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The Moyie Leader Jul 8, 1905

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 X  .. >������'  _.  *��� *w* "rf  "^ti  K^aJ^T  V  I' -ft-.-.'  -" * ��� '  y ��� *///  A'  "'fc  *������ /<���  Vf  5X>T��JiLl  ^  *m;b. o.  % , , ���- MOYIE, B. 0.; JULY 8.1905.  $2 A  YEAR  ,_i&���������������������  ?��^-  ���"  ��� ��� -, ���      ���    '    ^ Irii  SiiltsUf    Stilts.  '-i '  -i '  *,<��������� ,  . , v -������j-y' * >      ������  ,y-  Ve are^ "showing \a large assortment To**' Summer Suits at  greatly re-lucejdiprices during  them? * Th'is'dsi'Vhe^ime to buy.  , ���    ., ,.*��� --ly^i.yf- , -������   y     ,    .  '    r  * "��� t *���     .  i/V    ji   <to ���*��. i ...    .   ' .i. - .. .��  Big Output for June  0    , Month.  _. &<���>.     -'        ,���-<,-,--'���*���*   r|*"i  . . ,,** jy y     I  V '���  ' . y,t-';  -i-i   .l'ii  !,   C1,'4,        �������� i��     O'  , Ji/', ^.    .^      ,* ��� ',,    '.  ��� --*���.- Ct-i> 'Y ���  5 PAYS MOTHER DiYIDEl  <f j'       '      t   ~  ffl The Working Force, will Be  Greatly Increased Next  '.���!   .    Month.' '  y "  " ' "./t.f'ft-iiXt-   l"'"< t-X  *\ ,     .  i'Sj".    i,,i-j^^    (,- ���/ .   r -���  i"i^R i*"  *    '!',<���     ������'.'* n*s  ���     t   '      ���$.j,*,$<.J.   XI..,. XAt   A.  -re   i-pifAf'.,   . t  \\ *#  For the   month 'ending  Jane 30-.li  Uie      output   of' the    St. Eugene  ���     "i      '   ���      '   ���  *  mine-was 2750 tons of concenliatcs.  NextvMond'ay'Vill be payday'at-"the  *-   ' v -'    ', ' J  h'S?^^?^**--^'^* ^^^C'.%-?ti��??*..'- - ^ '-ij- "   ���   ������-.  'W .   ,     * v-- -i, (      '-    -J-  , ^ ,ruin��, aua'tl-HTcompahy willilistribute  ^ ' a little ovrrV28,006.*'^Tl.ere*are about  300 men on Cfi6-pa.yroll.'  ��� i >   ,y- f ,   ' '  /'Therinachiiiery for the new 30. drill  air compressbriis being installed asra-  will  Total ^^���^^^���.S^^^yyyt  ., ;,  mi n}0A'AXlxmxi-MM?JB-  j   -t*   ' jlj r^V-j&ii* ������ ���vV/'-*,*i-W-.*:'* t-  **��-V**i. -'i^*''>  ���     until omcf -���"- ^-y.K.^-j-.';'^^ i.i�� -���i_<.v����^'.. "JifQYTj? *-W "L..'  ci'.AMiuooic     -- \ j_.<--:t.-~A't,    -"\;'.';   ,*���  ^ ^W �� *��j  *I,I'",  "-.-'*-'<*   y, "���      ������,       i '  Try; A_Few-.Cans'of (  ;-;   ;  (  i i - - '    ,  ,       '      <���  "OSd Homestead. Brand".;  Vegetables and Fruits ats-  I ^ ���������"*. v * i*_  :^-  lir�� '".IKTSp  (       .    A        '    -. -|  ' ^     y *  -  Why pay moro for your Insurance ,lhau it is worth? ���  We can give you lowest rates with adequate protection.  ��� -   c-  ��is thisf*niachinery is ready to rurij an  a-iditionalJLOO men, will be, put to work.  This will bring the.wngc3.piia monthly up to'nearly $10,030. , '  ��� <   . ., ,/  Th'e mine"'pnul a if70,000,dividend  on July lh>t.   ,      . ^_  I - A Lamentable; Death.'"  ���*��� ** ��� v  t i ���*  - rredDeuiulh was called to Ros?-  lau(l this W2ek on accouiit oi his mother's di?aU>: She 15ad> UkWcarbolic  acid by* iniit-k��. Mrs. Demulh had  beenJsick^ for two'1 years andchad' at  times ee'Verc'.pains: HCis presumed  she was attacked by pains and mistook  niekciirboJlic acid ^ for' her 'ra'edicene.  Siie. leavescivliurband and eighfrcliid-  rea toniourn her^loss.*   ^  t       t a  * -  '-��� Work Has Begun.   ���'  ' A   i .  > *��� _-"   ^ Z  Micliiel SuHivau, superintendent of  .cbe Auvoi-,1  property,   was  ia  Nelson  the first of thtJ ^eek getting  ore  <.\\rs  ind-other    sipplios    for   the  mine.  He already has several men   employed  and is gping right ahead with prospect  ing and development wdrk.   The men  are boarding and living iu town.  Will Visit the. East..  A. P. Macdonald and wife will leave  next week for the cast, where they  will visit with relative* on Prince Edward Island and at Washington," D.  C. ��� They will be absent from Moyie  about a month,  ,   ' Moss from Ireland.  Garrett Keefe, of the Exchange saloon inRossland has ou exhibition In  his show window a pot containing  some Irish moss which,.camo frora  County Cork.  ARNOLD & ROBERTS.  r'    ,. . ,       '      '* ��� *,       - MOYIE.  ro-.N'BROOK.        Ai<  :?A,TS.     STETSON    HATS.  Wo carry the best range of hats in town.    Seo our   union  mado Tito* of the .Wkst." They're beauties.  IJiiy 11'Sow.  Now is the lime to buy Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera anc Diarrhoea  Itemedv. It is certain to be needed  sooner "or later and when that timo  comes you will need it badly���you  will need it quickly. Bay it now. It  may save life. For sale by b. K.  lliirvie.  THE    MEN'S    FURNISHERS  isriaS Bank of Canada.  SAVINGS DEPARTMENT.  Bi iKia ,'jgmjs,igjyi^f^rrrrT^zaztnM&VlitiJ&V^^ t  Deposits of $1.00 or upwards received.  Theie is no   better investment than a .Saungs  Bank deposit.  Once opened it grows whether added to  or    not.  Interest   allowed at   curicnt   rates   and   com  pour.ded twice a yea'-.  CRANBROOK BRANCH.  I    J, F. M   P1NKHAM,  Manager.  I ' *   I  A-sfi^-i^i r&j&s&zjAr .^tjrftJrft-*^/ sfl�� rfi-rf* -^ ->i.->AJi   c-' vV{ v>: ,"'  - " '  ��/  ���F !  01 REPUTATION  is at stake it we do uot repair your  tt.iu-h satisfactory. Wo have  givvn others cnliio faatisfi.ctory,  nnd we have now doubt wj can  do the <��� imo by you.      Just   onj  " trial will convince juu that we're  onto oni job  when   it   comes   to  repairing a  watch.  W.  H. WILSON,  CRANBROOK, B   C  The Day was Fittingly  Observed.  Mghboring ���   Townspeople  ' Rendered Valuable '' '.  - Assistance.   ���'  LOCAL  NEWS.  James Cronin left Monday for lios3-  land,  e    , ,       > ��� y'  ���JBilly" Ilannahan has<��� 'returned to  Moyie. ' * ��� >���  Farrell ��.tS.tiylh have three house*  for rent.       ��� ���- .  ]). J.-Elmer was down to'his Yahk  farm this week.    '  r   Next Mondav will be payday at   the  t    -     i  St. Eugene,mine. y  Monty Howe and "Billy," Bremner  aie taking in the Calgary fair,  Florence Harper is home froiii   the  convent at Calgary to spend her vaca  .1 , i . *  tion.  i ' '  J. A. Harvey came up form Cranbrook last' Saturday to attend the  celebration. '   *        " 'I  The Fourth of July was observed in  Moyie by the shooting of, firecrackers,  etc , and a dance in^tbe evening.   ��� *  Itoy Clothier .played wilh the Cranbrook lacrosse-team 'in Nelson on'Dom-  .   .      _ /s-   *���.  imou Dai'.  (   I -*u f '  ' Miss Lulu Crowe, assistant poetrais-  trcss in the Moyie' olEee,; is 'taking_ a  vacation.   -    ', ,,-.  ,  r,  M. At Phalen,; principal of the Moyie  School, left -Wednesday'on a, visit to  Sidney, C. B., , ,_ ; '*'' ". y < ���'* X.  * J. P. Farrell and wife are now occu-  pying - their residence on Half  Mo'on avenue.        '     '",-    ,  E. H. Slater, manager of the Crop's  Nest Sieam,LaundryyCra nbrook/, waa  iu town Monday.   *      ", ,'    '  ."FOR RENT���Furnifah'ed house, in  Lake Shore addition"���Apply 'to  Farrell & Smyth.     _   ,'V     ���  ,Thor new officers of Wildey Lodge  No. -1-11". O. O. F. we^e -ikily installed  al tbe last meeting. y*  ! Tlie Ciaubrook 'Herald and' ProB-  pector, wefo well represented iu Moyie  on Dominion Day by Editors Simpson  and Graqp. ,  '      t,,t   <��� %  1 '-"Baldy'' Morris, Cr'tnbrbok's ^ popular guardinu of the peace,"-was' in  Mo\ie for a few hours celetiratiou'day,'  Since the commencingoT'^Work- ;'on   fat man's'race, winning 100  the Aurora, several new locations have   g-*r3- ���' '*���    ���*  been made  on-'the  west  side of  th&  '       '       . ���      i   ' f ,'       ���   f  lake. l '."    -^ '������   "  - John' Shea had" .his^Vight. ankle  broken Wednesday whilo working* in  the mine. He was,taken to the hospital'the following day. * '\  FOR BENT���Two store room* ou  Victoriarstrset. Apply to Farrell &  Smyth.  B. Banuett" his leased the storeroom  in the Farroll block and is disposing of  a bankrupt 6tock of goods. See his  ad on the fourth page oi this issue.    *  John Hutchison, otherwise just  plain yHutch," broker, promoter und  insurance agent, was in town yesterday hustling foi business, aud he got a  bunch of it, too.    .  E. J. Baker ^"replenishing bis stock  of sporting goods, fishing tackle, etc.  He has disposed oi a great d-al more"  of this class of goods this season than  he expected to.-  The , Catholic ladies changed' the  date for their social to'next Thursday,  July" 13in, It will be held in Eagle  hall and will begin at 2 p. m. It will  be free, and a cardial invitation is extended to cynryone.  Two men started out in a sail boat  Tuesday while there was a severe gale  blowing and the boat capsized. Foi-  tunately Constabo Kqulli saw them  and went and lescucd them frDin thoir  perilous position.  ���our  "SSSStS,  It-wag a,big celebration ; in fact tho  Jjiggest Moyie has ever had, and it was  a success from every point of view  Aud right here it may be stated tiiat  ia a large measure this was due lo the  assistance of tho'Cranbrook'people.  Nearly 200 of them' came on 'a special  in lhe.morning-and remained through  out the day and eyeuin". Thp' business men of that town were well repre  ('oated.     ."' i j* ���"���   _,   ���[ , l  ' uThere were fully 1,000 or' 1200. people on the streets. ' Tho. weather was  good, asi<le,from about an hour in the,  afternoon when , thero was a sprinkle oftrain. The hotel men did a good  business, as also the merchants and  everyone was saus-fied. The band  boy-6' ball in*the evening brought the  day to a beppy conclusion.  '        , <  SPORTS''AND THE WINNERS.  , T. II. Gallon of Cranbrook won 100  yard foot race,, with E. O. Karani a  closo 8econ,l.      *���      ' ,  D! A'. Ayres won fust money in   the  sack'race, with Indian. Alex second.  ''The boys' tack race, for a watch-put  up by JVIr. Atwood, was won easly by  Willie Turner.i ,*  -^ I. J.-Baxter eame out ahead in'  W.'rB  ',    I   .  aenern  ���AND  gg^^eSS��5*?5S3gSS^S?gS5S5^-a^KES^  ' J *  ��  v-i;.  i" 5    -  *    ->   '   i;  -,'-  ay '*���/  fY   A-  V    .    I   V.  -*.-'->',>-" t,|  a  '  the  r ' ' ,  D.'A.'Ayres won the potato race. *���'  '      '���   , SHOOTING    COSTEST.  *-  ' , '   , * *  '-In the shooting contest tbe Moyie  team'carried off the cup. ' Tho" teams  weie as follows: "Moyie���Armstrong,  Campbell, Cameron and Casey; Cranbrook���Moffatt, Grace, Atchisou.and  Piokh<im.r The score stood G3 to 53  in favor of Moyie,  D. A. Ayres won  the  broad  jump;.  