has been with the  line crew of the Cranbrook telephone  company for several weeks, is home  again.\  Frank Johnston has had the gasoline'engine of his launch repaired and  the boat is again running satisfactorily.  R. Temby and wife, formerly of  Moyie, are now living' iu Calumet,  Michigan. Mr. -Temby has been in  poor health for some time.  <i  ' Frank Duff was in town last Sunday and Monday. He is now working for tho East Kootenay Lumber  company at Rjan.  Miss Jennie Smith returned Sunday from Macleod where he was visiting with her mother and brothers.  She is again in the postoffice.  S. II. Hoskina and wife rode out  from Cranbrook on horseback this  morning and will remain for a day or  two the guests of Mr. and Mrs.Routh.  Andrew Stewart is over on Coffee  Creek in West Kootenay doing assess-  mant work on some claims in which  he and his brother are interested. He  will return in about two weeks' time.  G. W. Orchard, manager ol the  Porto Pico Lumber Co., accompanied  by his wife and child, left Wednesday  for Nelson, where Mr. Orchard is attending the meeting of the company.  Rev. Dr. Neil of Toronto conducted  tho Piesbytorian service in McGregor  hall last. Sunday evening, and also  delivered a lecture Monday evening.  Both were well attended.  M. Macklenburg, M. A.. D. O. S.,  (he celebrated eye specialist, will again  be in Moyie September 13th and 14tb,  and at the Cosmopolkan^hotel, Cranbrook, September lOofttnd 20th.  D. J. Elmer was down to King-agate  on tho Corbin road this week. He  says'*'that* .Jack: Swinnerton is contemplating building a new hotel, and  there are other improvments in yiew.  Harry Di mock, is customs' inspector  there, and his family are comfortably  settled and are enjoying life thoroughly, '.-���-. ""���'  '   ' ��� ' *    - I  News- was received   in   Cranbrook  Wednesday of the ^tleath of Colonel  Baker.' He died at Inglewood, ' England, on July 3Idt, of heart failure^  succeeding an attack pneumonia.  Col. Biker was an old timer in  B. C., and especially in -East "Kootenay. \ In 1S84 he purchased the land  where Cranbrook;now stands from' R:  L.T. Galbraith.T In 188G he was elected 'to the legislature, and remained  in politios until 1898.,He was in Hon.  J, H Turner's cabinet and held the  position of minister of mines, education and immigration.' '  1 The Colonel was last seen in Moyie  ih the summer 1898. when he was  conducting a campaign ' against Wm.  Bailie.          ,7            ' . '"  -  James Baker was a son. of Samuel  Baker, Gloucestershire, England,' and  was'born January 6, 1S30, He was educated at the college school Gloucester,  aud at Cambridge ��� university, from  which he'graduated in 1S61.' He entered the Indian navy.and subsequently transfered to the army, serving in  the Crimea, Upon bis return to England he was actively connected with  the volunteer aervioe, retiring in 1875  with' the rank of lietenant-colonel.  He was ,76 years of age when  he died.  Hot Weather Talk!  During>lhe hot days of July nnd August, when  vfu have no appetite for fre?h meat, we can supply you with something nice and. tasty from our  slock of Canadian canned meats, or willr a tin of  Logic's Brand lobsters. Blue Point oyslers or Gold  Label ,clams. We handle only the best, brands,  packed under, the closest inspection. 7 - '  . a ' Our stock of Christie's biscuits is new ancl  fresh;-we have cheese aud salted wafers, pretzels,  Social Teas', etc., ,etc, .which with our' Ontario  cheese always*helps out for a,,meal. If you prefer  Limburger, we are Johnny-on-the-spot with it.  , -When hot and tired have a bottle of our Lime  Juice or Fruit Cordial on hand to make a cool, refreshing 'drinkT ' '  Fresh fruit received by express every 'day. '.<    -  Was Sad Affair..  "'The^wife.oHhos. Nuttle passed out  of this life last. Sunday 'night about  11 o'clock, after" an illness of nearly  three weeks. The funeral was held  Monday from the Methodist church  and was largely attended. The funeral service was conducted by the Rev.  Mr. Sowerbutts, and interment  was in the Moyie cemetery. . '  While the funeral was being held  the three week's old baby was slowly  dying, but did not succumb, however,  until Tuesday 'evening. The funeral  of the baby was held Wednesday "afternoon and the baby was buried beside  its mother.'  The case is a particularly sad one  Mrs. " Nuttle was out from England  only a tew months, coming here to  join her buaband. She was accompanied by ber mother, who is quite  old and feeble. Besides her husband,  mother and a brother she leaves two  small children. The sympathy of the  entire camp goes out to the bereayed  husband and relatives,  -AND-  Maedonald.  8  ��BJMMWMBBqilHhWSJltia^ '  GENERAL   NEWS  NOTES.  ������  Tom Pogue has sold his interest   In  the Woldorff hotel in Fernie to Messrs,  Beggs it Kaski, ���<?. .  *���   ��� ���,  1 The 10 year, old ton of Mr, and Mrs.  i .... .,  J. Fred-Hume, was drowned, near Nelson on August Istf   o        ',''���'       ,   ,  -Spokiue Eagles will make an   effort  to capture the'annuil  convention for  1907.���! Thia year's convention will  be  held at Milwaukse  lhe  ii-.M.p��-T*.arh=fsfk  this month. *���       ���" ^  Jack 'ChUm   wns  down   to  Nelson  this week from   Poplar   with  a.,.valise  fall of  the   richest specimeuB  of, free  milling'gold  pre  since    W.  B. Pool  showed his famous* samples  from   the  ... . '        .  Swede.  "  METAL' MARKET7   ,  '; New  -Yoke���Bar,silver, 05 ,'rents  Lead,,$5.15.   Zinc (sreltrrl $5.00.  London���Lead,' ��16 lGi. 3-1. ,   /  Footlight Flashes,  theif  Misd  hall '  Tbe "dope" habit is an ,evil tint has  permeated through every claa1* ot society except, perhaps, Uiat ^whicli earns  its broadsby-.naanual'-'labor. Opium,  morphine and cocaine to-day0/ have  nearly," 50,000 abject slaves;'in New  York c!ty;alone:-"   '"-  Two children have died recently in  Pittsburg by <being puisonpd by the  innocent appearing but fatal toy balloon. The dye which covers the wood  en tubes by which the balloons are inflated is said to contain arsenic, and as  the children blew and suckled these  pipes the poison was absorbed.  _The press reports are loud in  praise of Miss   Olivia  D.ihl  and  Gina Suiitb who'will be at  E.igle  next Wednesday evening,1   Miss Dahl  is said   to   be*  the   foremost  woman  latter--part���otY��niget-*oi Norway, her native country.  On Saturday evening, August   llt-h,  Miss McCoy,soprano, and Miss Underbill, reciter will be here.  'Miss McCoy-  has won laurels'for herself over a great ,  part of our  fair Dominion,  and Miss  Underbill is a r'eade** of talent and' ex-  c'eedingly popular with -her ...audiences.  She   -has  a pretly  trick   of_ evoking  laughtei, but the deeper emotions aro  easily within her reach.  Catholic Social,  It is' understood that the estate of  the late T. Cr. Blackst'ock"will not  reach to quite as high a figure aa is  being estimated by tbe general public. Some years ago Mr. Blackstock  was worth three millions of dollars.  As his affairs now stand, his assets  will likely amount to between $700,-  000 and $1,000,000.    '  From present indications there will  be a good turnout at the Catholic  social next Friday evening, July 10th.  The ladies in chargo are doing everything possible to make the affair a  success. The social will begin at four  o'clock, and an invitation is extended  to everyone to attoud.  Oranbrook Labor Dav.  The Hose Team-  Thejmembers of the local Iiobg team  are talking of soon going into training for the races -at Cranbrook on  Labor Day,  Cranbrook's L.ibor Day celebration  committee is gettine busy with its  program for Lilior Day. Only thc one  day will be solebrated, Monday, Sept.  3rd. T. E. Kelley, secretary of the  Moyie Minors' Union, is one of  vice-presidents.  the  Dr. Frank Billings of Chicago received $25 000 for' seven days' professional services in .attendance on the  late Marshall Field. The fee is believed to be one of the largest ever  charged by a physician in the United  States for services that did not inolude  the performance of a surgical operation.       .    Many of the heavy losers in the San  Francisco fire are still without their  insurance. Six of the largest underwriting concerns, of which four are  forcijsu, are welchiug. and have  plan nod tu pay no loss at all to tho  San Francisco sufferers, unless it be  at tho end of a lawsuit,' baaing their  claim on the fact that each policy con  tained an eaithquake clause.  ��� '7 The'Spokane Fair. ',"'..-'  - Novelty race3;-midwaysfua;'���vaude��� '  ville shows  and   maiiy   other  amusements will be prominent features of -  this    year's   Spokaiae   Interstate  fair,  which    opens    Sept.  3-itli.    Manager  Rdbt. H. Cosgrove believes not only'  in giving the people the best  possible  exhibition   for   their  instruction  and  benefit,  but also  intends   to  provide  them   with   everything   possible  for  their entertainment.  Marriage Safeguards-^  One of the ' most fertile sources of  national degeneracy is the marriage of  the unfit. There is much to be said  in favor of a medical emamination of  all candidates for matrimony���Medical Press.   Card of Thanks.  Mr. Tho. Nuttle, Mrs. Pollard and  Mr. Bite take- thia opportunity, of  thanking tht�� Miners' Union and tho  public generally of Moyie for the expressions of sympathy which were so  manifest ia their sad bereavement.  UunoooBKary Expense.  Acute attacks of colic and diarrhoea  come on without warning and prompt  relief must be obtained. There is no  necessity of incuriug the expense of a  physician's servioe ��� in such cases if  Chamberlain's Colio. Cholera and  Diarrhoeli Remedy is at hand. A dose  bf this remedy will relieve the patient  before a doctor could arrive, it has  never been known to fail, even in , the  most severe and dangerous cases aud  no family should be without it. For  sale by the Moyie Drug & Stationery  Go. '.',*'���'.-  "Males Hay Willie the Sun gKlneg."  Thore is a lesson in the *vork of tho  thrifty farmor. Ho knows that the  brigdt sunohine may last but a d.iy  and ho prepares for tho showers which  are so liable to follow. So it should  bo with every household. Dysentery,  diarrhoea and, cholera moibus m:iv  attack eomo nioniber of the home  without ��� warning. Chamberlain's  Colic, Cholera aud Diarrhoea Remedy,  which is the best known medicine foi  these diseases, should be.keDt at ban*J,  as immediate ! treatment is necessary  and delay may prove fatal. For pale  by the Moyie Drug and Stationery Co.  Coining   Events.  Labor Day, Cranbrook, Monday,  September 3rd.  Nelson Fair, September 19. 20 and  21,'  Spokane Iuterstato Fair September  21 IoOj tober G- l  New Westminster Fair, October  '2nd to Cth,  We have just received a choice assortment of  Jewelery  Novelties  . Lost or Bstray���My gray mara  Maude, weight about 1,000 pounds  and gray horse, Toney, weight about  1;200. Five dollars reward will be  paid for return of eitlieror information  ka'dini; to bheoo.       H. -CAM3P-ON.,  niauy  useful    and   all   ornamental.  Come and see  them.  ii. Hill   of Moyie is our  Mr. E  agent.  W. F. TATE & SON.  Jewolers and   Graduate Opticians.  .cranbrook; b. c  Official \V*tch Inspector for C.   P.   B  Gr6w's Neat I'aa Divuion.  3  .   f-  t V   ,    -  ,<     '  H      s ii^!fl  r1       , -V 1, ��� -V-"r  Tr^ijSL  ZZZtr'^J* ^^^^^^^f^^^^~^^i  (jwr-   v_i.*,j,'i *�� "-ifc.-nril��i.r*���.'*i��f *****��  *   I *  THE LEADER, MOYIE, BRITISH COLUMUTA'-  '-r '���.'  ��� ,,r>..  ':*-,  as  ���*t   '  %4  WrfS  ��  I a* �����.*���.  Bra  -?f  'ft  *y;;;^:'';|"v"  ���/ 3iWa>  A' AAA^&t*. '  >r '>^r-.  'i  *���* )���.-���{. i  f   w���il-> ' i -  A' 'jx . . ��� 11 ���;  -"''  ,'JA,\ I  i, A:  "   7'^-f' *  ��� '. l-  . .- i** *  ������  AAi i, .  *       i  -   .i ,  rfp.  I Linked by Fate  J BY CHARLES GARVICE  t    Author of " Thc Verdict of the Heart/' " A Heritage  I of Hate/' "Nell of Shorne Mills/' "Paid  t For/'"A Mcxfern Juliet," Etc. |  *+tt~H-^ tt+-H^ttH~H^-^  (Contin-uod from last week.) J , *",  ..ouimeiriea    air.-    Tressider/with   'a  grunt. ���  "Quite so. cjuiio so, Mr. Tressider!  I am not baying that it's unreasonable; hut, well, after all,,he has the  title ond ,thfi estates, und, if i may  say so, his loid-ship doesn't strike  me us the'kind oi man to be" so  overwhelmed us to, lose .sight of the  advantages which his, late lordship's  death  have bestowed  on  him," k  "-Vo," said Mi. .Tiossider. "I  ahould not haw credited Mt. .Julian  ���pardon! 1 can never rei.ioinl.er to  give him his title]���Jus lot dship--Uio  limn to forget that lie ��� is now tho  possessor ol the title and estates'. Uc  doesn't sleeii, you  say?"  "l-'euton    told   ine yesU'i day,J    that  very olion'lii* lordship's bed had not'  been slept  in,  and  that he hears him  pucing  up    and  down  his  ,-���uiu     the  whole  night  through."  �� The    old     lawyer      shrugged      his  shoulders.    "Wolp     I   shouldn't ��� have  credited Mr. Julian���tut,  tut, I "mean  i.��id I-eshorough'���\mUi so much sensibility.      Hut,    thoio,   Mr.   Holland,,  the longer I ]m. the more r nm  convinced   ihat -there  is  ono subject  yUu  canrneverclearn���your fellow inen!"J  v    ���' J ust      1,01"     assented      Holland.  -Now  I   should  have said   that    .Mr  Julian���thete!     I've    Cjuight   it   from  you,   Sir   Tieisider!���would have got1  over his poor cqusin's  death in    less  than  a  month;, and yet,  you    see,  it  preys, upon him and "haunts him as if  H   happened     only  yesterday.    'And  talking of haunting",' Uie whole house  , seems   as   if  it   were   under,    a"    ban.  e     can  _,-,-,    -o stay,  and that they who do consent, to le-  main won't go near the ruins of the  Wizard's Itoom��� Hush! Here* he is!"  They rose, and bowed, aa Julian  entered.v He went to the table,'and  sinking into a chair, looked not at  them,  but between them.  ��� "You--wanted to see'mo?" he   said'  to  llr.  Tressidei. *  ��� Tho old  lawyer nodded.' ,���  "Yes-, ilr.  Julian���ahem���Lord Lesborough,   I want you,   please,  to sign  lie addu-ssed  Lout  Far.wortliy, but  he   was  conscious   ol   hei  notorious!.}    keen   njua.  to   pu-ite  ins   brain.  "Xo;  no. thanks "  Julian waved his hat  towaids   his   brui.ghain  Fan-worthy's   voice   arrested   him  ,'Oh, I wanted to ask vou���you  won't think me guilty of" vulvar  cunoMty,     JJr��� JLoid   Lesborough���"  idyship's  They   seeii:ed  and    backed  but     Lady  AN HISTORIC FIGHT.  House of Lords at Last Consents to Bill  to Legalize Marriage With a'Do-  '    ceased   Wife's  Sister.  A  RARE FIRST FOLIO.  IVIiat   It   (o����   a,l,i  Wltut   "���   I*re��enl  lulue   Slioultl   Ue.  ,-Se\en j e:n�� alter the deaih of i51iake-  soeaie his collected worlw  were pub-  After an opposition ei:ended tnrough j lished <u a Ursi' 'oho \ol��uie, now  many years io the principle involved. | feuouu as "the Dist ioliu Sbiikespeiire."  rhe  Biltish  H..u��e of  Lords   has  con- ( Tlj]S was lu tijt, ye.u- n;-jy    xhe price  3 STRONG POINTS of  sented to the pas=aue of t,ne bill legal  izing- marriage  with  a  deceased  wife's  J-wif some  tfie   bags-', Thank 'you  verj   much.     Lady , Lesboi ougli,'-" he  said,   ciieernilly  Xma sturted and colored       ��� '  "i~I-��� t)h, you call me that'"  she said, half pioudlv, half doubtfully.  "Yes,  it is your name, your title,"  .^he   f-nid,   giavyly       "But���but   sometimes��� otlen���1  sha.ll  think of you  iK'cimti " ' "  She held out her hand, and l>t> took  it nnd  pressed  it. '  "Lord Lehh'orough  is  busy with the  boat,'.'   he   said.      "When  you've  finished   tlie iesL  of 'the   bags���if you're  'not Jired  of  them already���"  "No, no1" she said, with unnecessary earnestness. < '. ���  '��� 'Teihaps you'd bring Hiem down  to the saloon, if you don't mind  Vi*. feiine, 1 want your help for a  while "              t         '  'Uhey   went  oil,  but  when  they  had  gone a   little  distance   Vivienne paused,   and,   coming  back,   stooped    und  kissid Xinai   There did not seem any,-  thing  in   the   moment  especially    tip-  jiroprmte loi   the caress,  but  one woman is  never,-8ui'pris..'d, when  another  , kisses  her,   and   Nina   took   it   grnte-  tully,   anil   returned   it        After   they  had   cone  fihe   wot ked   until   the   last  of   the reniaiuitjg''l)ugs   wen?  finished,  then'oho'arose,   and.   with   un,unconscious  sigJi   of relief,     went  towards  the saloon     As shu   did  so she looked round a  little fearfully,  and yet a  littlea   wistfully;   but" there  was     no  one in .sight.    Nor was theie any one  , ,  ppeared   the  night���the night  Julian   bfted his  pale  face, his  dark  eyes   veiled   by  tlifeir Jieavy  lids  ������Deborah/"   he   said.  "Yes. j on  know  she  left the  Couit  Wie  duy  ot   the���the  accident',"    said  the  terrible  old  lady.  -1 know,',' replied Julian. "Oh  ie-s! She \vt-nt to attend the- sicklied oi a sistei. 1 expect lu-i back ev���  my day So good of you to usk for  her! Are J ou sure'you won't let mo  turn   back wHIi'yon?" ,   ,  "Ciuite sine!"'said her ladyship, oa  suavely. '  As the Funworthy carriage turned  Lord ranworthy remonstrated with  her  ladyship. �� \  Ton my soul, don't you "know'  Hather uiifeehn', eh, dear? What oii  earth made you drag up that awful  business'.'"  L.idy FanWKUthy smiled for a' moment., th.-n   became suddenly  grave.  "-My dear, 1 did it with "nn object  1 \yant to find that deaf . and dumb  woman."       . ' r  "Want to find her! Good heavens'  What   foi'��"  "Simple curiosfty. 2 liked I lie .woman," smd Lady Funworthy, after a  pause,       - - v  (To lie continued.)  in the saloon;  and,   putting the bags   '{}       ,.aS, ,       ,, weru   under'    a  on   the table,   she  went  towards    the !'lel     t��0"S   me   that     shl  beach ' As  she  reached .it a'hd'looked   .SCnH%.P.T"aC,<L'a rervant  tc  ; looked  seaward, and to her surprise saw a  vessel in the , oiling. It wa.s the  An��l,  nnd'"she remembeied    that   it  ' was .the "day .-appointed     for its   return.    She was gazing at it when she  ,}\as   startled   by   discovering  that   it  ' was   going   from   th%  ialnnd,   instead  of making towards it.    She ran down  '  the  beach   to  tho   cove, where, one   of  the Ariel a  boats had  been  anchored,  and   was  more  than  startled  to'find  -'that  it had  disappeared.    What could  it mean?    She gnaud  at  the', receding  vessel   for   a   moment   or   two,    then  oran up  the beach,   calling for Vivienne. c ��   .   , ft   '  FAMED  IN  CHEMICALS.  L��t�� Sir Cha��. Tennant Added to Worki  His  Father  Created.  Sir  Charles  Tennant  is  dead.      The  end occurred at B'roadstairs,   the   seat  of, Lady Tennant.   Sir Charles becajne  111 at Biarritz, about three months ago,  and   the   King:   then   manifested   much  kindly   interest Mn   his .condition.'  and  sent, his   own   physician   to   visit   him.  His health so far improved that lie was  a'ble to'come home, and slnce-tlien his  friends believed that he waa' making- a  good.recovery.   Sir,Charles had indeed  made 'arrangements 'to  visit" Scotland,  but   hemorrhage  set   in,   and   he   died  somewhat suddenly at 5 o'clock' in the  afternoon. '  Sir Charles Tennant was head ofjthe  great chemical -"works at" St. Rollox,  Glasgow. lie was also 'chairmanv of  tho  Union ���.Bank of Scotland   and  di  Britain. Lord Slmthcona has betn the  chief advocate of the bill, and the ai -  guments used in its favor were ihos.--  with which he'muM have ���been familiar  twenty years ago in,the,Dominion Parliament, i  A  Law of HeAry  VIII.  A history of the subject dates back  to  the reign  of Henry  VIII.,   who wils  peculiarly qualified as an authority on  all   subjects   lelating   to   in.urUge  and  who  fnrbade a,man  to  many  the sister of liis deceased wife.. The law then  passed   was   later   construed   to   in.-.ui  that such a marriage might b'e invalidated;   but   in  l,S35,such  a  union   was  made   not  only   voidable,   but   void    i,n  fact."   Tills  was  Lord  Lyndhurst's  Ac'l.  under which previous marriages of the  kind were declaied legal, 0>ut titer ones  illegal.   At the time! the understanding  -waa that the prohibition should 'be ie  in.jved  at  the nevt session  of   Parliament.    ' Nevertheless    expectations    in  this   respect   wero- not! " realized,    and  time     after     time     the    Commons    or  Lords .refused  to  Interfere.  Introduced   by   Prince   of  Wales. '  . In   1S11 Lord  Thoi'nclliTe endeavored  to have,the Lords repeal   the net,  and  the next year tho Commons defeated a  similar bill  by a  nan-,w  margin.      In  1S47 a Royal Commission was appointed to  examine the  marriage laws, and  the result was another bill, introdue.d  in the Commons'in 1819 by'Mr, Stuart  Wortiey.    This   bill   fiassed   its   second  raiding,   but   did   not' reach    its    flnui  stages. (Next year it was passed. -' In  JSSl Lord St.  Germans introduced  the  bill In the Lords, but it was again d.*-  feattd.     In   1855' the  Commons    again  assented ,to the bill,' but thef Lords remained obdurate. Since then'the measure has ,been  pressed. In varied 'form.  a score of times, but always the Lords  has ,thrown ,it   out.    "Sometimes, 'too,  the   Commons   dissented,   but  .'usually  approved.   There was no change ln the  Lords, even in 1S79, when King Edward,  then -Prince  of  Wales,   introduced   the  bill.  On'that historic occasion the'voto  was 101  against to 81.        " .  The  Law  In  Canada.,  Until 1SS2 the law In Canada was as  the law In England previous to the Act  of 1835, but in 1S80 Mr. Desire Girouard  (now   ""  at wbi^h the \uluine w-as origiually  sold was il, but perhaps we ought to  take Into oousuVr.itiun the fact that ut  that time money hnd a value or purchasing powei at least eight times that  which it baa at present. HuHhvell-Phil-  lips estimates it at from twelve to  twenty tunes Its present value. For  this circumstance, however, full allowance may be made by. multiplying the  ultimate result by the proper number.  Ibis folio Is, ipg.inlcd as the most  1-uIu.tble printed  book in the English  language, the last ropy that was offered  for sale in good condition  having  brought   Uie. reCoid   price   of   nearly  $0,000, so Unit H is safe to'assume that  a   perfect   copy   in   the   condition ' iii  which   It, left   tho   publisher's   handa  would   readily command ?10,000, nnd  the question now arises.  What would  be the coiiipmative value of tho present price. $10.0<X), and of the original  price, il. p-Iiiced at Interest and compounded every year since 1(123?  Over and over agnln I have heard lt  suid thnt the purchasers of the "first  folio" hnd uinden splendid Investment,  and the remark is frequently used In  refprence to the purchase of hooks In  general -Irrespective of tlie.preseut Intellectual use that may lie made of  them.  Let un make tho comparison. "  Money placed at compound Interest  at (J(pcr cent a littlo inore than doubles Itself in twelve years. At ,tiie  present'tliuo nnd for a tew years buck  0' per cent Is a high rate, but it Is' a  very low rate for Uie average. During  a largo part of the'tln.e money brought  S, 10 nnd 12 per cent per annum, anil  even within the half century Just past'  It brought 7 percent during n large  portion of - the-' ^iine~riKon*7s5' between  lOl.'3'and 1800 there are'twenty-three  periods of twolvc years each, and at  Unequalled   Purity���Strength���Fh  AJ ALL GROCERS. 4��C# 5?C' and 60<-  LEAD PACKETS. ONLY,  vop  Fdna'of - = ffss&s?^  V ��� ' o..Mf.M>elr   ftgVU'ggg*. 7\^;  "THE GALLEY OF LORhiE."  _. ��� i *   <  Flag    of    the    Campbells    Once , Mori  Flutters In the Breeze on the Tower  of   Invorary  Castle. ,   ',  Greatly to the satfsfaetlpn of all .good  Scotchmen, the Hag of the houso, of  Campbell, known up In the north aa  "The Galley of Lornc*?" once more flut-,  ters In the breeso on tho tower of In-  verary Ca.stlo,, showing ' that' tha  strangers have departed from the ancestral abode ot the ,Dukes of ''Argyll,  and that the Campbells havo como tq  their own again, writes, the Marquise  do Fontenoy. True,1 It is not tho Duke  of 'Argyll hlrnsclt who.Is ln resldenca  there but his youngber brother. Lord  .George Campbell; who" has taken over  tho, lease"of the place from' Mr. Cress-  well, its recent tenant, for the remainder of the four 'years "that, it lias to  Mr. 'Cresswell was ^>nly too^anx-  You  Vi\ lenno   did   'not  appe'ar,   but     a  stalwart figure came swiftly from the  r    saloon.   It   was   Vane.    She    stopped  short, and, panting, .looked from him  1  to the Ariel.  < ���'-    "What   is   the   matter?  calling, dearest?" he said.  "Yes1", she responded, anxiously.  \'l was calling (Lady Vivienne . ' I  can't find her or (Lord Sutcombe^  And'the'vAriel���that is the**Aiiel sail?  ing away from the island!'"'  - He shaded his iiyes, with his hand  and looked at it. Then he looked at  ( -'her, d cm ions expression in his eyes,  '  a dawning joy '  ���'    v ,'���  ��� "I found this in1',the saloon,'",'. ho  said, holding out a note; "pel haps it  will explain���"  . Bho took -the paper���it' was folded  in a lover's knot���and, opening it  r_oad: ^ B  /"Dear  NTina,���Forgive 'me!    lt  was  my wicked plot!    And mine alone.   It  occuned to me while we were talking  last   night.      We   have    gone    foi      a  ciuise���loi   a  foi tnight���wlien   wo  will  come   buck   to    see   if    you   are   still  hoie     But   Lord  Lesboi ough   has  his  boat,   and  you  may  both   decide     to  spend    the    ust  of    your  honeymoon  elsewhere     li  Wli d0 not  hnd ,you, we  will  %p to Knirland and  wait for you  iu the old looms at  Ewrlcigh  Comt.  Till then, and as long us I live,   dear,  "'   V"ol"'s- \'I\'1RXXK '"  "They'll���gone'" he said,   in a low  voice        "Aiid���left  us alone!     Nina,  my wife!"  and  the next  moment his  aims   were    lound   her    and   hoi   lace  hidden on his bie.ist  some papers  "Ls���is evei-i thing done���complete?"  asked Julian, hie ,white hands fidget-  'lng  with   a  paper-knife.  "Er���well, not quite complete," replied Mr ,Tres.sider.' "There have, been  difhculties in the way, of which the  greatest is the diilicult'y in proying  the death''���his .voice dropped���"of  ,the l&te earl."  Julian   turned    his   dark,     sombre  eyes upon him.   '  "What" difliculty can  there be?"   he  asked,   in  a   toneless    voice!      "He I  my poor cousin was ' in the room-  and though the���the remains were  unrecognizable, his coat was identified." . ,  "Quite     so,     quite   so,    Mr.���Lord  Lesborough,"     said    Mr.  "Tressider  but the Court needs rather ...more  solid proof of death than that At  present, at. any( rate. Later/ later  they may accept'it. Meanwhile of  com so, as the next in succession, you  will admimstei the estate �� I shall  make another application, which if  ^successful, will pincy your title 'beyond dispute. -- Will "you -S!gn this,  and   this,   please'>"  Julnm   diew      the   pape.s     tOwanJs  him   and   siK���..<|   ,���   hl<5     11(.al     ,mn(J  Lesbounigh,"   then  he     glanced     at  Mi     Holland  "l>o  von   want   me?  I   atll  soiny. fQJ.  'rector of some twenty other companies. I t"^V nJ,HM   ,**?   'a,th-r  ��f   S"'  1   .      o,..._.     - v-u...f^...ic3. i .ferey Girouard) introduced  a,measure  to malce marriage legal"with the deceas-  .'ed   wife's  sister.