Indian Michel second.  ,  The high jump was   won by   Frank  McCohnell, with W. E. Towers second.  In the putting the stone contest  Geo. Leilch was ahead, with A. Campbell as'sccoud,  'Frank Nelson and H.   N.   Brenton  wonJLhc chopping coulest, and   T.  E.  Murphy and-II. N.  Brenton   the   tie  making contest.  J. F. Campbell gave a fair exhibition  of log rolling and was awarded first  prize, . '  K0CK DETLLISC.  Jewrler.  STOP AT.THE  COSMOPOLITAN  ii mu ������lrnr-'t-rr �����"���=���"-�����-.-������������n ��n��*"��*ii�����*^  WHEN  IN  CRANBROOK  12. II. h.lI.Vl.I., M.uniicr.  tlood iooui-5, good   tables and   bar,  >ind ijmt i-lasi ^anijdu rams.  Bought a Brewery,  The Spokesman-Review says that  the Idaho Browing & Malting company, recently org.ini^'d by Charles  Thcms and W. J. C. Whkefield, ol  Spokane, and Jami_s Cronin, of Moyie,  has purchasod the plant and real estate ol the Idaho Bit wing company at  Boise for ,*F100,000. Tho deal was  made by Mr. Tlu-iss, who is now in  I3oise. It is said to be the Intention of  the purchasers to remodrl and increase tho capacity of the plant.  Ouo Dutliir  S.ivcd Kcprcsunts Ten "Dollnrs  Km nod.  Considerable interest centered on  the rotk drilling contest, and three  teams enteied. Ed Granger aud J-  LeRoy wero lhe first ou the rock.  Thoy drilled 27+ inches in lo miuuus,  which was 1? inches better than  was done by iUcDjn.ild and Mills  one year ago. J. L. Gibbon*? a ���id E 1  Barr come next aud drilled l!lg inches,  winning second money. The judgi-b  were Patrick lliggins, W.J. Felthan  and Rupert Bulmer.  iiosi: ki;z:l'kace.  But, the hose reel race for the Il.ir-  \ie cup cr.poed ihe climav. For weeks  the Movie and Cr.inbiook ti-nins did  plenty oi good, haul practicing and  they wero at their best. The Moyie  team was made up of Geo. Clothier,  capt., C. A Fojte, 1). A. Ayr.-s, O E.  Kanlm, 1). J. Elmer, Hany Stowart,  Arlliiu D.indmand, Alphonte-Dandu-  rand, Herb. Lowe?, Geo. Davis and  Mike Botiuer. F. J. Bradley, an old  veteran at the business, was captain of  tho Cranbrook learn and he had everything on hi3 side as lit as a fi Idle.  Tne Moj ie loam made the fhst mu.  Thoie was not a mish.ip, and the* witch  held by P. J. McMahon, tho time-keep  rant in making their coupling dropped  the hose. This gave the men at the  nozzle time tov make , their coupling,  which otherwise'it is claimed they  conld not have done. But the contest  was a spirited one and > there was the  best of foiling on both .sides all  .through.   ' '��    ' '  The boat race and the tug of war  were pulled ofi in the evening.,' The  boat race was won ,by Ernest Meyer,  with Philip   Summers second.   (  The tug of war between Cranbrook  and'Moyie drew a big crowd, After a  good, hard pull Moyie's strength ywas  greatly in evidence and the team was  given tho decision.'���' .        <  * ' STRAY NOTES  t  ' J. S. M.tcEachern, as treasurer ot the  committee, handled'the sack and   the  winners   received " their  "prizes, just  where they won themy    ,  Every available boat was pressed into service,that day'and all who could  took advantage of a rida  on   tlie lake.  Robt. Campbell and the others members of the local guu club looked after  the wants of the visiting team. The  visitors were given everything they  wanted but the cup.  Hugh Cameron's yacht resembled a  United States battleship at a Fourth of  July celebration.  The band received all kinds ofpraise  and Prof. Ed Scherer would not haye  traded places with John Philip Sousa,  . Never in South East Kyoteuay did  ��� town receiye better accommodations  from a railway. Superintendent Er-  ickson and J. S. Carter, the district  pa?souger agortt, did everything 'possible for the success of the celebration.  Fred Simpson, J. C. Drowry, M. A.  Beale, d'. J. E-mer, M. J. Harper, Goo.  Konncy were amongst the judgts, aud  no fault could be found with .their decisions.       ,   A JSew Steamer.  '    METAL r'filARKET. (,  New ,'Y(oek:���Bar silver,   5S�� cenla  Lead, $-1.50.    Zino (spelter") $,6.00.  'LONDON���Load) ��13 12b 6d.       '    ,  GENERAL-NEWS   NOTES.  t<   John  Hay,   secretary ��� of   slate, ii-  deacl. ,  ,, y    '    i- ,    .  >-    - ,'    <  '    ,  i  ,Labor Day this year   falls on' Monday, September ,*_th; '      ���   ,  M. S, Davys has ripii-unionizod   tho  Hewitt mines at Silverton.    ��,  Norway   has ��more   reindeer   thac.-**  horses, more sheep'than cows. , *���   ,    .-  The avenge man does not save to i ^ sn,,weii uuii uu-y did tour woik in  .Aiocd ten per cent of his earning?. 30' ���,!,_ r&ot. broke the coupling,  ir���m,i.i inend niue dollars in    living ,        ,-,.,-  " pZ;!; fix evory dollar s^ ed.    That   Elm. r handled H.o uo/.,*il, and C o.h.er  qv  boing tho case he cannot hi too can.-  lul .ibout iiunccifcsary expenses. Vwy  (, ten a few cents properly invoked,  like b:n ing seeds fur his garden, will  ba\e sovcial dollars outlay later O'l  It is Ih'* f.imeiu bu.\ mg Chamherl.uii'*-.  Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea Rcm.dv  It co-n but a fen vents, nnd a bottle  of it ui the House often .saves a doctor's  bill of bou-ral dollar*-..    For sale by  S.  K   ll.UMO,  Caplain Qore, s.ipariuteuac-nt of the  C. P..R. Co.'o  steamers  in  Kootenay,  has received   instructions   to   build   a  new  steamer  to  ply   between Nelson  and    Kootenay    Lauding,   which   for  speed and equipment will surpass any  frech water steamer in I3riti.-h Golunibia.   The captain, who will havo entirt,  charge of the  construction, says   provision will be made to  sleep   75   first-  class    pas.-engers. which   means   that  thu boat will be much larger than   the  Rossland, now   plying on   the   Airow  lakes bctwetn West   Robson   and   Arrowhead.    The s-pecificalions  call  for  a speed ol IS miles an hour.   This nil!  cut down  lhe   prestnt   schedule   lime  frcm    Nehon    to   Kootenay  Landing  frjm    five    liolirs   to   thiee.    Indeed,  Captain Gore.says sho will bo  able   to  make it iu two hours and   t jree-quir-  ters.    As a result,   passengers   will   be  able to sleep in   Nelson   and  leave  at  least two hours liter than   at  present.  Tuo cost of lhe new steaniT is not dc-  finitU-ly slated, but it will run up into  ���;i.\. fi 'ores.  Vertical writing has  been discarded  i '*���?-, *f '  ia the public schools at Seattle.   *���  .'The'water'in Moyiedak'e was   never =,  so low at this season of* the year.       <"  ������^rt~  ��� -   ��� s,  '    '*.  A ranchman .near-. Nelson  has  cut  ���  four tons of clover to the acre this sea ���  son. '  i Provincial Constable Walker has  been appointed chief orf police iu  Pernio.  The Fernie Ledge says that "Jinx  Cronin is the sun, moon aud etars of  Movie. ,  Railway laborers are very scarce and  aie in great demand ou the now Cor-  bin line.  The Annual Spokane Interstate Fair  is now assured, and it will be, held October 9ih to loth.  E:ght desperate cnminlis have escaped from the McNeill's island p*-,ni-  teulhiry on Puget sound. '  'A i .imht-r of Iho ladies of Rossland  have leci h*j to form au auxiliary of  the K Jislaii 1 Minora' union. ���   ���  T'u* payroll from the railways, in  .Spokane umountsT to !?200,OOJ psr  mooth. Over ������ 2,000 railway men  draw their  pay   there. , ,      '    ,  The Dominion Da., celebration pu1-  o\er If 10,000 iu circulation in Ne'iso'i  at a cost of if L^SO, the "'anionnt snb-  scibed by reaidoiUb of the town.  It is estimated   that the   receipts of  the   Spokt'sm'ui-Uovii-w on   its ladies  popularity contest for a lice trip lo tho.  Portland fair-.mounted to-i" 10,000.  J.ini'Jt* Hislop, iniinnvr i*''COrd"r futile Fort .Steele mining division has  resigned. It is said th it N- A. Wal-  liniji'r will bo appointed to fill th j  (i )>,lnm.  CREAM  and Katnni wero tbe hydruit men  Then the Cr.inbroi k team lined up  ���and got p-rhap-i a little better btart  than the Moyie te.mi. T'ic> coven d  the ground, made their con,' ;n^ <.*u!  h -d lhe w iur on i�� 27; sucoudo Ti-o  Cranbrook I-mih had a Uu-kj accident,  and ono whi-h it ia said wen them  the'r vic'ory.    The r.ic-n   .<:   the   liy-1-  Kothing Doing.  You cai.'t b iy a  1)  n.'in'",n  Mon y Or.'er i-i Mo., i ������    T'> ���  sinn on the bn-iury- is *-oi.;"i  that  there is not ������- m in   i" l0,''n  lias Umo   to b^t'i.1 ",. i- 1'-  E\-  re S3  *i nini --1  1" =ni il.  \ li .  CONTAINS NO ALUM, LIME OR AMMOriiA  Made of pure cream of tartar, it safeguards the health  of the family.  Priss Baking Pawder 0  ChlCAGO   U.S. A.  ,     !' 'i Xl~'\  A ni  ���', '���.'y^My/.C:  '   )i li'Ai\  ... ; .tiiXx.  '..''' ,L A-' J1 I  ., '-XvA''-  f i   r      *,~ -^    / ~-h^*|  ' ! -".<>. -U'<>'','i  .. i,��� i**tif��r -������, I  '    i   v',.     I  '  . "yf, T"'5t"x\  -j s'si^y-vA  1  -    ?" ~J '.'  r *v    I  ' ���  ��� <'i -^'.sati  j*.- _/-!_ a I * "Sir j  Vl -  -ijw|h iwim mwu  ���** i*i'��*"'*w*-ywf*ia**ff'*y��IT*'~V- ^^���0^#^tK^^^#^^fT0C^^<fr###^##  ���OfUftj-***  Or, The Love Story of Chiles Ernndon and KaryTii'Jor, lhe King's Sister, and  Happening In the Reign of His Au-rust Lltynty Xing Henry ihe Eighth  Rewritten end P-endered Into Modern E.n��lish From Sir Edwin  C&sl.odcn's Menxo'r  By  EDWIN   CASKODEW   [CHARLES   MAJOR]  ColViiiylit. lis* and 1101, hy Vic IJ,>jvn-31crnU Compcmu  -��jv  wi. w_r ��*flfr ��*��*> ^il, ��4fc >4�� rt* t.t..^, .^. ��*. v*& *���* ri' '4* -ft', *^* "6��--.4�� ��*. w$l, >*6^ ,*��.. ��fl> ���-i'-.  l3*tfj%��\*4��K>?��^;������4'^4'lfr4.?^*4&' ���"���*'   ��-^?��^^^'.-��r^^;^��^.v^^^o.^V^.^o^  fvmy  nnstress."   fu'*  answered,  nodding in the direction of the twofridinc  ahead  of  us.     "I   neier  saw   her  so  much interested in any one as she is in  'your friend, Master Brandon.   Not'that  she Is roalJy1 in love with him as yet  perhaps, but I fear It Is coming, and I  dread to see it-    Thnt incident of tlie  loose girth is an illustration.' 'Did you  ever Know anything so bold and trans  parent?' Any one could see through it,,  and the-worst of all is she sefans not  to care if every one doc-A see. Now look  at tiieni ahead of ;us!    No���girl  is so  happy riding beside a man unless she  is  interested   in   him.     She  was  dull  enough until ho joined,her.   IIo seemed J some plan  to   brln;  in no hurry to como, so she resorted to  '-   x^m,.x,  ii r -     .��� %m.A  \AX V   'W- '* '  .   '!,'     ',    A7$��ftrt ��� '  ��� ��� .   t*   KEtif fc.  ,;   .^7|i* . ...  y,* -  ��� *-�� v&pt*!,  ,y  ���'" . mi  ,   "     hfi&X  ;, ���' f.'������J?'  ���  'i'l*"      .    vllBli.    '  <�� /       ���  i?  i' i,    **X  ���a  r- -  Ifce.*  &S35v-i'ts  M$&'  rtfe  iJi-  tlio flimsy excuse of the loose girth, to  bring-him. I aln surprised that she  oven sought the'shadow of an oxcuse,  but did not order him forward without  < miy pretense of one. Oh. I don't know  what to do! It troubles mo greatly.  Do y'ou know the state of his feelings?" ' < , (  "No," I answered, "but I think' he is  lioait whole, or nearly so    lie told mc  '   ' ho was not fool enough to fall in lovo  '    with the king's sister, and I really bo*,  Hcvo ho will keep hi*" heart and head,  even at that dizzy height. ,IIo is a cool  follow, if thero ever was one."  ,  "lie certainly ls different from"othcr  men," returned Jane.   "I think he has  never spoken n word of lovo  to  her.  i      Ho has said'soino pretty things, which  ,   "she has repented to me; lin** moralized  to some extent, nnd  litis actually told'  hor 'of some of- her faults.,   I should  ,like to see nny oue else take that'liberty.    Slie'soems to like it from him;  and ,says he inspires her will/higher,  hotter .motives  and  n yearning to'be.,  good, butt'l-run sure bo has mado no  love to her,"   ' -    ',  "Perhnps.it would he hotter if ho did.  It might cure hor," I replied. ,.  "Oh, no, no!   Nor now '   At first,1 perhaps, but not now.   What I fear is that  -   if "ho remains silent iiiikIi" longer she.  will' take matters In hand and speak  horse,!r.  ' I don't like to say'thnt ���it  doesirt sound well���hnt she is a princess.'and  it would  be thllerent'with  herYronr.what it would be with an or;  ',   dlnnry'irirl.VSlio might hnve to speak  o, fust,  or thero  might  be no  speaking  :   ,/roin one who thought his position too  ���     far beiiohtli her.    She whose smallest  "desires drive-her so will never forego  so great a thing as the man sho loves  r only for the want of a wtud or two."  ?    .Then i't was that .land told me of the  kc,piu! with the nolo', oi the little whis-  potod con fldonccs upon tlioir pillows and  a  hundred other'Straws thnt showed  only too plainly which wn.vcthis worst  ,    of ill'winds was blowing, with no good  in it for any one. Now, who could have  '  foretold thiif?    It was e:i<*y enough to1  ���y prophesy that "Brandon would loffrn to  lovo,Mary,  excite  a  pitssirg   interest  mid coino b(T crcstl.illi.-n, us all othor  Y   inon-lina-clone, out unit Mnry snouio  * love ,1-tiniidon   and "ho   ionium - heart  iwholo was an 'unlookcd for event, ono  that would hardly linu- boon predicted  by tbo shrewdest pi opheU    ,  What Lady Jaiie said troubled me  greatly, ns it was but ihe confirmation  of'my own fears. Her opportunity to  know was far better than mine, but I  had s,<*eo enough to set me thinking.  r.randon,  I  believe,  saw nothing of  Mary's growing partiality ut nil. "lie  could not help hut llud hoi wonderfully attractive and inteiestiiig, and perhaps it needed only   the thought that  she might love liim to kindle a llame in  his own breast.   But ut tho time of our  ride to Windsor Cli.nies Brandon was  not in love with .Mai*-, Tudor, however  near it he may unVoiis- i.nisly have been.  But another's tioiil*!*,. ooiikl not dim  tho sunlight in my own heart, and that  nde to Windsot  v. us ttic*- happiest day  of i iy lift} up to that tune.   Even,Jane  throw off the HUle cloud our forebodings   had   gathered   und   chatted   and  laughed  like tho creatine of joy  und  gladness she was.  Abend of us weie (he princess mid  Brandon. ^Sv-'ry now nnd then her  vole-*; camo hack, to lis in n slave of a  song, und her laughter, rich nnd low,  wnf(od ou the wind's 0f the soft south  wind, mado the glad biids hush to  ciileli lisi silvery note  'We all rode merrily on to Windsor,  and when wo arrhod it was curious to  see the groat nobles, Buckingham,  bolli Iho IIowauK i-ewiioiiraiid a doz-  We remained at Windsor rour or nve  days, during which timo the king made  several knights. Brandon would probably have boon one of them, as everybody expected, had not Buckingham  related to Henry the episode of the  loo^o girth and adroitly poisoned liis  mind as to Maiy's partiality. At, thia  the king began te cast a jealous eye on  Brandon.' His sister was his chief diplomatic resource, and when she loved  or , married it should' bo for Henry's  benelit, regardless of all else.-  Brandon and the Lady Mary saw a  greatndoal of each other during this little stay at Windsor, as she'll ways had  about  a meeting,  und, although very delightful to hiui.  it cost him much in royfil favor. - He  couldj uot trace this effect to its proper  cause., and it troubled him. I could  have told him the reason In two words,  but I feared to put into his, mind tlie  thought that the princess might learn  to lovo' him. As to the king, he'would  not have eared if Btalidou Or every  other man, for that matter,' shhuld go  stark nj;id for love'of his sister, hut  wlion she began- to show a preference  ho grew interested, nnd it was apt  sooner, or-later to go hard with the for-  tun.-itu one. ��� When we wont hack to  Greenwich, Brandon was sent ou a day'.  aliend>    * i���     ,  '     CIIArXKIt VII.        ' ���   ,  fcOVE's riEItCK SWEETJTESS.  FTEIt wo had all returned'to  rGreenwich  the princess��� and  Brandon1  wore   together  fre-  (piontly.,   Upon'several 'occasions he wa's invited^'witlHothers,, to  her parlor for card playing. ,  But we  spoilt two evenings with only four of  'us   present   pi ior   to   the., disastrous',  events which changed everything, and'  of which I am soon to" tell, you.,   Dm*-"  ing   those   two* evenings   tho   "Sailor  Lass" wns in constant demand.   .'  Tliis pair,' who should have'remained  apart,' mot coi_*tantIyin and about the  palace, and.every-felnn'co**added fuel to  tho flame.   I'art of tho time ifwas the  princess.,with hor troublesome dignity,  and  pait  of the  tinie  it wns  Mary���  simply  Mary.    Notwithstanding  these  haughty moods, nny one with,half an  eye could  seo  that  the  princess   was  gradually  succumbing to tho budding  wpninn;   Uiat  Brandon's  stronger  na-,  ture had dominate licr with that half  fear  which   every   woman 'feels ,who-  loves a strong mini���stronger than' her-,  self. ��� '.;,,,-  1 Ono'day the rumor spread through  the court, that the old French' king,  Louis XII., whose'wife,, An'nc of Brittany, had just died, had asked'Ma'ry's  hand in mairinge. -It was thfs probably which ' opeiiod Brandon's eyes ,to  tho fact that^ho'lmd been playing witb  tho't.vof.v ivorst'sort ,of fire, and*-first  'liitrle .liiin see that in spite of" himself,  1' 'it,  She-was but a trljlc.to his gtron'o-arms.  on others, stand" liaek for plain Charles  ���Brandon to di.sinouiit.Ui6 fairest maiden und tlio.mostreno;'.i���.(i princess in  Christendom; It Wl.,s ,)onc. ,.n0st gracefully, y She was but a trillo'to his  strong -arms, nnd be. lifte-rhcr to the  sod as gently as-lt she woro a chiia_  -Uu; nobles'envied Brandon liis evident  favor wlili this unattainable Mary and  hated him accordingly, but they kept  their thoughts to themselves for two  reasons: Kirst, they knew not to what  degree tho king's ftu-0i-, already marked, with tho help of the princess might  carry him, and, second, thoy did not  i sire to have a misunderstanding with  - - man who had cut out Adam Jud-  ~ eves.  ind almost without his'knowledge, the  ���-"irl lied "-'-own-wonderfully sweet'and  at-Ai io mm.    tie how saw nis aanger  and struggled to keep himself beyond  the spell  of her perilous 'glances and  siren song.   This modern Ulysses mado  a  masrtorful  effort,' but,  alns,   had no  ships to,carry him away and no wax  with which to fill his.oars.    Wax Is a  good  thing,  and  no one should  enter  tho' siren  country   without Iu    Ships,  too, nro good, with masts to tie oneself  to and sails and rudder and a gust of  wind to waft ono Quickly past the island.     In   fact,   one   cannot   tako  too  many  precautions  when  iu   those  enchanted wateis.  Matters  began  to  look dark to  me.  Love  had   dawned   ln   Mary's  breast,  that wns sure, ancl for tho first timo,  with nil its fierce sweetness; not that  It had  reached   its  noon, or anything  like It.   In truth, it might, I hoped, die  In tho dawning, for my huly w.as as capricious ns a May day, but it was love  ���love as  plain  ns  tlio sun at  rising.  Sho sought Brandon upon all occasions  and mado opportunities to meet him���  not openly, nt nny rate; not with Brandon's knowledge, nor with any connivance on his part, but apparently curing  Utile what he or nny one else might  see.   Lovo Jying in her heart had mado  hor a little more shy thun foimerly in  seeking him,  but her straightforward  way of  taking whatever she wanted  made  her  transparent"litllo attempts  at concealment very pathetic.  As for Brandon, the shaft had entered his heart, too. poor fellow, as  surely as lore had dawned in Mary's.  He knew the hopeless misery such a  passion would bring him, and helped  tho good Loid, in so fur ns ho could,  to answer his prayer and load him uot  into temptation. As soon ns ho saw  tlio truth ho avoided Mary as much as  possible.  As I said, wo had spent several evenings with  Mnry after wo came homo  from Windsor, at all of which hor preference was shoWn in every movement.  Some women aie so cxpresshe under  strong emotion  thnt  every gesture,  a  turn of tbe bond, a glance ot tho eyes,  the lifting of n hand or the poise of tho  body   speaks   with   n   tongue   of   eloquence nnd such wns Mary.    Her eyes  would glow with n soft the when they  rested upon liim. nnd her whole person  told nil  too plainly  what, In tiuth, it  Repined she did not euro to hide.   When  others wore present, she would restrain  herself somewhat., but with only Jane  nnd myself she could hardly maintain  a seemly reserve.   During ill this timo  |  Brandon    remained   'cool    and    really  seemed  unconscious of his  wonderful  attraction for hor.   It's hard to understand why ,he.did not see it, but I really   believe'he  did  not.    Although   ho  wns quite at easo in her .'presence, too'  much so, Mary sometimes, thought, and,  strangely enough, sometimes told him  in d fit of short lived,, quickly repented  nng:er that always set him   laughing,  yet there was never n. word or gesture  that could hiut of undue familiarity.  After thes6 last two meetings, although the Invitations came frequently, nono was accepted. Brandon had  contrived to havo his duties, ostensibly,  at least occupy his ovehiiiffs and d;d.  honestly wnat aie judgment tola mm  was tha one thing to do���that ls, remain away from a'fire that could give  no genial warmth, but was sure to  burn him to the quick. I saw tliis only  too plainly, but never a word of it was  spoken between us.  The more 1 saw of this man the more  I respected him, and tliis curbing of his  affections added to my already high esteem. The effort was doubly wise in  Brandon's case. After a time Mary  began to suspect his attempts to avoid  her, and she grow, cold nud distaiit  through pique. Her manner, however,  had no effect upon Brandon, who did  not, or at least appeared not to,' notice  It" This the girl could not endure, and,  lacking strength to resist her heart,  soon returned to tlie attack.  Mary had not seen Brandon for near- '  ly two weeks and was growing anxious, -when one day she and Jane met  him in a forer^ walk near the river.  Brandon  wass^aunterlng along  reading when they overtook him. Jane told  Trie afterw;ard that Mary's, conduct upon coming up to him was pretty and  curious  beyond the, naming.'   At,first'  sho was inclined to bo distant und' say "  cutting things, but whon Brandon began to grow restive under them and'  showed   signs   of   turning   back   sho  fhang'ed front,in tho twinkling of an  eye and was all sweetness. vSho laughed and smiled and dimpled, as only sho  could, and was full of bright glances  and gracious words."  '. Sho tried a hundred little schemes to  got him to herself for a moment���tho *  hunting of a  wild  flower or a   four  J  leaved   clover  or  t��io  exploration   of  soniQ^,. littlo nook In the forest toward  which sho would lead him���but Jane  did not at-flrst tako tho hint and kept  close at her heels.    Mary's Impulsive  nature was, not much given to. hinting  ���she'usually ,nodded, and  most  emphatically at that���so after a few fall-'  ures to rid herself of her wafting lady  she   said   ImpaUently:' "Jane,  in   tho  namo of heaven, don't keep so close to"  us!,  You won't move out',of roach of,  my hand, and you know-how, often it'  inclines to box your ears!" ',;'������<        -   ���  Jane did know, I am aorty for Mary's  sake to say, how "often the,, fair hand *  was given to such spasms; so^with1 Oils,  emphasized'hint sho walked on 'ahead,  half sulky at the indignity 'put- upon '  her and half amused at her whimsical.  mistress.'.    .*    j'v j* ��� .   - '   ��� -.    "  Mary lost no time, -but began tho at-,  tack rat once.-' -1-    -      <  >        ���',  ���-*    'V '  ���"Now, sir, I; want you to'tell,mo tho'  truth.    Why do you refuse my'invitations,, and  so persistently  keep away  Trom me?   I thought-at first I would  simply- let you go your way, and then'  I thought I���I would not.  'Don't;deny  it v I know you won't - With all your ,  faults,. you  don't tell  even ��� little , lies; ���  not'even to a woman���1(believe. 'Now  there is a flno compliment���Is-it not?��� ������  when'I intended, to scold you!"    She  ?avo,a fluttering little laugh, and; with  linmrlntr  head,  continued:    "Tell"1 me,  Is not the king's sister'of-qual'ty^Duf-  flclont to suit you?   Perhaps you must'  have'the queeu or tho Blessed Virgin?,  Tell'me nbw?" , And she looked up at  him, half.In banter, half in doubt-  . "My* duties"��� began Brandon.L .  , "Oh, .,,bother your duties!    Tell''mo  the'truth?"   ���-.'"'    . '--"X;   '  1 "I' will, if you let' me," returned  Brandon, who had no intention what-'  ever of 'doing- anything "of the sort  "My duties now' occupy'my���tim'e in'the  evening"���." ������ ��'      . ,~  ��� "Thnt will not do," interrupted Mary,"  who knew enough of, a", guardsman's0  duty to be sure it was. not onerous.  "You might as well como to lt and'tell  the truth; that you do not like'1 our society." And sho gave him a. vicious  little glanco without a- shadow of a  smile.  "In God's name, Lady Mary, that is ,  not'it,", answered Brandon, .who was'  on- tho rack.    ','Plcase do not think it.  I'.cannot lioar to havo you say such a  thing when it ls so far from the real  truth."  "Then'tell me tho, real truth."  , "I cannot; I cannot. I beg of you  not to ask. Leave- me, or let me leave  you! I refuse,to answer further." Tho  latter half of this sentence was uttered  doggedly and sounded^sullen and ill  humored, although of course it was not.  so Intended. IIo had boon so perilously near spoaking words which would  probably havo lighted, to thoir destruction���to his certainly���the smoldering  flames within their breast thnt it  frightened him, and tho manner in  which he spoke was but a tone giving  utterance to the pain in his heart  Mary took it as it sounded and in unfeigned surpriso exclaimed angrily:  "Leave you? Do I hear aright? t  never thought that I, the daughter and  sister of a king, would live to bo dismissed by a���by, a���any one."  . ."Your highness"��� '-began Brandon,  but she .was gono beforo ho could  speak.  Ho did not follow her to explain,  knowing how dangerous such an explanation would he, but felt that It  was host for thorn both that sho should  remain offended, painful as tho thought  was to him.    i  Of course, Mary's womanly self esteem, to say nothing of hsr'royal pride,  was wounded to tho quick, and no  wonder. ,  Boor Brandon sat down upon a stone,  and ns ho longingly watched her retiring form wished in his heart ho were  dead. This was the first time he really  knew how much ho loved tlio girl, aud  ho saw that, with him at least, It was  a matter of bad to worso and at that  rate would Boon bo���worst.  Now that he had unintentionally offended her and had permitted her to  go   without   an  explanation  sho  wns  dearer to him than ever, and as he sat  thero  with  his  face ln   his  hands he  knew that If matters went oa as they  were going the time would soon come  when  ho would throw caution'to the  dogs and would try the lmpbssiblfr-to I  .win   her  for  his  own.    Caution  and  judgment still sat'enthroned, and they  told him now what ho knew full well  they would not tell him .after a short  time���that failure, was certain to follow- the attempt and disaster sure to  follow failure.    First,"tho king would  in all probability cut off his head upon  an intimation of Mary's possible fondness for him, and, second, if he should  bo  so (fortunAte! as to  keep his head  Mary  could  not  and certaiitfy  would  not marry him even if she lored him  with all hor heart.    The distance between  them  was  too  great,  and sho  knew too well what she owed to her  position.   There was but ona thing left  -New Spain, and he determined whUo  sittinc thsro to sail with the next ��hiu.  "Tho real "cause" of Brandon's manner  had never occurred to Mary. Although  she knew her beauty and power, as she  MISS JANE ADDAMS.  There was but ono thing left���New Spain.  * ' t * '  could not help but know It���not as a  matter of 'vanity, but as a matter of  fact���yet love had blinded her where  Brandon 'was concerned, and 'that  Ifnowiedge failed to give her light as to  his moUves, however brightly it might,  illumine tho conductOof other men to>  ward whom sho was indifferent.  So Mary was angry this time���angry  in earnest���and Jane felt tho Irritable  palm moro than once.   I, too, came in  fpr my share of her ill temper, as most  certainly, would   Brandon   h'nd/ ho  allowed himself to come' within reach of  her tongue, which he was 'careful not  to do. "She did not'toll Jane the cause  of her vexation, but,onIy snid sho verily hated Brandon, and^that, of course,,  was the key to tho,wholc situation.,  , A.fter n fortnight this ill humor-" began to soften'In tho glowing, warmth  of her  heart, which was striving to-  reassert Itself,. and tho desire to see  Brandon  began ,to get tho  better of  her sonso.o'f Injury..     .  * Brandon," (tlred   of   this   everlasting  'Watchfulness' to keep himself out of  temptation- and dreading' at-any  mo*.  mentithat lapse from" strength" wiiicli  Is-act to come to tho strongest of us.  had resolved to quit his plnee'at.cXiurt  and go to'New Spa'ln'at, once. t-IIe had,  'loarned upon inquiry that a.ship would  ���sail from Bristol In about twenty days  ���and another, six weeks * later.*'/. So be'  chose tho former "and was inaklng his  arrangements to leave as .soon 'us "pos- *  Bible.,       '    r ���       '>'"''  'I  "',  - Ho told mo of.his plans'and spoke of  his situation. "You, know tho -reason.  for iny going," he said,-"even if I have  never spoken of It. 'I am uot much of  a~'joseph nnd nin very, little given to  running,away from'a beautiful woman, butjn this case I'am fleeing from  death, itself.  Her Fame ������ a Social Keformer Kx-  < ten da Round tlie World.  Since the fame of Hull House, generally known as the most successful of  all social settlements, has extended  from Chicago throughout the civilized  world,' a great deal^has been said and  written abotft its -founder aud head,  Miss Jane Addams. '      '   .  , Comparatively few,' however, know  that in Philadelphia Miss Addams  found most of that practical teaching  ���"hich has enabled her to do so great  tt work among Chicago's poor.  Miss Addams was twenty-eight  years old when she came to 'Philadelphia and had already decided upon her  life work. . -   ,    ���    , ,        -  After graduation from a western college���Miss Addams is a native of 1111-  outsias ol eacn enp* a Japanese nguio  in relief, such as one buys at oriental  6hops.  Covered with dainty chintz and filled  with books, such a rack will make a  spare room take on a cheerful, homelike air. ,  *,  MnrlnnUnc Steak.  A correspondent asks for directions  for marinating round steak to make It  tender. Equal,, quantiUes of salad , oil-  and vinegar, or, better still, lemon  juice, makes a good marinade. Two  tablespoonfuls each of the oil and the  vinegar .well mixed and seasoned" ls  poured into a platter, and the steak Is  turned^ several times In the mixture.  Leave it to soak for at least six hours.  