-   It   was   seconded   bv'  Mr. Cameron,, of 'North ' Victoria and"'  .eloauontly  argued  by  them  both!,  Tho  opposition   to   tlie  measure   was' based  One   morning,    a  mon��h   latei,   the  wintry  sun    stealing  laintly   thi ough  ihe  blinds  of  the   breakfast  loom   at  theCouit fell upon the black garbed  hgure   of   Julian,   ab   he   sat   at    the  table,   looking     distastefully   at    the'  good   food   set   out   for  him     In    Jus  morning si.it  of  black  berge  his  thin  Hguic   looked   Ihiimei    than   ol      old,  but  Just   as   gruceiu!     His   fuce    was  pale; indt.ed,   looked almost as bloodless  us    the   hands   that,     bi oko    the  pieci   of toast on bis plate.    Beside it  was    the   post-tug,   nnd     every   now  and then h.-  took up n  lettei.  oix?ned  it  and   e.wd   u   listl.-'-sly,   then   tlrop-  ix-d it as listlessly  on the  table.  ������Shall   I  give  j0���   s���im.   f,e.sh  t(,ix  my K,id>"   askf.,1   1'iunce.   m   a   subdued     voice���all    the  vuio-s    at     the  Court   h.ici   bcMoine   subdued   of   hit.-  hint---,      in   f.ut,     the   fitai     accident  which liad killed  the   late  .-nil.  '���Kh>    Ah,     \..s,      llianks,"  Julian     "Is Mi.  Holland  bet  nuy  with  Hi. '1,,-s.sid. i  "  Jiilinn nodded ������'Vou can go. 1  don'L want un.\ thing moi e, 1'rance.  Tell hodson to have a carriage ready  ���u (li.se c.image���nt fleM-n."  Vis,   my   loid,"   said   1'iance,    in  the sanir.  low  tone  Winn he had Lit the room Julian  tinned u, the letteis ngam, and sud-  denlj the gloom in Ins eyes gave  Place to eagerness Uc had found a  letter  that   Hiteiested   him He   tote  it open and  i.-ud  it.   with  a led spot  un his noliow   cheel.s  vou   want  a du\e "  "No, Mr ���-Luid 'Leshoiough There  is a lease oi two, i,llt th-\ can wait'  Ulieie  is no  huriv,  "  Julian lose slowly, with the heiui-  ness, the slowness oi a man of twice  his   Weight  Vou     are   having     th.       Wizard's  Kooin   biulved   up.   as  I   oideied'''  said,   with  his  h.ind  on   Ihe  door  "ies.    Lord   Lesborough     The  me woikmg steaiiil.v   at  it "  Julian  in..hied,  h,.'ld   th  moment  oi    two    then  Sketch of His Life,  \ ��lr Charles, who was of -the thiitd  generations of the Tennants'of St. Rollox, was born on Nov. 4, 1823. ' His  ancestors . were tenant farmers In  Ayrshire. Of'them. In the latter half  of the eighteenth century, '-was John  Tennant, factor on ,Lady Glencalrn'a  estate"bf Ochiltree, and tenant of 'the  farm of Glenconner, who became" the  close' friend of the father of Ro<bert  Burns���so close a friend ^thaf he was  ono of tho witnesses r to" the poet's  baptism, 'and when "William -Buths  died one of the' horses that, walking  tandem, bore the bier from Lochlea  to Alloway, was from Glenconner.,.'    ,  Tn 1797, while still 'a bleacher at  Darnley, near 'BaJrhead, Charles patented the process for uslng^calcareo^is'  earth Instead of alkaline substances  for neutralizing the chlorine used in  bleaching. Two years later he 'took  .out a pa.tent for the famous' bleaching  powder, which completely changed the  industry. To make this bleaching pow-,  der works iVwerecstarted ,at St. Rollox'  by Mr. Tennant in partnership with  four othera under the firm name of Tennant, Knox & Co.. His eldest son, John  (father of Sir Charles), was* associated  through his long life with the family  business, and  he  had also interests  in  ^primarily on Scriptural grounds, it being  held   that 'Leviticus  xvlil,   18,   and  xx, 21, forbade the marriage'.   Tho very  best  authority,   however,  declared    the'  lnterpretation'put upon these -passages  to be far fetched and unreasonable  Th'  fact that the Church "of England pray"  or book"forbade the-marrlage was held  to rbe> due  to an  hnperfect  translation  from', the   original   Hebrew.   ,    It   was  shown   that  the  Jews  never  construed  the   verses   to  prohibit   the. marriages.  In short,_the caseVas made conclusive  on the,'grounds of Scriptural  interpretation.       *     _ *" i  A  t Objection! Raited. $  The objections founded' on "social  grounds appear .to .have, been 'more  formidable if less concrete. Nobody  was aible to arise and' plainly state  them, hut there, were many vague" and  mournful allusions to , the deplorable  social conditions that would result in  families where-a, man's sister-in-law  was domiciled and hi.s wife living  After all, the chief diliiculty was found  In the fact that the Roman Catholic  Church  disapproved  of   the  double | progression tho twenty-third  term, beginning with unity, would ba  S.3SS.C08." This, Uierefore, would be tU  amount ,In pounds which the volumo'  bad' cost .up. to 1S09. In dollars it  would be $40,"0-i.87S.SS. An nrtlclo  which costs'-$ 10,000.000 and sells for  $10,000 cannot bo called a very good  financial Investment.   ,  From a literary or intellectual standpoint, however,'the subject presents an  entirely different aspect  'Some time  ago  I  nsked one of'the  foremost Shakespearean scholars' In the  world if he had a copy of tho Vflrst  folio."  ' His .,'rcply  wns  that he could  not afford it, thnt It'wiftild not bo wise  for him to lose $400 to $500 per year  for the^raere-shke.of ownership when  for a very slight expenditure for time  and railway fare he could consult any  -ono of half a dozen copies whenever ha  required to do so.���Follies cf Science.  ,    THEY  MEAN   IT. ,' *. ~  No'   ono''  should' -suffer a moment  longer with Piles, for. Dr. Luonhardt's  Hem-Hpid will cure any case.'  ,   No matter,  what    kind "you' have  Blind,  Bleeding,    Internal,' External'  Itching   ,oi-r  Suppurating,   Dr.   Le'on-  hardt'-s  Hem-Roid  will cure you.      *���  .This   statement  is   supported������ by a  thousand   .testimonials .'Vfrom     those  who have been permanently cured.  TC von are not retired gen.your money  back. Ji.00 All dealers, or The  Wilson-Fyle1 'Co., \'Limited,',Niagara  20  ipus to get ridiof the place.; 'For'thera  Is an old superstition ln Scotland, and  especially in the- County of Argyll���*.to  tho effect that the occupancy of Inver-  afy Castle brings- misfortune L to any  one who, ls not a Campbell. Certainly  tho experiences,of the'tenants <if the'  place, since the- present ^duke decided  to let it arter the death of his father,  would seisin to lend "color to1,the story.'  For   during   the  six  years   that   have  ��� elapsed since then,_ several lessees hava  ��� succeeded ono,, another, "two of . them  dylng'suddenlyj wlillo a third was overtaken by'flnanclal disaster. -No wonder,  therefore, that Mr. .Cresswell "hmribeen  glad to, give up the place.     ,   ,     ?"    ,  Inverary Castlo as It'now stands, is |^(  one'of tho works-df the famous arcSl- ,',,  tect.Adam, who, began it, 'in ' thfuycar  1744 for,tho third JDuko of Argyll. Th<  banks of "the Oliver Arayihave, how-  ever, been tho homo of tho chiefs of th*  great clan .of Campbell,for .morp" than  BOO years, and the' ruina^of the old bar...  onlal hall, t built by nho' first Earl oi  Argyll, aro still to bo' seen closo -to .tli*?  To His ,    _  pleased Customed  '���^ The wise grocer aud^]  his custpmefs-knows their  .likes; and    dkUces-bia*,  that, his, best trade-'want  Mooney's; Perfection  Cream Sodas  r  AvA.He lets them W ^  ; he has their favorite Wuits  ;-^-and sees that they are not  , -asked to buy: something "just  \ as good,'', which is NOT-  ^as'good. ',   v     , ,  ?       _ ' o i  - ( Crocen w-ho wuit to p!oue>^  ..pwroni alw��y��'h*ve Moooey'i ?���.  , fcaion 'Cream So<!��s    In mnV  l*>'T,'.n  , hygienic p��d;��g��-  tsxl  moisture-pruof.  .:jh<  I'Vi]  present castle.  Tho latter ls construct  ed-of a,sort '.of slato colored' stone'hi  tho castellated ^lylef with  round  tow-  ers at the angles, and surmounted,by "o  great squaro tower in tho centre.    Thi,  great.hall of the castlo,1 which  Is bq-  neath  this ce'ritrartower, ,'is fllle<l with  ancient armor*and   weapons, comprlsi  Ing 100 muskets which,were used Mn  s,1745   by) the .Campbells, .when ,."l?rinc��  ,Charlie,"   as   pretender, < had ' all   Scot-  ,land up Inarms.' Ono side of^ the" castle   slopes   down   towards ^Loch   Fyiic  ono of the, most, famous and beautiful  of the lochs'of the western'' iriilil.-1.wi��  Wilson's  FLY  PADS  Falls. 'Ont.  many other directions.   He was a part- j andTthaf Tho'chureh^of a^S  ^Z  ~*���L?*e���^[���r.> at Jarrow    bade   "��em.      The  House   he^tated   to  ho  door ipr u  went out. ri*iie  two   men   c-xi hanged   glumes  ������'li'|-ei.-   s,���tl   .Mi     -IrLssider, pur  "U5  his   lips '.'      '  lr  heacl  Hol-  lps  'He   is   always     like   that���like     a  m��n   in  a   dieam!"  snul     M  land,   with a. shake oi  th  ,l,.tI7.'i.Ie,Md(',   "'"fTffcd  his    shoul  cicis.     It ,b  to  be hoped  that he vwi  wake  up, '  he  said,   resentiullv  it   will   be  a   bad     thin  replied  >i"  the   lib-  wlu to  eyes     tho  ���777  '*7* frfc  "I'o not tome to s.'e i.i,-. I am  not well enough to se.- uny one. I  will  wine  when  1 Ujii  htiongei.  "JL'KITU."  lie twisted  the note  in his, neivous  lingers,  btaiing ,ell, ctingly  ttt  tneop-  i.osno   v\all   iiu-fliivihiie,   then   lie   tine  the note    into   snuill    n ugnienls,    and  threw  then,     on  thc  me      For  some  minutes   alieivmid     he  Bnt,   his   ojes  ilxed  on vucai.o ,  then,  witii  a start  he  rose   and   went     into  the   library  Tho    steward     and   the   lawyer    were  seated, at   the   table,   v/iih   some    account Ijooks and  pajn-i's before  them  Both  men    were  in  mourning;.     They  had been talking about the new earl  '���Just   the   same,     Air.   Tressider,"'  Holland had said.    "He sw���s  like a  man  in a  dream,  and  hall* dazed and  bewildered,   as   if   h,.   t:ouU,   not t  C ^ shock ��t-��t thai night."  ^L��cll    Its  not   s,.   v.irv   !,.������-    ���������'..  or  ^,.���h    *. .,    K  tor  Lesbor  ough    Ah,  poor  Vane -Mannenng" Ho  was  the  man!" b  "And yet he didn't seem particu-  aily hajipy. Air. Tressider," remark-  ed   Holland.  The old lawyor grunted. "Seems as  ii there was a cuise on the place-  and  the iace,"  hu said  Julian went into the hall, and a  footman bi ought hi*, hat and overcoat. U���t when he had got them on  Julian    stood     looking    ,ound     him  YMV1 was "lou" thoSu   "tw"  Judith   Oime   had   come   with  face  and     hoiror-itnckcn  niglit���  "The   carnage,     my     lord,"     said  Trance.  Attended   by   a  couple   of   footmen  Julian  got  in;  but us     the    carriage  turned   the   corner  of   the     lawn     he  pulled   the  cord,   and  as   the     horses  cuim- to a stop,  got  out and slowly  with  bent  he.td,  went   round to where  the   masons     were   at   work   bricking  up   the   \\uaid'b   Huom.       He    stood  and  gazed  at   them   for    some  utcs,  then he  re-outered the  and  it  drove on.  Just as it was passing through tho  lodge gates, with the lodge keeper's  wife currying obsequiously, nn open  uirimge entered. It pulled up, ttt.d  Julian, looking fi OIn his window  saw Loid and JLudy Funworthy.  His thin face drew into a scowl for  a moment, then he foi cod it into u  smile and stopping the brougham,  ne  alighted.  "How do yon  do''" he said, suave-  r *  ���  , ,   ,m,��  y"U     fe'��n''-r     "lJ     UJ   thu  Court/   I'll   tuui   b..ck."  r "'Vo,   no!   Don't   Lesborough," said  ford   Fanworthy.   "I. was   only   com-  i��S  to   ask you     if-you'd   mnde  your  nund  about   the     hounds    1  Vane,   you   know,  ed in  Ui(.m__"  .Julian   stood   beside   tlie     carriage,  with   h,s   hat  in  his hands,      "like    a  Zun'ir'"'aS.,    Lndi'      Unworthy  would have  said.  ���I  nnn-  carringo  tip  'Oor  interest-  '   '"  Vonsiden'nfr  the   matter."    ho  t^n   l.af.kr.areSUrCy'JVVOn'llt-'tl"e  and Newcastle; an extensive owner of  West Indian sugar estates;" a member  of tn* Underwriters' Association, Glasgow, and of Lloyds,*; and ono of tha  promoters of the Tharsls Copper Co.  ��-nd  of the Steel  Co. of Scotland.  Born'Heir to .Fortunes.  ' Sir  Charles  Tennant,  therefore,  was  born  heir to  ample fortunes and wide  Interests,  and   by   his   own   unrelaxing  perseverance   and  dauntless  enterprise  he developed and  added  immensely to  his  resources.   After Ms   early  education  ha served an  appientlceshlp  with  a  firm   in   Liverpool;   that     probation  ended,   he   returned   to   Glasgow   and  Joined   the   St.   Rollox  Works,   and   at  his   father's   death   in   April,    1878,    !���  West  Geoi-r-*  street,  Glasgow", 'he  succeeded  to Ins  vast  Interests.      It  waj  In July,  1885,   that  ho  was created  by  Mr. Gladstone a baronet.    He took his  designation     from     "The     Glenn,"     ln  Traquair parish���an estate among the  Peebleshlro     hills,     with     a    mansion  house in the Scottish "baronial style of  architecture,   which   he   purchased     ln  1854,    and  which  became  Sir Charles'  favorite  residence.    It  was   partly  destroyed by Are, lt may bo remembered,  in  the ���beginning of 1905,  and  it ls  at  present in process of being rebuilt  In    1900    St.   Rollox   Works,     along  with most of the other principal chemical works throughout the United Kingdom, became  amalgamated under    the  name of tho United Alkali Co., of which  Sir Charles was made chairman. At the  name  tlmo he gave up his business  ln  Glasgow as a chemical merchant,  and  transferred It to his two sons, and Mr.  Thomas Alexander, who had been Ions  associated    with    him    in    St.    Rollox  Works, and Mr. Alexander's son.  Hi��   Domestic  Life.  Sir Chxrles married, on Aug. 1, 1849,  Emma,   daughter  of  Richard    Wlnsloe  of   Mount   Nebo,    Taunton.   Somerset,  and  by hor  had  a  family  of six  sons  and   six   daughters.     The   three   eldest  sons   died   In   infancy,    and   lt   is   the  fourth  son.  Edward  Prlaulx. -born May  31, 1859,  who  ls the  heir to    tho   title  and  estate.    Ifis  wife ls  the  voungest  daughter of the Hon   Percy Wyndham  Tho sixth son, Harold, has been member  of  Parliament  for  Berwickshire    since  18,14.   Of the  surviving daughters, one  la   Lady  Ribblesdale,  and  another  tbe  wife of Mr. Asquith. Chancellor of ihe  Exchequer In  the present Govermrien'  Another daughter, who died in 1880  was  the wife of the Hon. Arthur Lyttciton,  late  Secretary   for thc Colonies.      Tha  first  Lady  Tennant   died   in   January.  1815,    and    was    Interred   at   Traquair  Churchyard.    In   Novem'ber,   1898,    Sir  Charles   married   Marguerite,   youngest  daughter of  the late  Col. Charles    w  Miles of Barton Hill, Malmeabury, and  his second    family    consists    of ' four'  daughters, the  eldest  now seven years  of age, and the youn^.  .    two years.       tated   to  taite a step that might be construed as  an aflront to either of these bodies.  Difficulty was also encountered in the  marriage laws of x0va Scotia which  existed by an Imperial Act, and which  it was not in the power of the Dominion Government to amend. Finally  after great tribulation, the bill worked  its way through the House and into the  statutes of the country in 18S2. That  there has been any harm done as a result there Is no evidence to show. With  tho passage of the law in Great Britain, the principle that marriage with a  deceased's wife sister is right will be  recognised in England as regards siich  unions effected in British poswessions  which have iemoved the prohibition.  -,* PREMATURE BURIAL.  Startling Figures Supplied by English  Doctor on Ticklish Subject.  Some very disconcerting figures were  supplied to the meeting of the London  Society for., the Prevention of Premature Burial at Bloomsbury town hall  by Dr. Bad wen, of Gloucester, as arguments in favor of speedy legislation In  burial reform. The following cases he  said, had been .certified by medical man.-  Pfrisnns burled alive,  149.  Narrow   escapes   from    burial    alive.  Dissected alive, 10.  Narrow escapes from dissection  alivi-,  3.  Embalmed  alive, 2.  Cremated alive, 1.  He urged that tliere should be waiting mortuaries, as in Munich and oth-  er German towns, where bodies could  remain under stiiet sanitary conditions  until tho first signs of putrefaction���  the only rellablo sign of death.  Tho "Ven Archdeacon Colley, who  was nearly burled alive in hts Infancy  stated that he had prepared plans  tv hereby part of his house at Stockton  near Rugby, w^s to 'be turned into a  parish par lor," where poor people, living in ne or two rooms with a larire  family, could bring their dead and pay  them loving attention. The room, would  be pleasantly furnished and filled w'th  lowers, and the bodies could remain  there until signs of decomposition had  "    rne Growing Pigs.  At yeaning  time  there, is not'.so  much danger of losing the pigs as of  checking their growth,- says R,,L Dean  In National .Stockman. Tho pig Is not  yet a hog, and he can hardly subsist as  the hog does/A good deal of nourishment In liquid form Is needed and also  some tender grass. Pigs do not   take  much grain, but they like a bit of oats  wheat or corn. Their teeth cannot handle much that is hard; henco softening  It by soaking will be beneficial. Sweet  milk and middlings warmed with hot  water will appeal to their appetites at  weaning time,  and  it  need    not >  be  made as strong as when fed later   Tt  Is generally known  that    sour    milk  should not be given.  It Pay* to Caponize. \ '  A gain of fojir pounds per head in  weight and of 10 cents per pound In  price Is quite worth while wlii��n you  remember that It can be done on about  the same amount of feed. It is wisa  to caponize overy cockerel not wanted  for brooding. There is very littlo pain  caused by the operation If done skillfully and at the right time���less pain  than ls ofton endured by cockerels Id  their fights with one another.���Amori-  can Cultivator. ,  Just the  'thing That's  Wantod.--A  PHI   that acts  upon   the5* stomach  and  yet i.s so compounded that certain -in-  Ki-edients  of it  preserve  their power  to act upon the  intestinal canals   so  as  ia clear thorn  of evcrcta, the retention  of which  cannot  but br> hnrt-  til,  was  long looked  for hy tho mod-  cal     profession,    it    was    found    in  I armeloe s Vegetable Pills, which arc  he result ol much export study, and  tie Hciontiiicnlly   prepared  as  a lax a-  five and an alterative in one  WlnilmllU  nnd  ?,!*!,tnfn*.  Out of 10,(100 windmlil.s and church  spires 5,000 of each, flfty-two of the  windmills will be struck by lightning  to only thirty-nine of the church tow-  s of, the western Highlands,  . ' The history of, the Campbells is' the  history  of   Scotland."   ���NTo   family   has  ���borne a larger share in tho trials-and  triumphs  of   that,  northern " kingdom  than tho   clan   of   which'   MacCallum  Moro.ls tho chief.   It Is owing to  this  that  tho  namo of Inverary' figures  so  frequently both in Scottish history and  Scottish literature, and it -will be familiar to  every reader of the novels of  Walter   Scott     .Burns,   too,   haa   been  eloquent about tho cajitle In his poems,  though   In  an   unfriendly' strain.      For  falling to receive proper hospitality  on  the part of the duke of his days, when  he visited the castle, he revenged himself by tha following well-known lines:  -Whoe'er he be that"soJourns her��,  I pity much his case,        ��  Unless he como to wait upon \  The lord, thqlr, god, his grace.  There's  nacthlng hero but Highland  prldo t=  And Highland cauld and  hunger;'  If Providence has sent me here,, '  .    'Twas surely in his anger.  Inasmuch,as the union of tho present Duke of Argyll and of" Princess  Louise.has remained childless, the,hex!  heir to the dukedom and to the many  other dignities and, estates Is his brother. Lord Archibald Campbell, who  being a rich man and an enthusiastic  Highlander, devoted to tho maintenance  of all the old customs and traditions of  tho land of tne north, may bo rolled  upon not only to establish his headquarters at Inverary, -when ho succeeds to the dukedom, but llkewiso to  -revive all of Us former glorias *uid  grandeur.  Lord ArchPbald. to whom tho Scotch  regiments of tho British army are Indebted for the retention of tholr distinctive kilts and tartans which the War  Department was bent upon abolishing  in 1881, is to-day tho senior partner  and   most   active   manager  of   Coutts'  koep prlvato accounts, and which ho  entered on tho nomination of ' Lady  Burdott-Coutts flvo and thirty year.  otX ,^eYl0U3 to tf��at ho had held a  clerkship in a firm of wlno merchants  Three hsiHlrti! L'mnM^  -terthari stlckjrfafj;, '  NO .DEAD IfUES'LYING ABOUfc I  3oldk by all Druggists and G&ncral Stea ,  t*1" -',,,'*    ,  Qn<i3>y mail. ,  '"^ JEN CENTS PER^PACKET FROM  *'  f. ARCH DALE  WI LSON,'''  '. ���'\ Hamilton! ont. ,   -  ritllorftipriem   nnn'Trnfllc.  Many n" philosopher in the course o!  his star gazing has fnllm fiiio a ditcb-  ^and   wotso.     The   fate  of   I'rofw'or  Curie. tlie0d)6coveror of radium, win  intent upon its possibilities, Ml under  the 'wheel of a wiigon niul was crushed  to doitth. might bcimrnllclwIJiycvKll  instances of the kind from lives of philosophers, notably  thnt of An-liiraula  of Syracuse, who was bo concentrate! <  on a mathematical  problem wbui la  Roman besiegers nt la-,t liurit lino that  city thnt he fell under their s-.ionU la  spite  ofo his   Impatient, "Ncl! turta  'clrculos'meos!"   Sicpnluk, too, the Bus  sian   refugee,  was so engrossed iu'Ji  tlio study of nihilist qut��tl��>ns In th*  course of a walk in a I.uiidou suburb  tlint ho was run over mid killed by��  train   nt" a   level   crossing. -Lon-ta  Chronicle.  DEAFNESS CANNOT DE CURED.  by local applications, as lli��."�� cuniut  rea��J> the ills, as...] pnitnui of the car  Them Is only one w.i> tr> run -lur"4  and that ls by coiiitituil.iti.il rtintai*  Deafness is caused bv- -in l.-ifUm'd con-  dilkin of the mucous Ilnlnfi <>' ihe bun-  achfnn Tube. When tills nil.. Is Intlamea  Inflammation cun Ik> tali.-" oui nn. mi'  henilrig, and when It is ciillu'Iv r'05,���  Deafness Is the icsult. am! unlr'*' ��:*  Ititlnnimallon can bo tak. n "<��� al"i���,'^  tube re.itoied to lis niiiiinl <-onrtiN--n  hearing will be destroyr.l forever nine  crises out of ten nie r iiiseil In' < '"'"7?  which   Is   nothing   but  mi   liillinicd con  dlfion of tho mucoim <m> fir-."- ,'  Wc  will  glv.-  On-   Hun.in.1  OoittirsM  any enflo of Dcnfii."f U'.in-"' '"' ';, ?r'h  that   cannot   lit*  i-iii-i <i   l>\   11 <�� " ('"in  Cure.    Solid   for   cliniliiri ft... n  F.J, niRNEV  *   CO. Tol-do ��  Sold   bv   Dniggliti   Vr><*. ,,������t".-,n  Tulco ITnirK  rnmllv  I'llli fur .*..!isll|'-��"3D  Irvlng'e  Cnrefulnes".  Sir Henry Irving wns s.-cimlomtd ��  Onr  OldeKt  Cloclr  factory.  try Is nt Greystow, Conn. It was built  in 1800 and still stand, on a pi, J!  eHfiue site by the fnii.s or Hancock  brook     T-*" '"    -  ��� "^  four v����BU^ aml hft" n"��wanl�� -Pont  a n��� ��f . ���!* Sam"ar c,^Uy with  London * br��ker3 In Mlncln* lane-  WHd,ArChlba!d's eult  fcr overythinsr  whioh   f        "Iffhland       .Association,"!  much ���r ��"      P   ��]"   lr,ehl'l"1     muso1  ZTx���    , * Bfnao work M l"o Eisteddfod doe, for the Welsh folk ���ongs, and  rii��\<*��ii>  g,nen-  tin loi-  vUlt   nt   tho   home  of    Ml����  author  of  "In  the  Rljttlp^ .ir"1 s,ne  lies,"'in which volume ai'l"-'1'-8  lowing    anecdote:   "My   motlicr  nAi..  ������   iii.Ia  ^ntnl.a thai "'  In  oft-"  used to point out littlo CioM.e thnt to*  boon   overlooked.  I   icniimbur on��  told Mr.  'Tha Bella,' which my mottn r  Irving on  tha first  night,  whfn h�� ' ���  turned to our houso tn sii|'P<*r   rcor  who havo seen tho play imo  rLI,iel"7  that  the first scens lj a smu'l inn.  Cost  of Coal   For  Floe1:*.  Britain   spends    ��1,841,000   annually  la coal  for  tho fleets.  brook     EH Torrv   �����!,�� ^,*  ...      *     m.   �����  "���-'��" ioiic songs, and    l"at  ma nrat scena is a *��"-������" ���"���-,���.  factoTv    w,,i   nt' ' "��7-st'lljllaI'0d the    "'��,���moment has accomplished a great    that   there  I. auppotcd  to l��r�� beon ��  SB 1      .     >       ��"��   t0   ,n(lk��    flD,ilTard3 revlvln�� ^e old HlghlarKi; deep fall of snow.   Tha innkc-j-cr. M*l  American clocks In large quantities.       !,Pnlrlt^y  ^^raglnjr the children  to   "'as  (Irving), walked In on iliat M  ,Si       ,  P1U,'Cly   natl(">al   aira   to   tho   nltfht in ordinary black b-oil. ^ n��  i^M-��J ���   �� c,ar��ach. as  the  ancient   mow upon  thorn.   My moilior d-" ��  Slam.  Ancient-  Wore  Vulim  Trefh.  ^ The Talmud allowed Jewish women  "to go abroad oM the Sabbath with  their false golden or silver teeth." :  ��*.����.'*rcc��   in  lum-nny.  The olive tree forms one'of the chief  agricultural resources of TiiKcany n  Is estimated that about 270,000 acres  aro devoted to Its cultivation and that  an average crop of olives yields about  C.7fU000 Gallons of oil  Fat Monarch!. * ,  Alfonso II. of Portugal was somewhat Irreverently designated "the fat."  It Is a tradition In! that country that  he was so stout that the services of  sixteen men were required to bear the  pall and casket at bis funeral. The  same somewhat disrespectful title was  bestowed upon Charles III. of France  and Louis VI. of the same country-  also to Olaus.II. of Norway.  Slam was a cotton producing country  ceoU{} years niro. J  *    ����� *^   Enrly Strtot  I.lKhtln*.  ^ew York was tlie iiist city in tho  Un ted States to adopt publfc stree?  "Khting. In 1(598 an ordinance wfl,  passed by the city whereby every sev  en th^ house was required Io hang 0Jt  of the second story window a laitorn  ou' a pole for the benefit of. Dedans  Tmnmanjr wtKxram.  -tne cornerstone of the  high  ���  car-1 tbe   snow   was  brubhid   (if t,u',n      .  made as to Mr  Irv^J,,  A^hih^n      rp,",ea,,C(1-  Lordand Lady   It. and afterward, .M.ittl.ifti "uT*���,"t  on���     ,      a,'D talonted People, and  tho   black boots, and stood on the m-'t ��*?'  "���v Pe^"'*>nanco3 of Shakespcar-1 the snow v  �� IM������". a C0��",be hlU' t,,elr P'aco' ���r** wero  '.moUfaSl��"-0n-T,,ttmcS'   W   atPon.    tentlon to tl  many  wigwam  in  New York,  cornerstone  present Tam-  of  fourteenth  street.  ,Tti]y 4      "ie   lirst    Tammany  ^w york^wa, laid ;T,,;t^7'   The  mo,  famous  J,-���r' "^ only daughter. Mis.  Se eiw amPbC"' an extremely hand-  ���*J.lIlA  P����*��"e��'tho queer-oocorn-  tho minutest di'LiIis,  was  cited as un  Inslauto."  Pllshment for a  t?  Play  tho   bag,,.,,^.    ���cr-on,  S**���1-.?"?���*. -who" has' shown  to  nlnv  fh"V" T0rnan ��' holng   obi.  ,L?ltlL $��� _baei'lpcs.    Her  only  bro-  bulldlng was laid May 2 1811 tT?y  one years after the o'ganllltloUtT  Tammany society, or clhimbian%&  !S"' ]^"lnffs tovart, Roman .Catho-  wianine to jinarr.v  I'lacer  mining in  Is  being   revived.  ���.n;T'ih!�� i>d ��",,he ��vo Ibf a *l,lg rtwh  ���in/l the days of :i9 mny hQ repbea|d(1#  British- Coliimhia  Oltll Caribou   ni>-  A Long Lived Wheat Stack. -  . There Is a wheat stack In ���A1"'* *,  village ln South Uncolnsldre. "ia  making history. It has benn 9ta"nill)y  In the farmyard-of Mr. T'M'iV ^ ���  for twenty-seven years. Tha Krd ^  said to bo In excellent condition. ^  thero are many stories aa to wli}^  owner has kept It lnti><  years. Ono is* that Ho <le!c'J'^n"'a  nover to sell tho corn for le" ,��oP^,  certain sum. which, was never  wi/  W    N    U   No.    595 Win Troubles  of Babyhood  THE LEADER, StOYlTi, B1UTTSII COLOMBIA'.  BOY ROVER'S  PUTUHE.  [nd How Promptly They   are   Overcome  by  . the  Use of  Dr." Chase's Ointment  -/our family doctor will explain to  Su if you a-slc him, ihe ,mission of  poios of the skin; and will icil  of the dangers of using pore-clog-  ffe powders tor the ' ciiafings and  jiriilions io which babies ,aro sub-  It.  mother   .who   Jias   'used    Dr.  ise's O-nilhieni lor this purpose, will  you  oi  how   beautifully   soft and  footh  it   has, lcepf, 1h<> skjm, and, of  quickly it cured the dialing and  Station.  Especially during the teething per-  "1 children are likely to,s,uffer from  imia, and    unless    it.'1s    properly  Scked there Ja-danger of it sprcad-  to other parts of-the body, and be-  ling o/ironlc.     '   ,   '    ,  '  ptiere    ls   na , rival to Dr. Chaste's  almeiit as a cure for lb'hby eczema,  lit is usually called, and it can lip  ed  wlthr positive assurance" that it  fl not injure the most delicate skin,  1  pn the contrary, .keep it,soft und  South.    ,   ' ,'. <    ,'   a.  Lad   Who   Went   Through   Canada   ��n  10,000 Mila Trip,to Bo a 8ailor,  Young Stanley Condor, tho adventurous boy traveler, whose latOBt exploit  was a stowaway voyago from New  ' York to Liverpool, had his futur? decided for hiia by the deputy-stipendiary  of L!v��rpool.  Recantly  Stanley   was   remanded   to  tha   workhouse,   the   suggestion    being    tha.t lie should be placed ln a reforma-  -    r ' tory.   Mr.  Klnghorn,  however,  haa ftl-  Ullis. K. .Moss, Bei-Jhi, Out.. ��� len in with tha view expressed by The  States: ' Aly child, six months old, was Weekly Diipatch that a lad of Buch  a terrible suiff-rer hom m-hing soies ' qualltlea u Condor should not b�� plac-  011 her uody. The doelois failed 11 ed '" tha restrictive confines of a. re-  salt rheum, but could not cute it. We formatory. Tha other day-tha deputy-'  also tried remedies reconimondei! bv. stipendiary said thai ha was reluctant  the people, but they had no benelicJa'l - to se"d tba boy to such an Institution,  effect., Having'; read of Dr. Phase's Them wn nothing criminal ln his rov-  V-in men!, i decided lo iry il and am In* propensities and h��* had the mak-  Rlaii lo.say that it completely cuieil ���' inZ ��> a good man In him. He had,  her berore half the box was used." ' therefore, decided to send him to the  .'Mr. J*. Tlroplce, High Itiver, Alberta ,' training ship Clio, stationed at Bangor,  writes:���-her two years f wns troub'l until Wwas sixteen years of age.  led with- eruptions on (he face and' '������"����� Clio Is a vessel on whioh only  necic and tiled vai ions ointmenus and | unconvicted boys can be' received.  Woo] mixtmes with no benefit.    Soon   Y��ung  Stanley  Condor  will   thara'be  trained for tha merchant service, c  Stanley Condor was taken 'to -Winnl-  poy by hla father early this year, and  A  PECULIAR  FISH.  Bye  MILITARY TRAINING.  ustae Simpson of Toronto .Tell�� Why  Socialists Object To It."'  Mr, James Simpson, a prominent So-  [llst apd a member of tho ..'Toronjo  Sard of Education, freely '.expressed  opinion on'Sir Frederick Borden's  |ent speech, in which.'.ho advocated  tolling school chlld'rcrf'how to handle  I rllle., --', - w_  "-- A -'���-���   ,  f The Socialist has rib objection to" tha  pejoprnent ot marksmanship or'phy-  developincnt.7  said Mr.. Simpson,  [���"hat tha  Socialist'."o*bJects 'to ; Is Aha  irelapment    of '>,the ,-��military    spirit  Sbngst tho Public school pupils wliich  inecesaity lnvolv.es,national* animosi,-  and  prejudices..   If/Sir  Frederick  frden    soeks,-vtou   'make    tho ' Pifbllo  hoola a 'kindergarten . for ptho   regl-  Jnts of Canada. Socialists'/will opp'ose  fto thij bitter ^end.   Tho^ development  |tho military ^spirit;  In*, tho". Public  I100I3   Is  of  necessity'-.involved , in   a  jithod  of-military training advocated  endorsed ,by= military menr. y '   ���,'-,  ���  �� Tha    general ti assumption'- ��� is', thai  16a ls test preserved when  nations  armed to the teetli, but'tha carofuJ  Eident of economlo conditions, reajiibi  |re and more that the -military fo'rees  tho,natlons anrbelngutlllzed to per-,  luato the uoVerelgnty of a ruling plu-  pnicy.   In'tho groat conflicts ,between  capitalist  class  and   tho    worklna  bs,^ as Instanced In Toronto, Wlnnl-  ��� and the State ot Colorado,"j.he mili-  j*y powers'are'ostensibly.used to pro-  \'o law  and  order)  but'' aro  actually  jllzod to maintain conditions against,  ich tha working class'are fighting.  Che burdens of .militarism aro torday  jjghlng down the wage-earners ln.ail  so-called .clvlHrod* nations1 of-''tha  after beginning the use ol Dr. Chase's  Ointment the, eruptions began  to dis  appear and my face <is now complete    ���  - ������- -*������  ��� ^    *��� ���  ly   better.    I   have   recommended   thi--*   was twloe dateotod by the railway auth  Ointment io a friend vv-lio suffers from ! ��rltio�� oonoaaled on trains for Montreal.  a Mr')1" C0l"J,1'lllU-" ' 1 I ">��� third attempt succeeded and from  IJr. Chase's Ointment is a necessity [.Montreal he traveled in the lamt way  in every homo where its merits ar"t. I'fraa to Naw York, where ha stayed  known, and is iiide'spcnsabl�� jn (jlp j three, days, <Joln�� odd Jobs. Tired of  nursery; CO cents,fi box, at all dpaleig I American Ufa, he secreted himself oa  or  Jidmanson,  Bates  & Co .  Toronto' j tho Uner Victorian for Liverpool.  '  ^^ lj     There  was  a   pleased  expression  on  .. '       * " '       ; ���  ',' his  faoe .whan  he knew  he waa  to'be'  ,     ' , ,   ._    sanl   to  the   Clio.       It   was - somawhat  .   ���>   A I'oNp'r, -     ' ( amusinr to notice how olosely he was  iVThere, my son; that will do for Uils ' wa-toh��d by tha police officials ln court;  mo," sternly interrupted the long suf  l"*  h&ri  a'reputation   for  BlVpparlness,,  tlm  fering pii rent.  I don't know wjio vvas *"a ,ho,e "i10'1?^ ch��p��*��? h!,m ee��m-  <-���.�� n-o��   ..,���.   .     1 . 1.    ' . ,d poisasaed with a haunting- fear that  the I rat-mm   to invent wrfistlli.g nor ' h. ^^ vanllh beforo  th.fr,tyM.   ,  how many mlckles make n mutkle nor ! -, ��� -^   Costly 'Old Chairs.  how< many  Is  many  nor-how  few  is I   ,'',.  f,ivv.nor hovv a sailor smokes his horn- |/ Ther.-. Beoms to ba ~no llmlt to th.  pjpe nor why Oood I- rlday nev;er comes 1 price��� paopla'pay nowadays for old fur-  on �� Tuesday nprrw.by .rabbits can't add, <j nlturo,' prints, paintings, or ohlna. Mora  subtract and divide.as well as multl- ,- thin ��2S,000 was realUed at Christie's,  ply,3 nor ���why, an owl, should hoot and i London,' reoantly by the'aala of oxoep-  .n'ot'bbwl nor the*answer to any one of , tlonally 'lnteraiUng  and .valus-ble    art  'the many-other foolish questions that-' obi*cl!L        '  .your,abnormally developed bump of in- 1'   ?n9 ?r, *h�� Prtnolpal features,of the  1 in    j. -)'   t    1*    . * 1 ,. ' sale was the disposal of a sot,of alg-ht  qulsitiy.erieks incites'you to propound."    ChlppelJ(la��� mah0Ean'y , chairs', whlch,  y\ es, but, father. I don't want to ask [ afteFi CXoeedln��ly brisk  bidding,   were  -any sill/'questions. ���Tlils is'a most Im- 1 kno'ck��d.down for the record prloa'of  porlant' one.    .nease;, do   you .think \ 1,260.,,juineas.     -, -  ���when.'a stout.man Is self contained he J ��� Tha ohairs have raotang^ilar seats  has more room' inside of himself to , *ni btck�� oovered with' old, English  contaiti'.'himself i-in than a thin man 1 P8t"-P��'n�� .needlework, with, corn-  has, 8r is bimsolf so big'tlmt hcli Just ^'11^��'^'^}'^^^^ ��l  I'he   Tnrbofi    Ball   and   Socket  of Black and  Gold.  Lying limp and slimy ou a fishmonger's slab, or dry and sandy in the fishwives' baskets, the turbot Is, perhaps,  'he., least Interesting of fish. When  swimming- Iu an artificial sea or lying  on tbe sandy bottom it Is the most attractive of all of the denizens of' this  mocfj ocean' and whether at rest or In  motion has an air of vigilance, vivacity  aud intelligence greater than that of  .my of tbe normally shaped fish. Tills  is in part due to Its habits am}, in part  to the ex-pression of the flat( fish's eye.  This, which ls sunk and Invisible In the  dead fish, is raised 011 a kind of turret  in tlie living turbot, or sole, and set  there-in a half revolving apparatus, 1  working almost as independently as  tho "ball and socket" eyes of the chameleon. There ls this difference, however, lu the eye of the lizard aud of the  fish���the iris of tlie chameleon ls a mere  pinhole at the top of the eyeball, .which  is thus absolutely without expression.  The turbot's, <oi- "butt's," eyes are  black and gold and intensely bright,  with;none of tlie Used, staring stupid  appearance of ordinary fishes' eyes.,, It  lies upon the 'sand and jerks its eyes  Independently .Into position to survey  any part of the ground surface, the  water above, or that o'n either side at  any'angle. '  ,  ,  It it had light rays to project from  Its eyes Instead of to receive, the effect  would be precisely that made by ^he  sudden shifting of the Jointed apparatus which casts Uie electric light  from a warship at any angle on to sea,  sky .or horizon. The turbots, though  ready, graceful swimmers,' moving Iu  ���iyavelike undulations across the water  or d'ashliig'off'Iike^n flash when so din-  posed,'usually lie perfectly still upon  the bottom. They do not, like the dabs  and the flounders, 'cover themselves  with sand,' for-they mimic the color of  tlie ground with such absolute fidelity  that except for the shining eye It,is  almost Impossible to distinguish them.  It would ^appear that volition plays  some pait'inthls subtle'cou'formity to  envIro'nment,!'for one turbot, "which is  blind,"has .changed to a tint too light  and not at all In harmony with that of  the sand.���London Spectator.  AN INFLAMED TENDON  NEEDS COOLING.  ^JJSQRBIN  Will do It and restore the circulation  abBist nature to repair strained, rnp  tured ligaments mexe succc-i-sfu 1 ly thaj  Firing. No bliiter. no hair con.,, anc  you cm use Uie hor^e. $2.00 per bottle  delivered.   Book 2-C Free.    .  ABSORB1NE. JR.. for mankind: 81.01  Dottle. Cures Strained Torn Ligaments  Varicose Veins, Varicocele, Hydrocele. *~ en  Urged Glands and Ulcers. Allavs pain quickij  W.F.Young, P.D.F.,  137   Monmouth St  Springfield,  Mass;  Can. Ag'ts: Lyman Sous  & Co., Moutie<i!  PROPER FEEDINQ.  A Prominent Breeder Gives His Views  On An Important Matter.  E. B. Thompson, the noted Barred  Rock breeder, says in - the ��� Reliabls  Poultry Journal;  "I have found the"beSt way to get  the most eggs from laying hens is to  have plenty of litter in the pens (either  straw or leaves) aud to scatter the diy  feed into, it' to make - them work.  Wheat, cracked corn and pipped oats,  the same that we feed ho.oes, are the  beat dry grains for, me. These grains  I feed -in this way every day, morning  and night. At noon it Is a good plan  to throw a handful or two of-scratch  ing food to keep the hens exercising  more.  "Every day or every alternate day  I substitute a mash for the morning  dry feed. This ls madei of hominy or  cornmeal, wheat bran, ', ground oats,  w'hlte wheat middlings and beef scrap,  all scalded- with milk or water and  mixed bo the mash will crumble.,Twica  I a week a little powdered charcoal is  put In the mash: This charcoal is and  has' been, for twenty-five years a fa-  von'te^ondltioner with me.-' I value  tlie,white flour middlings, as they keep  .the, bovvels Ini fine, condition.' Layinp  hens must--be well fed, but'*must be  made to work, so as not to get,too fat.  ', "I feed cockerels wheat,' whole corn'  [nstead of cracked corn,-and the same  mash does for them once every day or  two, In each of my breeding pens Is  a pint cup fastened high enough up so  the cockerel can eat at any,time, but  at the, right distance from* the floor so  the liens cannot reach lt."      '  SAINT OF THE COOKS.  -as.tightly crowded Inside'bf himself as.  the thin man is and how much of lilm-  Belf is It that lis self contained and bow  much is on tho outside doing 'the eon  tainlngi and"���    A   .     * .    ,  , ' "Clarence, go to' bed tills Instant!",  ( buildings in oolored silks. The bor  ,'ders and legs, are pierced and carvod  I with trellis work, foliage, and rosettes  j undor Chlnesa  influence.   - '  I 'Enormous Interest was taken in the  : ohairs, and when tha bidding closed at  j 1,260 guineas, or'the. record'1 price of  ! nearly 160, guineas a chair, .there', was  ! an outburst of applause.**   '���    ���  r ������*    j.    A set of,seven-old Worcester rases  mi   A 7*      >j   '      ''     * -'      I'fet'ehed 2,600 guineas���the highest p-ice  Made Sound and Strong  Through   Dr.    ever' given' for  specimens   of   English  ������Williams' Pink  Pills. ,      ,' .,    {porcelain.,  "Two doctors told mc,lh.-it T was in-'j   ..-The vases have a mottled dark blue  curable,,, hut thanks, fo 'Dr. ^Williams' ground, the necks betngr pierced with'a'  J'ink l'ills 1 am a well woman1 toda'v: '   .band   of  diamond-shape   pansls.   Each  DISEASED   KIDNEYS.  Tins strong .statement was made " by  JIrs.JCd.'Roso,''of St. Catherines, to a  reporter. ,v\ Jib hearing of her remarkable .euro, called to"*'see lier*. -'<A few-  Id, and, there.'is an. ever-growing,1 yfeurs ago1, viliie" living ' in' Hamilton,"  vlctlon .that thes'e .burdens must b�� j continued Mrs. Rose, ."I wns-nttneked  'oved.-The military forcos_ of, Oer- | with .kid life y 'trouble.^ The "doctor lul-  ly would to-day, bo utilized tp-,U*mll-Mod me into a state of.fulso^ security,  g franchise, rights,, of. tha working"^hUo . the disease continued- to make  |s  of that coimtry;,wero It  not ^01 fjiiroutls;  -]*Ti tiding,'that) 'I* was iio��'got-1"  ting 'better J ��� consulted ' a specialist,  who tbkl mo that tho tumble* hnd developed into liiight's disease and that  1 wiis-incu'rilblo.. T' had dwindled to 11  mere, shadow,'and sufTcied wil lu pain  in Hie back, anil often-a difficulty in  breathing. Insomnia next came /to  add to rny tortures anil I passed dreary  nights, and felt thntJ had. not long  to   live.     