The French make a very elaborate marinade, which gives the 'meat a deli-  clou's flavor. Finely slice a white onion  and place it' in the dish with several  slices of Jemon, a bay leaf, a few whole  pepperls, two "cloves, a' bit of mace and  a sprig of parsley pulled apart with the  fingers.' Add the oil and vinegar nnd  stir well together.���New York Post.   >  T-  r^   And. tot, think, what  a  heaven if" would be!  ' You'-are righ't,  Caskoden���no man can  withstand- tho  light of that giii's smile. ^ I am, unable,  to tell how I feel toward her." It some-'  times'seems that I ^cahnot^IIvc another'*  hour ,without-seeing.her..   Yet, thank  God, I have r'easo'n euough left'to know  tha!t every sight of her only adds to an  already' incurable malady.    What will  It be when.sbp is the wife of the king  of France? "Does it'npt look as if3wild  life-in New" Spajn'ls ��'iy oniyclfanco?"  i I assented as, we (joined hands,' and  our eyes were moist'ns I told him how  I. should miss.him .more thnn'.'aiiy onbj  elso in all,the earth���exc'epUng Jane,  in inontal reservation. ,   ^       s  "I told Jaue .what-Erandon' was about  to do, knowing full well she'would tell  Mary, which she did at once, y " -.  ' Poor Mary! /The sighs began to come  now) and such small vestiges of her ill  hiimori toward Brandon as sUU remained were frightened off in a .hurry  by the fear that she had seen the last  of him.  She had not before fully known that  she loved him. She knew ho was the  most delightful companion she had  ever met and that there was*1 an .exhilaration about his presence which almost intoxicated hor and made life an  ecstasy, yet sho did not'know it was  love. It needed but tho thought that  she was about to lose him to.make her  know her malady and meet'it faco to  face. ' *i;  Upon tho evening when Mary learned all this she went Into her chamber  very early and ^closed tho door. No  ono Interrupted her until, Jane went in  to robe her for the'night aud to retire.  She then found that Mary, had robed  herself and was lying in bed with her  bead covered, apparently asleep. Juno  quietly prepared to retire and lay  flown In her own bed. Tho girls usually shared ouo couch, but during Mary's  ill temper she had forced Jane to sleep  alone.  After a c short silence Jane heard a  sob from the other'bed, then another  and another.  n ' ,_nss jam: addams. ���  nois���she traveled in" Europe "with her  warm friend-nnd schoolmate, ;Miss-Ellen- Starr.  ��� They ^isited, most1 of the'  cities of the continent/and in each they,  made a* special study* of !Uio condition-  of dislricts'strickcii by poverty. .' , *'  ("When they sailed for homo"tliey had-  'made up their minds to introduce the  social'settlement idea "in tlie west'and  devote thc-ir lives��to the work. ^From"  this Incentive * Hull  House came* Into  being, founded ��� by' Miss Addams. and  Miss Starr.   ,   * '    ,    (    ,   .     . ',. r-*   -*  -\ Before entering, upon the great work  'of her life, however, Miss 'Addams,de-,,  elded to ^make a sojourn to Philadelphia ;in <order to study the conditions'  and charitable work ;wbicb she should  do in Chicago.,'"  ' ' ,   A."  .The next year, In 1S89, tho social set-  tlenient of Hull House was opened in  the. Nineteenth-ward of Chicago, said*  to be .the worst municipal'"district in  the world.''     ,   "'" A '-,   ' ,'-'"'.  In* it are massed people of nearly ev-  ,ery   country   on-the   globe,''''most" of  ( whom; live,, in squalor, and .de'pravlty^  Fifty, thousand <men, women and chil-,  di-en cairtho ward liomc, '    /. >' "fr/  Oln any event,, the ^district/was',, bad'  enough, to 'suit 'MissfAddamV- arid Miss  Starr, arid^there they- havetbeeri work-',  Ing eyer'since*and,wlth a success'that,  is remarkable.';/^ '-a Ax" A. ' ' -- Ai  ��'"How far famed-Hull-House really ls  may be judged from a single, Incident.  At'tlie  time  of the  Paris'exposition  Mio�� ����fjaains-was in'France .trying to  ob-iasfe' Uformatlon as to Uie status of,  social settlements In Europe.  One day she was talking with a celebrated sociologist, but, the word '.'settlement" seemed unknown to liim, As  cieurly as she could she'explained Its  spirits and aims, and then he understood.    ������ ���        - "        - <   ,,  "Oh, yes," ho exclaimed,- "certainly.  Madam'means a null nouse."���Philadelphia'NorUi American.,  Enlarged Porea. ���  , For enlarged pores a hotface bath at  night is first necessary, always - followed by a cold plunge/ "A few "drops  of benzoin In the water will aid1 a cure,  and should the "face-1 require cleansing  during the'day some astringent lotion  should be used, such as the following:'  One-half pint of - lilac' flower water",  four ounces of alcohol, two and a half  ���ounces"of glycerin, two ounces of sweet  n'linonds   (powdered)  and" one-quarter;  ounce salicylic acid.   Add' almonds ' ta*  perfumed water and shake' vigorously.  Then,add glycerin and,the,"other Ingre;  dlents and, agitate, thoroughly. /Apply  'during theday'and at night with a soft  cloth.-               '���-,-'      . ,     ' - -i    i-             f-      t\  i' ��� " f''     ,   '  i i.     ',(   (    Ponltlon In Bed.        *     -   '.'A,  > Do you ache ln the'mornlng? ,'lf that  is-tho 'casethe,chances are* that it is1  dueitora)habit ot lying In bed**In"'a  wrong position!/Tbo' only^positlon^for  resting Is that which relieves tho muscles and.Joints.  This is,the"one called  "extension." -Very.Jew persons'realize  ,,'th'at) to  rest ��� "Uiorou'ghly rthe'- muscles.  should' be relaxed.. Another"mistake ia  to 'have- tlie   bed.' liafd." "Jlf 'It" ^causes  aching be^Very sure that you need-to'  liave it softer. <l Do^'not'lmake a martyr  of yourself for the" opinions set> forth  by some.spec'tacled"-profcssor,.He(wil!  not bear your aches and pahais." * ' ':' .  LA>-'"' A v,   _i -aIX IA '��� AX-  y Candlesticks  and Lamps. . *   '  V.Candlestlclis', and ,',lamps*'*..ma'd6 ���"��� oi���  " glass -after -the"''old* models jare"3very'  welcome after,the, fong,'perlod we had  to endure the china land gilt ��� banquet  lamp with ballet girl skirt shade. "When  fitted with empire shades to match "the'  color 'schemo'of 'a*room' they; .look,ex-.'  tremely vwell.*. The* glass'"candlestick's*  are especially good for/table decoration  Humor <n*> Phil0sophy  By DUNCAN M. SMITH  ��� ��   THE PLACEJFOR S^T  Wo sine tho Joy of living  Of peace and war ami U   .  Of taking and of #$��   ^  In city, mart ana coub  Tho rupture of the poet "  By sages grandly feit '  In tho cyclone belt.  Wo think wo are enjoyin,-  With words and sweoih^rt, ,������    :  In son-? and proso and rt.7.   toyla��  TVith wo a Joyous humn ^ m��'  'But all theso feelings S  When wo have spent a su���L   '  " In the cyclone bolt. mmcE  Somo men, excitement voarni��-  ,-Go chasing after war "�����  In hopes beforo rclurnl.ii;  ,  A bunch ot runs to bcoro''  But disappointment hollow  "Will certainly bo felt  Unless a call they follow  ;   To tho cyclone belt  ,     '*<',',   Royalty Hunting.  , Kings and potentates get a good dai  of  alleged .sport "out of linntin-J  ���they  can'- never quite experience 3  thrill  of the'small boy win, is JJ  ing, rabbits through tlie suow with  first squirrel rifle..,  -<s To'be sure, the king gets morehalM  ��� than the boy because a gan-j of Jaeu-I  are accommodating enough todrhc j  '-' '-'.   ' ���' lA't, 'A '  '   x   xi  I'aihm  flMlTT  and., when  surmounted* by^'at colored  shade make a table very;, attractive.1-    '}  <X-      L'      Liania n��_��;e.-���.>���'<������ f',��.j  . r" A .vegetable liquld^'riuge is"madc',ot  ^one-half ouncoiof Brazil dust'ah(L:8lx��  f gills of water.  Lot the^two, boil for fife  minutes'in 'an earthen .v'esser(not metal) and strain.   When cold add three",  drams .-of isinglass, one-half '"ounce of  powdered alum," ono Jdram'/bf,cochineal  iind^oue .and"ono-hal'f drams'-of "borar.'  Bring all the mixture' to -a boil .again  and let simmer' gcntlyforjflve'.mlnutesy.  Then strain through''a"very"flne cloth: '  ,blg game, up ,tofwhere he couldn't; mlaj  .shooting it unless ho "were as acconf  ,phshed a.mlsser; as tlio mission naraU  "gunners."*, . -,["��� '      ,   t       *  ,, It, muy-'be more genuine sport tSau-  .eating, stowed prunes or fighting tftJ  burglars,.to shoot off a gun at a tune'  boar wliihTa husky man stiiniU LtliluiJ  to;'reload'th'c^gun; while another ram  'up-wlth a'club*to dispatch tlie bcariL  :aio,shbt didn't do the work, but for'thi  ffeebornT'Aincrican citizen tlie opera.  'tionyis too" much liko playing golf tj  engender^ anything ike genuine una|  loyed Joyy *,  .;  '" ������        t���   ,.   ' x^i,   ������' ,   * .s-  'XX'Ai    ���     "   rt�� Vacation," '  *  ���   No moro the bivalve boft wo chow'  ,-yin scollop or in fostivo stew;  1 y,Tho oyster bird ha<, had his day-  '.   - There, R no It's in May.     ' ,  .   }>J. .i'. A           ��� ,  -. *,..k '.-_., Felt'She Had To,  ', "Sfio Is; one ���of these' old' tashVonej  girls. ,-.Siie' believes  that the "whal  svvullbwed Jonah."  ,",-*' "Of .course she does.  She has deslt  on'tho'new "minister."    ��� -  ���Vl,  i'.~~-\  Uarmonlotii  CoIo'r"lnar.T,.x ,,  , Harmonious 'coloring "does not heces-'  sarlly imply a roorii twhero. everything  matches. The monotonous,'' rooms of  twenty years ago are no longer considered good style: A room Is far more  satisfactory when It does not proclaim  Its color, when walls, rugs, furniture,  pictures and small articles mako,a satisfactory whole and no one part is unduly prominent    '  'Al-   ? ��� *-< ,'   ���Fa*al Defect  y,';H_ynew_ book  is doomed to faJ-J  ure.'T *"' 'A-���'���     ~* - ���  ,      . >  ���" "JCacklng In" plot?" V       ''  i ��f'No,*'but^ the-'hero "is   riot namcdl  ^Jack.'!, ���'���-'���'     Xt-lX   '���>  X'y '��� ~* '".:'J  J,v    -  tt,V      i. , .        ^      uf s , (  -iv-tt�� "  ��. 'i'As i Early as That.    ,  j/When'Georgo Wash'-crossed tho Delawsi  "���And fc'avo tho British nultc'a scare,     '  A'ccording'to tho best advice,  -Ho-"cut a good sized chunk^of ice. ,    '  (.  Still a Bird,  "When he came to town he was feelj  ing like a bird." *   " '  "Yes, and "'whenythey took, all -j  money away h"o went home a blue jajT  "Mary, aro you weeping?" sho asked.  "Yes."  "What Is tho matter, deart"  "Nothing," with a sigh.  "Do you wish  me to  como  to your  bed?"  "Yes, I do." So Jane went ovor and  lay besldo Mary, who gently put her  arms about her nock.  "When will ho leave?" whispered  Mary, shyly confessing nil by her question.  "I  do  not know,"  responded  Jane,  "but ho will see you before he goes."  "Do you believe he will?"  "I know It."    And with this consolation Mnry softly wept herself to sleep.  After this, for a few days, Mary wns  quiet enough.   Her irritable mood had  vanished, but Jane could seo that sho  was on tho  lookout for some ono all  the time, although sho made the most  pathetic  little   efforts  to   conceal   her  watchfulness.       .      . 7y  .    . Uncomplimentary.     .',..'"'   '  ��� WIfklns���I believe that dog of mine  knows as much.as I do. Bifkins���Huh!  I've seen smarter dogs than that  They Got the "Glansy Eye."  y A certain confectioner in New-'York,  who caters chiefly to the. little folks  of the neighborhood, lately arranged  his ^shop window with great care in  preparation for a local festivity. The  crowning attraction of the whole was  a large chocolate tiger with . most  realistic green eyes made, of glass,  marbles. which had cost! the designer  25 cents apiece.. In the tiger's mouth  was a card bearing 'the inscription,  "Nothing in this window over 5 cents  a quarter pound."  Helps For the Cool*:. '  Many steps can be saved tlie cook,  ,whether she happens to combine with  that important oilice tho duties of the  family mother or whether she happens  to bo paid for her services, if only the  kitchen be fitted up with conveniences  of various kinds for her special use.  Those,'cost little to provide, ,anu a  handy man in'the house may put them  up himself.  Eight over the range or just at one  side of it may be placed a hanging cupboard thnt will save many unnecessary  trips backward and forward from the  shelves of the regular  kitchen  closet.  This smnll  cupboard  may  bo of any  size commensurate with the wail space,  but should be divided into half by a  shelf v/hich is at least six inches deep.  Now, tho lower  fialf can  bo divided  again in half, leaving one tall compartment for vinegar and other bottles and  a group of four square spaces to be  used for smaller jars, bottles and such  things.  The upper half of the cupboard  can be divided into us many or as few  compartmt'uts  ns  will  suit Individual  convenience.  There is no door, to this hanging cupboard. It must be left open so that  everything upon its shelves is within  easy aiul quick reach of tlio cook, noro  sh�� will havo before her nnd ready for  instant use vinegar, bicarbonate of  soda, sugar, salt, nutmeg, spices, Including black pepper nnd paprika, onion Juice, garlic, cloves and nil tho  small essentials to good flavoring  which may be needed at short notice.  Instead of having to cross tho floor  to open a closet door and take down  what she wants.ithen rccrossing to the  range, these tilings will be right at her  hand.    .' ������ ,; ' ���,������������'  ( "���      Tablecloths. ,  Linen tablecloths keep;white much  better if instead of belng'washed with  the other clothes they are' rubbed  through, scalded and put into the sudsing water before other pieces. Linen  irons more easily If well shaken free* of  wrinkles before being hung on the line.  'Felt It Coming.  "Why .does' hev predict  a big con|  crop with such assurance?"  ,  "He lias just bought a pair of sbw  that aro two sizes too small."  The  Finest  Virtue.        ���*-  The time to teach truthfulness Is  childhood. And the way to teach It is  never, never, never to make your'child  for an instant afraid to tell tho truth'  about anything whatever���any tiling-he  does, anything he thinks.���Saturday  Evening Post. *        ' -    - ���  Provided For,  "ls he" saving any money for a raln]j  day?" '     '  '.'No; he Is an adept,at stealing nn  brellas." _��� '_  .-   PERT PARAGRAPHS,  Cucumber is one of nature's cosmetics. Try using a slice of cucumber Instead of soap for washing your face.  Don't throw away the rind; Boil it and  use the water for washing your face.'  Zealous young housekeepers , sometimes make the mistake ot cleaning  pain: with sand soap. Don't It only  scratches the paint Tho other soap  will do the .work.  Clean out closets and bureaus with  turpentine water and use generous proportions of the turpentine. It's a prevention against moths.  If you put matting down be sure the  floors are thoroughly dry before it is  laid.  i""' iiuuuu. *-"'-,k. �� cuvurea Wltn  eca  A crowd 9f. jfoungsters quickly^ oa- 1 Japanese pattern ahd has  A Book Itnck.  No roora looks ; quite comfortable  without books. If a bookcase or 'shelf  Is'not'desirable at least have a book  rack on tlie table to Uoifi Hair a aom.  volumes. Ono.can be had' easily. Three  pieces of wood are needed. To makea  good sized rack the longest may be two  feet in length, six inches In width'and  an. Inch thick. The end pieces, which  are to he nailed upright, are the same  .width nnd thickness and six Inches  long. T;iey may be rounded or finished  at the top in any way desired.      '  Tapestry, cretonne, chintz, satin Unmask or leather may be used to cover  the wood, whichever will best match  tho furnishings of the room. A pretty  x^y_is���covorod w'th scarlet chintz l��  pasted on tbo  Hutching-  Pektn   Dncka,  Pekin duck eggs must be hatched out  with chicken hens or incubators, as the  Tekin duck is uo good for hatching out  eggs.    Do not feed young ducks anything the first twenty-four hours. After  that feed four or five times a day with  cornmeal unci shorts, mixed and scalded before feeding.    When  Ave or six  weeks'old,, feed but three times a day  and let thorn run out on some grass  after dew is-off* and they will catch all  the bugs and insects in sight.    After  they.are ten weeks old they should he  nenrly ns large as old ducks, If they received proper ,feed  and. aro tho real  pure bred Pekins. . Always give ducks  Plenty   of  water  to drink���Nebraska  Farmer.   ���' .  '- .   Tho Market buck, "'  The duck seldom becomes broody  Ducks love to stay out all night in  their runs.  Ducks should never be shut ud in a  closo building. ��� ."  Pekins are good breeders even at  four years of age. ���.''������  Cleanliness Is an important factor in  the duck house as In the henhouse.���  M. K. Boyer in American Poultry Journal.   ;   ���   ly...  .   A  vacation  without pay Is a got  deal like a dinner without salt, onlj  more so.  It is"a'mighty lucky dog Hint is bora  Into tlie world^with a'*pedlgree.  A ��� club woman's boy generally pjj  revenge on his mother by smoking assj^  rettes. "  Tho ronn *-*i  can look nleasMj  wlijie pa} Ins k\  wife's nit"'-"'"'!  bill eertnltil} lins>|  crown nnd n ���l*ir>l|  coming to Mm.  Pernio men flml "I  linid     to    sl,av'��  themselves  cau*-.c   they "��erl  learned   to s^f  in youth.  "   Some of tho most beautiful lh��wjl  in tlio world wouldn't ivWnUe WJ  selves after  tliey  had been pu  practice.  It is a pity the sunrise couldn't. bj|  pulled off a couple of hour*, lat*-'-"  then moro men could seo it.  put I"1'!  It.should cost less to raise n gi  rl tin" I  a boy because, she. does  r.nlac'l art run hic'inclies.;  not have to W| ���  "  t;?-i\  THE  MOYIE   LEADER  MOY��E, B. C.  ? WESTERN CANADIAN EMTOBS.  0       '         '        -    < '  9 �� series of Articles Describ-  % Inc; their Lives, their Ah-n.c  p and their Influence.  -  (  '   39  ALEXi DUNLOP  ^���^O3^O.<��m"����^9��*09��^  ���'yv y  -A*. 'A,  ALEX. DUNLOP1'.  Editor of the Neepawa rPress.  > ', y.- *��� ' v.. * I,.*  i'-ii  . i-  A courage that is aggressive,*'' that  ,counts neither the number of its,foes  y 'iior that,of its friends when any.-qu.es-1  .. lion of principle   is - Involved, \ ',that  lights Uie moro fiercely and'more, per^  'sisieritly because of",rebuff,'or teniporj;  aiy checK'r���tin's is���-the'-^outstanding  i editor of tlio  I'lndeed/coiir-'  . more: 'daring  leaders of an intellectuaLforlornhope  ���  could be imagined than he.'-He 'he.ws  t, to Ihe line, and lets tho ��� chips.-! fall  where tliey may. v His policy, on" "pub-  llc questions 'is at all times -tested, by  - tlio     touchstone- vof- *-fundamental'  . principles and,' tho - test yonce made,  "' -there remain? for Mr.. Dunlop nothing  , to do but ilgh't. , ..Whatever' the-jdecis-  ' ion,' the result* is lhe' samo.^for, 'like  '   the. proverbial' Irishman,^, Mr. "Dunldp  is hound , to, get into the'scrap, 'either  " on one side or trie "other.' .If, the mat-  '   ter .commends itself to his judgment;  "i he 'straightway arrays -himself on the  side of its friends",' und. hV fights, for,  ,��il if tho matter cannot standi the  �� tests Mr. Dunlop "applies'to' Its' consideration, he just as promptly'betakes  ;   iltnself to the'ranks of its, opponents/  - and, lights against lt. ;He is no'lukeT  warm Laodicean.' Ho much prefers  an.avowed   enemy,to-a half-hearted  '  .friend.'     He has; the "courage,-of his  own convictions, and has,little'usel''fdr  any spineless wohbloiy,-anyyMr.^'Fac-  ing-bolh-ways. * Such; temporizing'- ir-  v ,resolu(es ho abhors ���'"Ai ' ���'���*���',' Ti"*,' y c  And, as might be inferred from*theso  strong . pni-sonal' charactoristics/^Mf.*  , Dunlop bales with a perfect*  hatred  those qualities which' are tho antithe-'  sis' to his own.'  Kt all, times fighting  fair himself, he detests all-forms-of  petty -meanness1 and'"deceit,"'and-for  the man who "sells- oiit for' personal  gain, or who    betrays a trust or' "a  friendship, his denunciation* Is apt'to  he almost ferocious" In its vigor.     ��� , ' ���  , Allied with this combative temperament is clenr-sightedness, fairness and  "organizing and    executive ability   of  -  no ordinary kind.    With all his love  'for a fight, Mr. Dunlop is no -fire eater.  Though strong in his own convictions,  and. equally strong In their* assertion,  he differentiates between personal'issues'and those of principle. I'Ho   believes heartily In the saying of Shakespeare, "Strive mlghily, but eat" and  dnnk as'friends." , Ho can oppose  ,a  man with whom he aiffers with the utmost strength, and yet be in tho most  friendly personal relations with him. .  As a writer on public questions, Mr.  Dunlop has few superiors in Western  Canada.   His' style is the reflocUon-of  his personality.   After reading an editorial in the Neopawa Press none can  , doubt iho opinions of its editor.    