In   this   despaiiing   condition  I-  1  sfreng-th - and   virility, of" tbe iSo-  |lst. party, and events of recent years  tungary and Rus3ia'"de'monstrate bead doubt that the^Soeiallsts are ths  By political organization to which th��  pressed  classes  can  look" for    theii  ffancipktlon. ��� '  |Theso being'the facts of'history,, nc  phlstry  or appeals of -the Jingo cat  juence the Socialist to change hla at-  Jdo  towards  tho0 growing   spirit   ol  jllLarlsm ln Canada, and-there-nevoi  a^tlme In the history of our coun-  when the voice of the working clasi  so much needed to attract the at-  ation of the people to tho evils resul-  git upon the adaption of the policy s<  ongly promoted 'by the .Minister    ol  llltiiu"  lad to Bo Waked Up For Sentence.  -hlef Justice Murray  of British New  Slnea had an uncanny experience. lie  is niiout to sentence a native .Papuan  fdeath for murder when It ,was found  \t the,culprit had lost all Interest la  proceedings and    had   fallen    fast  Jeep.  In that sultry land of cannlbali  jldihead   hunters' the   heinousneBs  ol  Jrdar i8 not yot adequately appreciate  by  the   average  nativa.  If attacked with cholera or summer  ni|il:unf of any kind' send at once  |��' a bottle of Dr. J. D. Kellog's Dys-  |toiy Cordial and use IC" according  J directions. It acts with 'wonderful  ���Piility in subduing that-drea'dfu-l  Iftiises that weakens the strongest  J" and that destroys the young and  ���ghcaie. Those who have used this  solera medicine say it acts promptly  ?fl  never  fails to effect a thorough  UK".  Too I.n(��*.  Iio millionaire's motherless son hnd  pst filed his -application for a, job ns  asliand to the fair maid.  I'you'll havo to excuse 'nie, rercy,"  Jc Mild, "bfit I can never be nnythlng  Sore than n mother to you."  l'A. mother!" echoed the surprised  ��prey.  "That's what I said," rejoined the  llr maid. "Your father spoke ilrat."���  utrolt Free Press.  ���\J      ��....-. ,,,       t.,,,p��      l..3��.p,l.I ...^      I'O.Kli.lUf  my husband urged n^ to tiy Dr. Wil  limns' I'ink Pills, and to please liim  .began to take them. A Her using sev-  eial boxes I fet the pills vieie helping  uie and I continued taking them uie  til J had used some twenty boxes,  when 1 was again restored to peifect  health, and every _ symptom of the  trouble had di.uipeni-ed. Dr. "Williams'  Pink Pills certainly brought me hack  from the shallow of tho grave, and I  have since enjoyed thc best of health."  Every drop ol blood in the body is  filtered by the kidneys If the biood  is weak or -watery the kidneys have  no strength for their work nnd leave  the 'blood it 11 Tillered and foul. Then  (lie kidneys got clogged with painful  poisonous impurities, which brings ach-  'ing -Lacks ,11 nd deadly Bright's disease.  The only hope is to stiike without delay at the root of the tiouble in the  blood, with Dr. "Williams' Pink Pills.  They make new bood. Thoy flush the  kidneys clean, heal their inflammatioi,  and'givo them strength for their work.  Common kidney pills 'only touch the  symptoms���Dr.'Williams' * Pink Pills  cure the cause. That is why they  cure for "good, and at tho sometime  improve tlio health in every other  way. Hut you must giU the genuine  pills with (lie full name, Dr. "Williams',  Pink Pills for Pale People, on lift;  wrapper a.ouncl each box. Sold by  all medicine deali-rs or direct f 10m the  Dr. Williams' Medicine Co., Urock-  ville, Out., at ftO cents a box: ot six  boxes   for $'2.o0.  vaso is finely painted with exotlo .birds  ,and branches in colors in heart-shaped  panels/with gilt scroll-pattern borders.  Another group of, fine Woroestar  vases brought only 620 s*ulne,o-��- .  - Worms cause feverishness, moaning , and restlessness during ,' jsleep.  ���Mother Grave's Worm ,Exterminator  is pleasant,.; sure anil - effectual.* If,  your ,,druggist1 has-none in stock; get  him to'pr.ocure it for'vou. '   '  .7 .  r;       ,      ^     . A A<  ' . 1*'-   Zk^J~. ~^- - *"-  ��� , , ItnliidroiiH.   ,  A meteorologist has undertaken the  laborious tusk of measuring the dimensions of raindrops.* lie finds that tbe  largest are about one-sixth of an Inch  and the smallest one seven-hundreth of  an inch in diameter. They are larger  In summer than in winter'and larger in  hot thau in cold climates. Tho size ot  the drop when it,reaches the earth depends ou the height from which it has  fallen. . -   ,  ��� POINTED,PARAGRAPHS.  ' No man' is as dangerous- as his  threats.   ,       ' "   -     ^ '" 7'-' -  When somo' men have nothing to do  they become reformers. '% " , '  ,', If a man asks a candid opinion from  a friend and gets it, it makes him mad.  ' Some people Invariably get the worst  of it, because' jthey are always demanding the best 'of it. !     ->  As soon1 as a man gets a notion that  his employer-can't' get along without  .him he is getting ready to lose,his job.  .) There Is always tho .danger thatj every'man will, become the hired man  and every mother the hired girl to their  family.       ,    ,    ,       c *,      .    ' <  (When a' young man begins to make  regular, visits to a*girl,dhow It would  knock out the romance if It were said  that he.,was.calling ou her to mako arrangements for' hiring a cook.    v  ls tliere anything more annoying  than, having youi corn stepped upon?  Is there anything more delightful  than getting rid of it? llolloway.'s  Corn Cure will do it. Try it and be  convinced. ��� A    '  ThiMV   He Dirt.  Miss Wearyun (11 p. in.)���I like to  see a graceful mau��� "      '  Mr. lloruiu (interrupting)���Hem! Am  I not graceful? ,  Miss Wearyun���Yes, and, as I ��,was  saying, I like to see a graceful, man  bow himself .out of my presence.���Detroit Tribune.  Ruled Out.  Proud Beauty���But' 1 can't marry  that man, mamma!   I don't love him..*  Prudent Mamma���That Is merely^ a  ttvrmical objection, Patricia, and must  not be allowed to stand In the way of  a match so desirable from every point  of view.���Brooklyn Life.  VIrtne'a Crown or none*.  ao crown of roses and tlie title of  rosarle for oue yearkls given au-  lally as a prize for vlrtuo In some of  K- provincial towns of France,  flota-  In  Nauterre,  a   littlo  town   near  r's.   The city, confers the crown of  scs  and   other  gifts  upon  the  fair  gild who'has been pronounced worthy  tlin municipality, who- have met In  gleinn   convocation   t>   consider   the  gprlta of all tho maids of the town-  Hurdle For Hofls.  A portablo hurdle fence used in , tha  hog pasture at the Tennessoo experiment station is rcpiesonted in the cut.  It ls mado of 1 by G Inch boards in  panels twelve or sixteen feet long.  Commencing at thc bottom, tho first  two aro placed six inches apart, while  the third and top one arc seven inches  apart. The pieces are held In place by  throe 1 by 4 inch sti ips, one placed six  l-jf  i*  &  1 In  Self   n��*fen��e.  "Why do you yell at a baseball  game?"  "Hooiuise," answered the man who  i.s evidently dignified, "I dislike to hear  tho yelling of other people. I siieritice  my throiit to save my ears."���Washington Star, ��  Sunlight" Soap Is better than other  soaps, lint i.s best when used 'in the  Sunlight way. Iluy Sunlight Soap  and follow directions.  POHTAlll-K   rii.NCK.  inches from either end and tlie other  placed in the centre. The bottom piece  of tho triangle wliich forms the support  of the hurdle is threi; and a half feet  long, made of 1 by .0 inch stuff. In  tho''centre of this piece a notch is cut  tlireo Inches deep and two inches wide.  The triangular uprights are made ol  1 :by < Inch stuff and four feet long,  with a notch corresponding to the one  In the base board cut in the top, aa  shown in the Illustration.  Fonarlit   the   Whole   Claim.  Many a year ago a "plebe" nt tho  Naval academy astonished an upper  class mini by going to him nnd announcing, "See here, I don't liko tho  way my class Is being treated." The  upper class m'nn was nearly surprised  out of his wits, but, recovering from  his stupor (and only one who kiiows the  full meaning of "rate" among tho midshipmen can have a correct appreciation of.what that announcement from  a;"pIebo" to an': upper class man-carried), tho "rating" demanded, "Midshipman, do you want to fight?"  "That's what I am looking for." The  fight was -arranged and the "plebe"  whipped his man, says the New York  Herald. Then another youngster was  supplied, nnd he went, the. way of the  first, and so on until a half dozen hnd  been discomfited.. Sometimes several  fights would follow in succession, when  tho "plelio" would say: "Gentlemen, I  am tired now- I'll see you again another day." The .academy Authorities,  found out what w*ns In progress and.  bent for the "plebe," and then, beforo  ofilcial authority, he announced, "I can  whip the whole clnss." It turned out  that tho "plebe" had been a prlwj fighter before entering tho. academy.  Where  Kit Mnflovve   Was  Purled.  " St. " Nicholas) Deptford; possesses  richerjliterary, ^artistic and4naval asso-  'ciatlons than most churches of the river side. It was the parish churchy of  John Evelyn and his tenant, ,Tcter the  Great, who delighted to make the parson drunk, ns well as of a long line  of naval heroes. One of the many historic monuments quaintly commemorates Peter Tett, "the Noah of his age,"  who invented the frigate. A' weird  wood carving,' representing, the prophet Ezekiel in the valley of dry bones  is by Grlnling Gibbous, who was "discovered" here by Evelyn. The parish  register records the burial of Christopher Marlowe, "slaine by ffrancis  Archer" on Juno 1, 1693.���Westminster  Gazette       '_ <  ,. WInnlupr  n Verdict.  Sir James Scarlett, the famous English lawyer, held that verdicts could bo  won without eloquence, and he proved  it many a time In his o.wn career. His  skill lu turning a failure into a success  wns, wonderful. In a breach of promise  case the .defendant, Scarlett's client,  was alleged to luive been cajoled Into  an engagement by the plaintiff's mother. She was a witness ln behalf of her  daughter and completely bathed Scarlett, who cross examined hor. But In  his argument he exhibited his tact by  this happy stroke of advocacy: "You  saw, gentlemen of the jury, that I was  but a child in her bands. What mus*  my client hnve been?"  f wneat and Climate..  ��� ' Schlndler  has   shown  that  the  size  "and weight of the berry of wheats of  different localities  depend  upon    the  'length of the vegetation period,    and  more especiallyHipon the length of 'the  Interval tietween blossoming and ripening. This,-aa  he explains, is,in'accordance with 'the development''of the  grain'as  It mature's, which is, as ��� follows:    The glumes   of chaff-   of;   the  berry aro  first m order 'of    growth;,  following  these, .the  outer,fruit coat-  ��� Ihgfand then the iriner true seed coats  develop,  then  follows  the endosperm,  which   ls   the   richest   In   glutenj   and  later still the storage' tissues    in    the  interior  of  the, berry   aro   formed.  In  ���regions' with   a   iholst,   warm   climate  the  fruiting  period  is   prolonged .and  abundant  quantities   of      starch     ara  formed"'in  tha -   large     leaf    surfaces  Lwhich such a climate produces on tha  wheat3.. The  starch' tlius  formed   " la  all   transferredr  to  the   b'erry, , which  ls thus filled up as is shown^ external-  =ly by the broadly expanded'form.'Such  a wheat is relatively rich in  carbohydrates and  poor in  protein.    On    tbe  other hand a hot," dry climate , short;  -ens the time  for, starch transference',  and.the  native-wheats  of such-a climate-are In general-richer in protein  and" lower ln -carbohydrates. ' As ' illustrations, of this, he shows that the"  -climate, and especially    proximity" to  the,sea,-.closely affects the amount ot  gluten  In  the wheat; The  Insular'climate, of England   produces  a    robust  wheat having large ears, with numerous kernels, but with less gluten than  the   wheats   of Eastern   Europe.    According to this author,  the wheats of  .England and other countries  having a  similar  climate   seldom   contain  moro  than 10 per cent, of gluten:   while ln  the  warm  temperate zone, in eastern  Europe,  as  well   as   ln     the    western  United States, ln southern Russia, Rou-  manla, and Turkey,^and in subtropical  zone, the gluten,contest may even exceed 20 per cent.���American Miller.  A   Queen,   of   the   Culluarjr   Art   Who  JLlted  In   Genoa.  Santa Zita, as tbe patron saint of tha  cooks  is  named,  lived, it appears, ut'l  Genoa and was tliera canonized.    She  could, so runs tbe legend, cook better ,  than any chef within 300 miles of tho  town, which, we all know, Is noted for '  Its   wonderful   soups   and   dumplings, 1  though   of  course   in   the   latter   lndi- '.  gestible article of food outrivaled  by  Vienna, since it is one of'the chief articles   in   the   religion   of  gastronomy  thnt lt ls only in tbe kulserstadt that  the   "glose"   is   In , perfection. . Santa  Zitu was, it seems, not less famous for  her piety than for cooking and was a  constant   attendant   at   the ' cathedral  during high mass.  One day, however, she fell Into a  trance, so caljed���though, In plain English, a good, sound sleep���and quite  forgot that she had,to produce an exceptionally fine dinner for a large company. On awakening sh&.hurrled forth  from the sacred edifice in''a way which  ���was far indeed from her wont, but on  reaching the kitchen what was ' her  surprise and delight to And a party of  cherub celestials busy cooking the required dfuner. She did not iutorfere,  but was at first uot unwilling to accept  tho praise .wtilch was lavished ou ber  culinary sucooss. She soon repented,  howover, and told the world tbe truth  about the spiritual and miraculous'help  she had received, and It was agreed on  all sides that she deserved to be canonized. Accordingly she .became Santa  Zita,���London,Queen'. ,  - Too   T.ary  to. Live.  Tim Wooden was literally "too lazy  to live," as the anecdotes of,him told  In an old ','nistory of Milwaukee" rgo  to prove. It may be that the'doctors  of today would pronounce him a victim  -of the Insidious germ which works'to  , uncontrollable languor,  but tlie diagnosis of tbe good old times of Tiin'a  career reads simply, "plumh laziness."  . A party of Indians,  knowing Tim's  .peculiarities,' once ' captured him1- for  fun and made him,.believe that they  , were going to bum him at the stake.  They toolt him to some' distance from'  , the village, tied him to a tree aud  heaped'wood-about him. 'Justias-the  pile was ready to light tho chief approached a'nii whispered ln Tim's ear  that if "be would never tell who had  captured him he,would release him and  'let him return to Milwaukee.  "What, .walk- twenty' miles!" exclaimed Tim. "It you'll lend - me a  horse I'll agree to It"  % One time when Tlm was Numbering  a loose log' made a perilous descent  down the side of the hill., The shouts  of tho other men warned hlm'-that! tlie  danger was coming his way,, but rather  than expend vital force In jumping be'  let the log strike him and break hls^leg.  Sunlight  Soap  is better than other Soaps  but is  best when used in  ��� the Sunlight way.    Follow,  directions. ,.  A JUST   NOW CAMEO  r^aicefiil   Fixliermen.  In 3io fourteenth and fifteenth centuries, even whou France and England were at war, fishermen of the  two nations remained at peace and  without animosity bought from and  sold to each other and exchanged their  flali just as in times of proCouudcst  peace...   Keep clean, keep well nnd dress well  Cleanliness nnd hi-altl) 11 re nttraetlv  The world is a great respecter of ir��"  >-R.  She's In a fearful quandary:  No peace her thought pursues  Because she thinks  Of mauves nnd pinks  And yellows, greens und blues.  And also purples, drabs and browns,  Magentas, reds and grays.  They fly abeam  Athwart her dream  On this bright day of days.  These color dabs like butterflies  ,   Her dainty mood Impearl,  While in and out  And jound about  They flutter as they whlrL  Till she the combination makes  So cunning and so cute <  Of that-crea-  Tlon light and pay, .  This summer's bathing suit.  K. Munkittrlck In New York Pres*.  SEA GULLS'   EGGS. '  Taata  \How Many  \Birthdi  aysi  You must have had sixty a��  least! What? Only forty?  Then it must be your gray  hair. Ayer's Hair Vigor stops  these frequent birthdays. It  gives all the early, deep, rich  color to gray hair, and cheefcs  falling hair. And it keeps the  scalp clean and healthy.     V  I wan (trcaUy troubled iflth dandruff whlctt;  du~-' *  " *���'- **-���-- * *���--  drnftaoon disappeared.   Mr fialr also attv  produced a most dUacreeable Itching of tha  " Hair Vigor and th.    '  ri      - ,.     Vi       ...     -_  othalr."��� David o. KiNNit.PlainQeld.Conit.  scalp.   I ti-li-d Ayor's Hair Visor and the rtatt-  >on'disappeared.   My hs  falUnsout t.util now I have a splendid  Made by 0". O. J. j��r Co., Lowell,  ��� Also manufkoturors of  9_   SARSAPABIUA,  PILLS.  CHERRY PECTOSAfc.  tiers  Ther Are Oood to Rnt   nnd  I.Ike I'luvers' K��rsr��.  "I'd like to have a mess of Bulls'  eRgs now," said tlie epicure. "They  beat a hen's eRR all to pieces, and nine  people out of ten eat gull cg-gs for  plover eggs and don't know Uie difference.  "In England from Mnrch to May  Uioro arc hundreds of men who nvake  n living by gathering gulls' eggs aud  foisting them on thc public for ploverj'  eggs. The fens aud salt marshes ot  U10 English coast are as valuable ou  account of U10 gulls' nests as vineyards or orchards. These fens rent at  a high rate, and keepers protect tha  eggs from thieves the same as keepers  on noblemen's estates keep out poachers.   '���.���..���*'������..  "Early In March the gulls pair. They  lay their eggs In! the salt marshes in a  hollow or a tuft of grass. The nests  In the best marshes touch. .You can't  take a step without crushing eggs under /foot.; These eggs,* olive colored,  plashed with green and gray, sell, at  wholesale for 7 ceute apiece. They are  called plovers'eggs. - ",  "Each nest has, as a rule, three eggs.  Whcu the fl.Tst set is,taken froui her  the female bird lays another set, and  [/If this one Is taken too she lays n  'third set, which is always left to her to  hatch, or otherwise Bhe and her kind  would never return to the marsh again.'  "Many ,of the owners of these  marshes makis $2,500 apiece In the  spring by selling for plovers'' eggs  tfaalr gulls' egg harvest"  Chinese  Collins.  Chinese coffins are made of timber  eight inches to ten inches thick. It is  calculated, therefore, that over 8,000,-  000 feet of lumber is utilized yearly  for coflins In Cbiua.  Pulled  the   Conrl'i  Lea:.  ' The following' remarkable judgment  was delivered some years. ago by4a  .magistrate in one of the^English colonies:   '" ���������  'Tachua is hereby charged with having on'the" 11th of January,, followed  the court on'its rising and'-while.said  court 'was' Inv the act'of. mounting into  Its buggy came from, behindhand, seizing the court's dangling leg,,the other  foot being on the step, forcibly pulled'  Jback ''the court; frightened tho,,horse'  andrnearly caused an'accldent. The  reason alleged for, this by accused_ ls  that he wanted to hear the result of'an  application of his. The practice by pe-  tltionors^of pulling J:he courts by the  legs Is oue that should be discouraged.  Accused only says he Is a poor man,  admitting the truth of the complaint.  He Is sentenced to one month's rigorous imprlsoumeut."  Strange to relate, the lieutenant governor of the province on reading this  sentence felt It neces'snry to Intimate  to the magistrate that neither the sentence itself nor the peculiar phraseology in which It'was couched was calculated to meet with approval from minds  running in legal grooves.  SUNLIGHT  WAY OF W4SHIK8  FIRST.���Dip the article  to be washed in j. tub of  lukewarm water, drawit  out on a washboard and rub '  the s.np lightly over it.  He particular not to miss  soaping all ov��r. THIN  roll It ill a tight roll, lay  in the tub under the water,  and go on the same wa/  until all the niece have the  soap rubbed on, and aro  1 oiled up.  Then   no    away    for  thirty  minutes  to    one'  hour and let thc "Sunlight" Soap do its work.  NhXT.��� Afler  soaking  the full time rub the clothes  lightly out on a wash board,  nnd the dirt   will. d.op .  out; turn the garment Inside out to get at thc scams,  but don't use any snore  soap ; don't scald or boil a '  1 ngle   piece,    and   don't  Hash through two suds.   If  lhe   water   gets too dirty,  pour a little out and  add  fresh.  If a streak iv hard  to wash, rub 'some snore  soap   on it,  anil throw  the pface back into the  suds for a few minutes..  lASTtY   COMES   THE  RINSING, which is to be ,  done   in   lulrewaim water, ^  Uliing special   care lo get  all   the   (liny   suds' an ay,  then  wring out and  Jiang  '  up to dry.( '  For.Woolens and Flannels proceed as lollow-s: ���  Shake the articles fier from  t .1 us'. Cut a 'tablet of.  SUNLIGHT SOAP 'into  shavings, pour'lnlo a gall.jn  of boiling water and whisk  into a lather. When ju%t  lukewarm, work articles jn  the lather without rub- ,  , bing. Squeere out dirty  ' water-without twisting  and rinse thoroughly.in two  rolays ol lukewarm waler.  Squeeze out water without 0  twisting md ^"S m tl"  open air., .       .  C**"The,-most delicate  colors   may   be' safely,  w-ashpd   in   the    'Sunlight" way. '    '  C.K Art A REWARD wUl bo paid  ^j|Uuu    t0 ally pCr80n wi10  proves that. Sunlight Soap contains any Injurious chemicals  or auy form of adulteration. ,  Your Money Refunded by tho  dealer from whom' you' buy  Sunlight Soap if you' llud 'auy  causo for complaint-        '     ,  LEVER BROTHERS  LIMITED,  TORONTO  '      ,-W  ' .��!"* f-. \i  .1,,  , Plrat  Woman's  Patent.    ,        '  - Nineteen years after tbe patent office  was established inJ Washington the1  first parent was Issued to a woman,  Mary Kilcs, wbo secured It for a,method of weaving 'silk''or thread,,with  straw.   This was In 1S09.       J        '   A   '  i      F-attenliiRT  Ponltrr.  The English method of fattening  poultry, is to allow tbe birds liberty  until large enough, wl'ien they are penned and crammed for about tbreo  weeks before killing. -  " * '   A i i  Cf     -  '  ;,  r  - . , - -t ..il  I..O  .1- . i��,  t  ��� -   -j  A   Cnb.  Infant lions and bears nre now generally spoken of ns "cubs," but In former times tlie -word "whelps" would  have been used. Every edition of the  English Bible from Wyclif's time ��� to  1611 gives "whelp" for the youug ot  the lion or bear. A "cub" meant originally ln English only a young fox. But  by Shakespeare's time It was possible  to talk of the "young suckling cubs"  of a she bear, aud Waller even applied  "cub" to a young wbale, now known  ns a "calf." Tbe origin of "cub" is not  really known, though tho conjecture  connecting It with tho old Irish "culb,"  a dog, would mako It akin to the Latin  "canU" and English "hound."  A Cure for Fever and Agule.���Par-,  melee's Vegetable l'ills'are compounded for use in any climalc, arid tney  will be found to preserve their powers in any latitude. In fever and.  ague they act upon the secretions and  neutralize the poison wliich has found  its way into the blood. They correct  the impurities which find entrance into the system through drinking water  or food and if used as a preventive  fevers are avoided.  7/1  ' '''I  Roots For Sheep Feed.  Roots are exceedingly productive and  doubtless yield undor favorable culture more succulent food than can bo  grown upon the same given area of  any other crop. Some of our prominent Investigators have compared tho  dry matter of roots with that of silage  and other farm crops. In their computation they havo found that roots  fall short ln dry matter as compared  with othor crops and thus have advocated tho growing of other foods. It is  not a fair proposition to the root crop  to compare Its dry matter with othor  crops because of tho fact that tho  value of roots for sheep feed does not  lie wholly in this.  Roots for sheep feed havo two distinct values���first, value as a flesh  forming material, and, second, Influence upon assimilation of other foods.  Of the two values the.latter is of tha  greater, importance.���National; Stockman. *'-; "  A Strniijre C��intom. .'  A -strange custom prevails lu Kamchatka, where a man who wishes to  entertain a guest invites him into a  ��� cabin ..which* is heated to nu excessive  'temperature and then presses him with  fooil until he is iu a state of torpor. Instances of men dying at these orgies  have been known.      J r  napplness is so fragile that one risks  the loss of It by talking of it.���Lemal-.  ,trn7   ..'.;' '"   .. ...*....    '   ���*.   -^  '.'    ���   *'  Burled nt Sea.  An English sailor on the bnttleship  Albion expressed ^whon dying iu port a  wish to be buried at sea. jThe Albion  went to sea expressly to carry out tho  wish. ���  B.  C.'s   Farewell to. Sir  Henri  Joly.  Never has British Columbia regretted  the departure of a Lieutenant-Governor  so keenly as in the case of Sir Henri  Joly de Lotbiniere, the Chevalier BayT  ard of Quebec. The courtly old grentle-  raan, who has jrlven three sons to tha  Imperial service, vvas thus bidden farewell by Capt. Cllva Phillips-Wollcy, the  Victoria poet:  Good-bye, that word rings hollow when  we  part,  Tha   prayer    has    vanished    from    ths  threadbare   phrase.  Clipped   by  the   hurry  of  discourteous  days.  Born  of  tlie  lips,   unfathered   by   the  heart.  Our  "God  be  with  you"   la  a people'*  '   prayer,  A' people loth tn let a loved one go,  A   people   conscious   ot 'the   debt   they  owe,  A   peoplo   losing   ono   they   would   not  spare.  Tou taught us all the lesson of yout  race.  That strength may dwell in utter gentleness,  Th.u courtesy Is boin of kindliness,  And perfoot couraeo sheathed In psr-  feet  grace.  Two   nations  warring  till thc time grew  ripe,  Alternately    the    whetstone    and    tha  blaile,  .V nation in our Canada have made  Ot whioh,  Hope whUpers, you may ba  the  type.  God   grant   it,   and   for   work   in     HIi  uamo done,  A    mellow     autumn   and    a  ' people'i'*  thanks, *������'���.  Till  dreaming*  on   your, mighty, river"!  banks, ��� ���"���''..���.  Long 'hqrice you pass  to rest that you  have won. -,.-  ��� vl  '  ;.....   Oar First Temperance.Socle-iy.'.'  The first temperniiee society in the  United States was organized in Saratoga in 1S0S.  Two Cents For an Ounce.   .  Beginning on New Ye'sHt's Day, 1907,  letters -weighing an ounce will ba.  carried throughout the British Emptri-,  for two cents, which will be double th.��  -weight now allowed, half an ounce  This Increase In weight also aipplles tc  nil foreign countries, the rate for which  is three cents. At the Instance of thi  British delegates to the Postal Unio*  convention -at Rome, just closed, thl��  regulation was adoijlted. Another postal ��� reform which was adopted oh motion of tlie British delegates ls the Introduction of a reply coupon, a llttU  postal order to bearer, exchangeable -In  any country for a union postage stamp  W    N     U   No.    595 tP*i
r-^j,.'.. ^p—„s,,^t«s..i.-
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f     -    * M* *j?V*' *i,i
- *>. a-*.. ..fir-ft*t, ...ft
rf« ^Hfr^.lS-r*J**[Ti8
'''■ni'S'T *^v*s™**(
'i-sE*... ■•
I      *4;«'!*4s*$$kH
?tyit-,flf-K*jp *t
'■j-VVI  ;
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■s' " '"At! a'
rf    .    ,' *<i<tl   .i
,.- ^.-rTA;    '.'