His  ��� Comments    on    public    matters    are  ' always   short���from a quarter to   a  tnird of a column Is about the largest  editorials he writes���biit in pithiness,"  uiiectnoss and strength, they are models of expression. -Ho never wastes a  "word and ia at' no .pains to round off  a graceful sentence, but his outspoken  iittetancos aro more widelv road and  pondered over than the finished work  of a much more polished writer.     Ho  writes as he'talks���a   plain  man   to  plain men���and this Is ono of the secret*1 of tho power of    the Neopawa  iress In the    Northwestern    part of  Manitoba.  Mr. Dunlop 'has behind him years  or experience in the printing and pub-  iisliiin** business. IIo was fifteen years  of age when he came to Manitoba in  ���Jail, s,o that now he Is approaching  uie half cenLury mark. IIo' Is on On-  t'-rioan by birth, having been born  near (he village of Spencervlllo, in tlio  county of South Grcnviilo, in "LS5G.  ���� his arrival in. Manitoba he at  once hocamo an    apprentice    in    the  printing office pf Coldwell _,Cunni__  Weekly Manitoban.    Ho Sh,  years  with the    ft^X S'  groundwork of a thorough k���o UedS  of the mechanical side of newsim-Sr  work,    in 1875 he    was Acwf,,  foreman of the .Wining g^ ��  Ju0nbtnd^rent' huUta�� *��* �����  wards and fortunes were ��,a5e ��  lost In a day. Over all the fare of  western Canada paper ndlways*wc��  projected and imaginary townsiies^ai.l  out,.and the lots sold. The on y ra  way certain of construction was the  Canadian, Pacific, and according tot ie  surveys it was to take a northerly  /outcv through the Yellowhoad Pass  che principal point in the foothill -W  which was bright with the hope, of be-  c�����in�� a se<ron<i Prairie metropolis.  lo Edmonton, therefore,,Mr. Dunlop  turned 'his eyes lyhen making his fu  ture Plans     He formed a partnership  ,with  his     brother-in-law,    the    Hon  Frank Oliver, now Minister of the Interior  in-the  Dominion   government  and .in 1882 the two young newspaper  Pioneers set off with a few cases   of  type,  packed  on  a cart, on  the SOO  mile journey, overland from Winnipeg  to Edmonton. ,And when they arrived  at the' proposed crossing of the Saskatchewan,,  , who*re,  tho    territoria3  metropolis was to he, and which   at  that, time was nothing'but a Hudson  Bay fort with a few shacks and tents  Uiey- could   congratulate  tlionfsclvtfc  from   a  newspaper standpoint    they  were "on the ground floor."   Thus was  the Edmonton .Bulletin, the oldest but  one, of territoriaf   newspapers, established. __     ���  " The route of the .Canadian Pacific  railway > was' changed, and   Calgary  reaped Uie harvest that Edmonton-had  expected.  When the C.P.R  3  Cures of no i_vaii-Lastinn Cure  Obtained   From  i    ,j; , ,      ,. j"--    selected  the Kicking Horse instead of the Yel-  low^Head as, Its trans-Rqcky road,' Edmonton .was left .two "hundred miles  from a railway.'   /The prospects wero  not. sufficiently,alluring from a newspaper standpoint to .warrant the continuance of the partnership of Oliver  and'Dunlop in the, piiblicaton of the  Bulletin.    Mr. c01iver had other ambitions and stayed with t the" enterprise  while    Mr.    Dunldp,��- after    a    two  years'    engagement" with   the Maul-'  tobiin .  and.   the     Call,   -again    returned 'to' the 'Free' Press, continuing  with, "Western Canada's great daily for'  another.period'of seven years. ���  **-Ho*��.fcen,���in 1S9C���went to'Neopawa, and 'established'tho Press.'   It was  -a project,requiring nerve andcouragc,  '.for.the population ofNeepawa   'was  then  only'-l'OOO,' and, the  community  was already  served  hy, the Register,'  which",  under tho, editorship of    Mr.  Mathers, haa"s"ccured a strong hold on  .the' district,   and  was properly    aoV  counted  one   of  ' the    best' ��� country  weeklies.In-the West. '-What accentuated* Mr. Duhlop's  difficulty was'his  stalwart Liberalism, for Neepewa was  strongly Conservative in politics, and  ���lhe Register^ reflected ,tlie' prevailing  local.sentiment. , But, with characteristic, fearlessness, .Mr.yDunlop tackled  the .proposition.   He laid plans to,  at  least divide the business with his com-'  petltor by. aiming to produce a "bettor  paper.     * " "���%     -  "-���"M'r. 'Dunlop's  ability, to  overcome  and control unpropititious circumstances, was' never, better proved than hy  tlie'i'Success ��� attending   his < . management with the Press.   If Is'splendidly  printed, and its malieup is.equal to its  press' work.- ���-. It "gives   all ,'the 'news'  and'   *Press     _ subscribers - ������'  know  ,lhat when "tliey liave their paper there  js .little of.consequence ;in the, district'  ot'.Beautifur'Plains'.lhat^Is not there  recorded. .,,Its .vigorous editorials, are,!  moulders  of public , opinion,  and' are  widely'read-and copied Into thecity  dailies. * ,'','*  ��� Mr.1 Dunlop,takes'an acute interest  in municipal* as well as general polities. "He sat three "years in the council.' and has .twice been defeated , for  the mayoralty byi small majorities.  People say, however, that he is gaining tn popular, favor, and that, he will  yet got the prize to which 'he is considered *iirly entitled by virtue of  good service to' the town both as a  journalist and councillor.  This case of Mr. Barber well illustrates the way in which Dr. Chase's  Nerve Food cures headaches.'   '  He tried Uie so-called "quick-cures"  first, but without obtaining benefit.  It is a well known fact that such'remedies when they do bring temporary  relief do- so with a tremendous waste  of nerve force and consequent injury  to tho system.  Dr. .Chase's Nervo Food 'cures - by  enriching,, the' bipod, vitalizing the  nerves* and building up the-system  Headache, as, well'as all othor symptoms of an exhausted system, disappear beforo its -iniluenca Its cures  lasting because It removes tho cause  of the> trouble. ' '     f  Mrs. George Fuller, Lakeland, Man.,  writes:���"I am very.glad to he able  to state that I, have received great  benefit from the. use of Dr. Chase's  Nervo Food, it has cured me of nervous headache from which ,1 -used to  be be a great sufferer and I am no  longer troubled with the twitching of  ,the nerves in the arms anil, legs that  I used to bave as soon as I went   to  _h?n lit sratetal *��. this cure and  nA^L ZRi3/ecoiamcni Dr- Chase's  JServo Food to anyone suffering as I  -.liSl?" i*?03* Clancy, 714 Water  street. Peterhoro,, Ont., states:���"!  have used four boxes of Dr. Chase's  Nerve Food, and found them an excellent medicine. I was troubled more  or less for nineteen years with severe  headaches, which made m0 useless as  far as accomplishing my work was  concerned.  "The Nerve Food seemed to build  me ui*u_ generally,' and, so made a  thorough cure of my old trouble I  I would not think of being without  Dr. .Chase's Nerve Food in the house,  and woujd strongly recommend any  one suffering as I did to give it a  trlalv It succeeded in my case after  a great many remedies had failed."  Dr. Chase's'Nerve Food, 50 cents a  ,box, six boxes for ?2.50, at all dealers  or Edmanson, Bates &"Co., Toronto'  To' protect you against imitations,  the signature of Dr. A. W. Chase, the  famous receipt book author, aro ' on  every box.'   , ' , ^  "Well, what do you think about the j  yellow peril?" asked th�� preacher. "It |  is just terrible," replied Mrs. Wickle-  son. "1 think I'll pack np and take  the children away somewhere." "Oh, I  don't believe it's as bad as that. We  have no need to be frightened over  here." "It's all right for you to talk  that way, doctor. You have no little  ones to be woried about. With us,, you  see, it's diiferent. Of course, I know  it isn't supposed to be very dangerous,  but I'd rather not'run any risk when  it can be avoided. More t'han twenty  of the children in littlo Edward's  school Jiave come down with il." "I  was referring to tho Asiatics." "Oh, I  thought you meant the jaundice."  ONE  TRIAL  FS  ALL  WE ASK!  Time Has Tested It.^-Timo tests all  Things, that which, is worthy lives;  that, which is inimical to man's welfare peilslies. Time has proved Dr.  'i'homas' Eclectric Oil. From a few  thousand bottles in the early days of,  its manufacture the demand has risen  so that now the demand has risen so  that now the production is running  into, the hundreds of'thousands of bottles.' AVbat is so eagerly sought' for  must be'good.'  Ceylon Tea is the Purest the world produces.  HIGHEST AWARD ST. LOUIS, 1904.  SEALED LEAD PACKETS ONLY.   '40c, 50c, 60c. per Ib.   BY ALL GROCERS.  "But," asked the boy's mother, "isn't  there anything in school In which-you  excelled?" ._^Sure," replied the boy.  "I made more blunders than any of  the others." -'  WORK-WORN MEN  i (  CAN   OBTAIN   NEW   HEALTH" AND  STRENGTH THROUGH DR. WIL-;  LIAMS'   PINK   PILLS. '-'  ' A'small hoy from the north who  was visiting a relative in one of the  southern States where convict labor  is employed in public improvements,  became very interested in.the men  and their black and white striped  clothes. One day he went to a circus,  and for the first, time in his life saw a  zebra." "Oh, auntie," he, cried, "look  at the convict mule!"  notbepiea^etjp Ayer's Hatr  j Xtenjakes beautiful heads  l-w^l-lr,-- that's the whole  rB*wrti"'1���HSM ih_.l|t4|-ud<<xflpT��n.l,at  *a_r  Itch, Mange, Prairie Scratches/Cuban Itch on human or animals, cured  in 30 minutes by Wolford's Sanitary  gists. . s *  "Don't know her? Why, she lives in  the same squaro with you." "Yes, but  she's not in the same circle."  Mr. Edward Martel, 98    St    Peter  street,'Quebec, is one of the thousands  of' working men   throughout  Canada  who cheerfully,, admit that they   are  kept in health and,, strength through  the  use of, Dr. ^Williams ' Pink Pills.  To a.reporter' who interviewed him,  Mr. Martel said:-^-"The present condition ,pf' my health contrasts  strikingly with what   lt was nine months  ago.    Then I felt that I was almost  at death's door,  while    now ��� I    am  strong, and well.    This, happy "change  Is entirely duo to Dr. Williams' Pink  Pills.-1 am aworklngman, and It Is  tlo wonder that after years of diligent  toil - my' 6ystem    was ' gradually run  down.   My blood got as thin as water,  and I grew so poorly that the least exertion would leave me weak and trembling.   I consulted a doctor, who said  that I was run down through    hard  work,' but his medicine did not help  me any.    