AAA-P-v ■;
,-.. *-
i... r
J? lhliabed ia the interest of the people
Of Moyie aud East Kootenay.
P. J. SMYTH, Publisher.
Oie Year..
ISu.iyner Diarrhoea lu Clill^^-«-n.
DuriDg the hot weather of the sum-
i mer mouths the first unnatural loose-
nessof a  child's  bowels   should   have
immediate attention, 'so aa  to  cliecl-
the disease before it   becomes  serious.
All that is necessary is a few  doses  of
Chamberlain'.*   Cohc,    Cholera    aud
Diarrhoea Remedy followed by a  dose
of castor  oil   to  clcaiise t he system'.
R v. M. O.  Stockland, Pastor  of  the
first AI. E. Church, Li tie Tp.1!,  Minn ,
wiites; "We have u ed  Cl.anibcr'.ain't-
Colic,    Cholera    and    Dm rhosa     ior
several years and find it a' very   valuable   remedy   especially  for sunimei
disorders in  Children.",, S 1.1  by   the
Moyie .Drug & Stationery Co.
1. O. O. F.
.Wj^Zdey todce No. 44.
Meets Tuesday eye.nings in McGregor
hall on Victoria street. JBcQourning
Odd Fellows cordially inv.iled.
R. T. IIowaiid, JF. J. S$tYTH,
Noble Grand. Secr'y.   ,
An ir.i-onie tax—the gate receipts.
Adam'had   Ins    troubles,    but    ht
never harf a spasm at flight of a  drest-
n.aker'a bill.  -
Appendicitis—Modern pain, costing
about $300 more.than the old fash ioncd
jtom'ach ache.' .
-We'd. Aug-. 8th.
A' l^ansa3( editor remark?: .".You
jiidtCAu'i keep a good man down; the
'whale tried it'on , Jonah,  but  had   to
'^hrowhim up."  **    '
-  . •.	
Russell Sage left  his    fortune    of
'$1UO*000,G90 to his wife, still 'adhering
even in death to bio guiding  principle
,i -v   ,        _    > - ■-       ,     a ,
That charity begi.us at home.   ,
. • '        - '              ' - .
The Fernie .Ledger han entered npon'
the second ye.ir ol its   publication un-
" ' '        ' >-'j
der the editorship of D. V.  Mott. aud
     ,   .  , <;
the  uianagersliij)  of   G.-   G.   Meikle.
,The,I,e(Jx;er appeurs to be' holding its
^own all right. *"       ' '
St. Ei.Beiie Lodge S*o. 37.
K. of P.
Meets evsry Thursday
vening    in    McGregor
hall at 8   o'clock.' Visiting brother^ invited.
G. HTKiNHLAY,     ,     G. \V. Ol^CHAKI),
Chancellor Com. K. R, and S.
Moyie   Miners' "Union
No. 71 W, F. of M.
Meets in McGregor hall every Saturday evening. Sojourning members
are cordially invited to attend.
Rooms  and
Best of
Table Board.
A. GOUPILL, Propr.
Wm. J. Fjci.jham,
Thos. E. Kelly,
, Secretary
In   all  the  Principal
Cities arid   Towns   in
British Columbia•
»*?     j     ,
Fresh and Cured Meats, Fresh
Fish, Game ana Toultry.   We
supply i only   the best.    Your   ,
trade solicited.
• Lowery's Claim is,. ,akaia ^enied.
transmission through the Canadian
mails.    What the  Cranbrook  Herald
'' said  a  few  year's ago   is   yet' quite
appropriate.    "In prohibiting Lowery's'
Claim transmission, through the mails
•  it  may be inferred    thai   the'po3tal'
. aiithorilie8 are
truth,   Lowery
, afraid' of  tho   naked
, ■       - i -
should   put -p«jamas
on his ideas,'
It now appears us if  tbe  Thaw case
i* _ j
t«/6uld be hushfcd up in the interest of
public mpi-als. Both' .White's and
Thaw's families are' co-operating ;and
will make a desperate oflbrt to settle
the case without a trial. The plan is
jto have ihe murderer declared 'insane
and sent to "an asylum, "and by this
u.-eans avtrt fearful exposures  in  the
i' •      •        '   '   .:    .      .        - l       1,1
life led by Thaw and White.   "
• (    F.v E,   Simpson, -of  the Craubrook
Herrld,has taken up the' work of   or-
i. . »     v ,■ -..   .
ganizing tlie  Liberals of tho  Jnterior
r  of  the  province.   Mr.    Simpson   will
make  his   headquarters   in   Meleon,
1 c
* where "he will probably remain for
. three or four months. The feeling
'among the,Liberals is that  there will
'        ' i*    i >
be an election this fall and they do not
... J
, want to be caught napping. Whether
or not they have the right ''hunch,',' is
yet to be seen. Premier McBride^
when in Moyie a short time ago,
stated positively that no election
would be held thia year, and what he
said then will probably prove the correct "dope-"
i r       .».	
According to   the    Labor    Gazette,
published in Ottawa, there were   more
fatal accidents   in    June  among   the
> agricultural pursuits   than   in   either
mining or lumbering.    In  agriculture
mere  were   25   killed,    as compared
vvith 15 killed in lumbering and 14   in
mining.    One farmer fell on a  revolving hay raise, another fell from a beam
jn a barn,  another  waa caught in  a
haypress, still another met death while
'splitting wooJ, and several were killed
hy f:eiii£ kicked  by  horses, gored   by
bulls and thrown from_ y,v.gons.   Thus
it will  be   seen   that   a   man is  Bafer
Trorkiug 1,000 feet under ground   than
on the most level furtn in Ontario.
Meets 'first Wednesday of 'each mouth.
Worthy Pies..' >Vorthy Secr'y.
Harvey ' & '," McCarter,
1 ^ r
Barristers,'Solicitors, Notaries, Etc.
,''     ''' ' \*   '    '■
Cranbrook, 7-,-r.   B. C.
W. JE\ GT7K.D,   , '
t- - ,  .  - ' ,
j (| (
cranbrook:. - "b.'c
to sell you one of our fountain   pens.
They save lota of time, and time,  you
know, is money.   The pens wo handle
aro the kind that     v ,
'■--'' AVRITE RIGHT ■ ' ;
all the time. Ouce filled, they aro always ready' for' service. They won't
leak or refuse to feed the ink.or fail in''
any particular, Try one'of the mod
eraloly-priced kind,and see what you
have beeu missing.      «    A        ~ j
■       -   WHEN'IN'    ,
K. H. SMAI.L, Monacor. ' "     A
Good rooms, good tables and bar
', and   first class sample room's.
The' Moyie 0riig
and Stationery Go.
Contractor and'Builder
'   ',     , MATES FREE. '      -,
'   *       ,      Apply   at',    .
Mrs. Gorman's ..Boarding.-House. ■*,,,- r;
Paid-up Capital, $10,000,000.    Reserve Fund, $4,500,000
B. E. WALKER, General Manager ALEX. LAIRD, Asst. Gen'] M4
Business may be transacted by mail with any brand
of the Bank. Accounts may be opened, and depots
made or withdrawn by mail. Every attention is p^
to out-of-town accounts. ,
Barrister, Solicitor, Notarj' Public, Elc
-   Cranbrook, B. C.      *
(.FORM   V.)
Aurora, Horcesboe,' DuranKO, Etnii, unil
Porllnuil MIner.il (,'lnlnn, «Iiuiite in the Kort
fcteelu Mlulng UlvHIou ol Eiist Kooteuay District.
Where located —On west <,I<le oflowcr Moyie
VAKE KOTfCE that I. Tlic-.T. MoVittle, F.
M.C. So H 1003, ageni lor O J, John-oil F. M
('. No. 1)914, Thos kiider F M, C. No 11 939
3.B. ftanl.iim F, M. C. No. B 90C, I„ E. fcanbiini
F. M. C. No. li 907, mteiwl n\ty dav„ fiom dime
l.ereof, lo apply to the Mlnini; Kccorder for tt
Cert Ideate of ImprdVeineutu, for tlio purpose of,
obtamliiK a (Jrowu Grant of the aljove claims.    ,
And flintier take notice thnt action, muter
hi'ction .17, must be commenced before the ls
(.nance of audi Certificate of Iinuro\emeuts.
Uftted this, 6th day of Juli, lwfe.
is liere for your benefit.
You are at liberty to ,
make use of it, freely,
fully, at your convenience. It's 'our busiii'ess
' to tell you of eye ailments, and to pru?crib.e
the cure. And always
remember the examina- ,
tion costs you not' a
cent. s c
Jeweler. CHAN BROOK, B. C
Graduate Optical'Institute'■of   Canada.
DR. F. B. MILES, /
Cranbrook,'   .  i   B,
(jteorge HI .Thompson,
-   Bakristke-, Solicitor, No-
1 tary Public, <tc. '"     •*    •
,' * '    <    '    . 1"
CRANBROOK,'   '   British CoLUJfBiA'.
W, KBEATTYx; ,     .
in ... . ,
Embalmer and Undertaker,
Phone 89.      '    • CRANBROOK.
P. F.OSSOM   ; •
r '
' , BREAD,
'->  CAKE, ■    '  ;--- '
PASTRY,      l.
*   .   .,        '   ,       ,. .. • B' ■
ALWAYS ON HASd!-    ■'
,     »    «.      '       '■.''',
Meals at all-Hours,'
• r.       i <'<* ■ -   <       -     A.   ^*
International   Hotel.
Witi. Jewell-
Express and General Delivery Business. Livery and
Feed Stable. -  '
Leave Oidere at    ■
GWynne's Store.
MOYIE Biitish  Coliini'ua.
A. B, Stewart & Co.
Agent   for   Crows'   Nest
Steam Laundry.
ms_m_"    ;   •>
Notice Is hereby given that at the expiration
of .10 days I Intend to applr to tbe Movie'■ Water
'Co.. Lt., for a duplicate certificate of No. 92 for
29? shares of stock.   The original  certificate ls
. lost-                         .   "\
Administratrix of the estate ol  Jacob Nelson
deceased                                 '.
Dated,   Sacramento,    California,    July    1th
;%(■,.                                                                     ■ ■ ■
'.                                      ■       '
i A IV      ■
S         \"i,                   !
i \j$ks!$ifc*A
•- f v:
" '   "~^      ~"t7tT^,™~'T!T^.'~7~'J"   '* ■■   -■,:'*™*—*"
Large sample room in connection
with liouse for commercial men. Best
of aocommodationa.
Headquarters   for   Commercial andMini Dg Men.
V-UfiKNS   AV.ENCK, MOVIE,   B. C.  i
of your boy for that new .«uit. He'll
be better sutisfied with il. if we make
it, than if you purchase a ready-made
You are will aware of thc superiority of made-to-ordur clothing. Wtiy
not be as careful about tho fit of your
boy's suit a* your own'
a perftct fit for him  if   intrusted   with
your order.    The cloth will be the best
of select ed   material,  and  cut in   the
latest of style.
High grade tailoring foi the boy is
part of our business. We charge fair
Drives for such work, too.
B. C
Then you'll want some papering
and painting done to freshen up a
bit. Let me give you anv esti-
-,ii ate
' *'E.G. GWYNNE-:-'
' -   . .  ** . '
Cigars,       Tobacco, Confctionery
Fruits', Efc        >'
'   '' *
'KAIL WAY    -*•'     '
- On;Sale July 20, 27
Good to return, till Aug. 2
.Cranbrook Co-operative Stores
''  - A  i   * ,  ,     -iiltt-ITEI)*,"     ,". ■     *'•-    -
*    ,, '    , '"f' ' '        ' A
/ .   ,,    Fiinerai Directors and
; ,, Embalmers.
,    , - Made in British Columbia.
Aug. 7, 8, 9, Sept. 8.10
St. Paul,  Chicago, On.
tarlo, Quebec, Maritime Provinces
8 "
Full particulars from ,    •
J. Attwood, Agent, Moyie.
Dlst, Pass. Agt- As-s't    *
Nel&on, 'Vancouver.
to    ~
Deluil Work a Specialty with Ua.
Shipments in Straight and Mixed'Carloads.
CRANBROOK, B. C. '  , m
Fire  3LlSr®TJFLJ?kJSrG&2  .
f%.esi;l !E3s-tet-te
"     , . AGENTS
"Canadian Fire Insurance Co.," and "Norwich Union'Jb'ire Insurance Society.
' Farrell & Smyth, Moyie.
.Queens* Ave.      MOYIE
1 ~ ," P. F. J0EMS1OJT ' f
I This Hotel is New and well Furnished, The»
1       Tables-are Supplied -with the Best the
I       Market affords. The Bar is Pilled with
|       the Best Brands of Liquors and Cigars,
<5€'cecS€8'6*€€€€<6e€e6€«*€e€«^395S*;-€€ »^3>a
Every Day In  The Year  Between
Seattle And Chicago
via the
Great Northern Hailway
For detailed information,  rate6r, etc., call   on or
H.   L,    Blackstone  Agent G.   N, Ry.,
Aa   mnda by tho  present brewer   is   admittedly
Best  Beer in East Kootenay. Willi the Beat Mall an
the Purest SpriDg Water it is unexcollcd /or quality-
Insist on having Moyie Beer,
Bottled and Draft Beer.


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