A  fewvweeks later I was  forced to "quit work, and shbrtly'after  that had to remain ln bed most of the  time.    One    day a - fellow * workman  called to see mo, and. Induced me to  try Dr. Williams' Pink Pills.    Before  the second box was finished I had a  ,'better appetite and relished iny meals,  and with this came new strength.*   Id  a few weeks I was able to go out again,  and, ln about six weeks from t&e ,time  I began, using the pills I was able* to  return to ���work,,'my health completely restored-and, my strength,as ylgor-  ous ,as ever it* had-been.* -I'-attribute  'my complete recovery entirely'to Dr.  Williams', Pink Pills, and IJthlnk ev-  ,ory hard workng man would 'be bettet  for. using a box of these pills' occasionally.- ;    .. --     . 4   .'."/;  'Mr.'Maftel's-advice should be'taken  by every" worklngman.'   The only way  to have.health and strength is to keep  the blood rich and pure,'and the only  way to  get rich,  strength producing  blood is through the use of Dr. Williams' Pink Pills,    because    they actually make new blood;- Dr. Williams'  EJInk Pills make tired, worn out men  and women vigorous and strong.   Sold  by all medicine dealers, or 'sent   hy  mail at 50 cents 'a box or six boxes  for |2.50, by writing tho Dr. Williams'  Medicine Co.,' Brockville, 'Ont  '  At a political meeting hold in Pennsylvania just  before  the  election  of  the present governor the speaker and  audience were very much disturbed by  a* man  who constantly calld for Mr.  Henry.     Whenever a    new  'speaker  came on this 'man bawled out:���"Mr.  Henry! Henry! 'Henry!-   I call for Mr.  Henry!"    After several interruptions  of this kind at each speech a young  man-ascended the platform - and, wris  soon airing,his' eloquence In magnificent stylo, and strikng out powerfully  InJhis gestures, when the old crywas  heard for "Mr., Henry."   . Putting his  hand to his mouth, like speaking trum-  pet,this man was bawling'out at the  top of his voice":���"Mr. Henry! Henry!  Henry!    I call for Mr. Henry to make  a'speech."   The'chairman of the meeting now arose, aud remarked that "it  would oblige the audience if the .gentleman would .refrain from any further  caling for Mr. Henry, as ,that gentleman was'now speaking."   "Is that Mr.  Henry?" said    the'   disturber of .,the  meeting.   "Thunder, that can't be Mr.  Henry!     Why,, that's the   little cuss  that told .me'to'holler!"  Minard's Liniment used by Physicians  OVERALLS, and  WORKING fHEftt'S GARMENTS.  Ask;,for and insist on getting  ing  of the   Road'  "You say you are, economizing?"  "Yes." "But you > bought a 25-cent  cigar." * '.'That's true." But I, was  tempted \& buy a 50-cent one.' I have  saved a quarter."  ��� ' {  , A 'Nebraska boy shot ar. a* bird and  hit the Uivn loafer. Feeling Ihat'they  had to act ih the case, the authorities  fined the hoy ?1 for violating the law  prohibiting shooting at birds,     i    - .*  Sugar-coated, easy to take,  mild In action. They cure  constipation, biliousness,  sick-headache.    ' fcS^K��Ca*  Want your moustache or beard  Qfj fj V [MRU fi WO   nVC  abeantiMbrown'orridiWaelr^n^   "W^JAI".'!"!" W.- U �� t  nm cis. or uwoiubsq-_,*.__����� oo,'wHiUh_,i_  ,   ,,.  A A  Lever's "Y-Z (Wise Head) Disinfectant  cioap Powder dusted in tbe bath, joftens  theV.-tcir'aud disinfects. "       < 38  The detective in the automobile  stopped at a. little' repair shop.by tho  'roadside. "Have you s'een anything,"  ho askeciy.of a short, chunky fellow"  with a gray suit, in a light touring car,  with-no, uumberion it?"* '"Yes, sir,"  said theyian behind;the leather apron.  "He stopped here' about two,hours ago  to get a holt tightened '"up." Did he  give you any idea of where ho was  going?",- "No, sir;he,,didn't seem (to  know himself. He was kind o' tangled  up about the roads, and wasn't certain  which, direction he wanted to tako."  "In "a quandary,, was he?!' '"Er----no;  it didn't. look like one. It was one of  these  dinky little runabouts."  .   ,,,   Jr'  ���IV*  If it is a Question of Warmth use  :>''E.';B.yEDDY'S' ���.'���������'.'  BR: ;  It Retains Heat and Keeps,Out'Cold.  ��� ��� .  - .' - [        .��       i      ' '    -,    -  c , -..-'' i  '   'Write for Samples and Prices       '  TEES   &.  PERSSE,"'Limited',   Agents,    Winnipeg.  *    *      ��� <*��� ,   ' -  * r '    , ,   - ,  I was-'cured of Bronchitis and,Asthma by MINARD'S LINIMENT.  '   * MRS.* A.' LIVINGSTONE.*  Lot 5, p.-b: r -.; rf-; -*;��   ,-  -   I was curecl'of "a' severe"attack of  Rheumatism    by MINARD'S   ^LINIMENT.    ,   '   ,������p.       ���,.    v .  ,'Mahone May.      ��� JOHN MADER.".-  r/*! was cured of "a'severe!v"sprained  leg hy MINARD'S'LINIMENT." ���  ���                  JOSHUA A." W.YNACHT.  Bridgewater.      ..   <. -    ,t "--  Dangerous Diarrhoea  PREVALENT IN SUMMER MONTHS  -WH^T A MOTHER SHOULD DO  Miss Pocchie���I want,,a hammock  that will not break' down. Polite  Clerk���Can't guarantee any of them,  miss./ Miss ,Peechie���Why, that's'  strange. Polite Clerk���Not^ at 'all."  We'd do it,if you wore a homely'girl;  but He sold the.hammock.1   1  "Gerald, what makes your eyes so  red?" "Aro they red, Millie? Then  it must be because I didn't sleep well  last night." "Are you troubled with  insomnia? You ought to take something to cure it."'* "But I don't want  to bo cured of it. I lie awake thinking of you." It was plain sailing for  Gerald after tiiat.  ** Among1- the -.visitors at 'an rart exhibition '"were two old-ladies^from'the  country. They were * examining', with  great interest "-a bas-relief of a young  Greek .shepherd, beneath whicfi were  inscribd th words, "Executed in terra  cotta. "I. wonder where Terra Cotta  is," ventured the elder of the ,twb,  turning to her companion. , "Well,  now, I ought to know," hesitated the  othor, "'but I can't seem_ to place it  just now."' "Ah, well," rejoined'the  first speaker, as they passed on, "it  must be a dreadful place if they execute harmless young boys like that  there." ,     - ������'.'>.  "Charley Choofer just bought a new  auto." "There goes another of'my resolutions." "What do you mean?"  "Wliy, I resolved that I wouldn't have  anything more to do with him."  "Contentment," said Uncle Eben, "is  better dan riches, but it's jes' as hard  to git." '    o  Minard's  ��� Friend.  Liniment   Lumberman's  Many a man* chivalorously shouts  of woman, "God bless her!" but fails  to bless her himself.  Aro your corns harder to remove  than those others have had? Have  thoy not had the same kind? Have  they not boon cured by using Hollo-  way's Corn Cure?    Try a bottle.  Respectable Deiacon���I, wish ^hat  young'Canon Mayberry weren't obliged to preach -to such a small congregation. Frivolous Widow���So do I.  Every time he said "Dearly beloved"  this morning I'felt as f I had received  a proposal.  "What's Stevens doing now?" "Nothing." "But I was told ho was holding a government position."   "Ho is."  EVERY PUCE ON  TflE PRAIRIES  HAS   ITS    CURES    CREDITED    TO  '  DODD'S KIDNEY PILLS.  John White Could get Nothing to Help  His Rheumatism Till he tried the  Great  Canadian   Kidney   Remedy.  Yellow Grass;, Assa., N. W. T., June  2C, (specal.)���No place on the prairies  hut can furnish some proof of the  splendid work Dodd's Kidney Pills aro  doing in wiping out tho kidney ailments of the west. It was near here  that little Edith Harris was so wonderfully cured of dropsy by them, and  now Mr. John White is giving an experience almost as remarkable.   .  "I think," Mr. White says, "I should  let the public know of the benefit I  got from Dodd's Kidney Pills. I had  rheumatism for years and neither;  doctors nor medicines did me a bt  of good till last spring I tried Dodd s  Kindey Pills. Thoy did mo a great  deal of good. I feel liko recommending Dodd's Kidney, Pills oven stronger  -Dodd^Kidnoy Pills euro the Kidneys Sound Kidneys strains all seeds  ol diseaseTout of tho blood. Thoy tone  up the body to its highest standard  of health and energy.     .,   Cucumber anil melons aro "forbidden fruit" to' many persons so constituted that tho least indulgence Is  followed by attacks of cholera, dysentery, grilling, etc. These persons are  not aware* that they can indulge to  their heart's content if they havo on  hand a bottle of Dr. J. D. Kellogg's  Dysentery Cordial, a medicine that  will give immediate relief, and is a  sure euro for all summer complants.  A Cure for Fever and Ague.���Par-  melee's .Vegetable Pills are compounded for use in any climate, and they  will be found to-preserve their powers in'any 'latitude. In^ fever and  ague they act upon the secretions and  neutralize the poison which has found  its way to the blood. They correct  the impurities which find entrance  into the system through , .drinking  water or food and if used as a preventative fevers are avoided.  Bill���Been to Virginia, have you?  .)ill--Ycs, .lust got back. "Did you see  any Virgina creepers whilo you were  down there?" "0, yes; the hotel bed  wns full of 'em!"  "It may he different in Russia," said  District Attorney W. T. Jerome,-"for it  seems as though thoy were in for a  real revolution over there without the  third of-what are called tho three essentials, but usually your genuine re-  voltcr wants all three. In South America, for instance, he won't begin  work without them." "The three essentials?" queried the Philadelphia  lawyer; "and what are they?" "Money  first; nothing goes in this world without that. Second, some arms and ammunition���that part of it is like a baby  carriage in Brooklyn; it goes without  saying. Aud tho third is usually just  as necessary as the other two���away  I of escape."  ��� Children are moro likely to>be, attacked by djarrhoea during, the sum-  ,mer months than" at any other season.  It is'one ot, the most dangerous symptoms in a1, child of any" age. rBut   it  should be remembered that diarrhoea  is a,symptom,,not a disease! 'Never  try to"stop diarrhoea," because'it is an  effort of nature'to Icleansethe'bowels  and get rid'of the decayed food-stuffs  in them.   Diarrhoea is ba'd���but things,  would be. worse for ..the child If diarrhoea  didn't  come. ^While, a mother  should "never   try  to-^stop, diarrhoea,  .she'Should 'stop the cause.''   Diarrhoea  is  a  symptomj of' indl^estion''having  set up-decn,y iii the food that-is'in the  bowels,' and the way to cure it is to  cleanse v'tbe little-tender bowelsywitli  Baby's < Oven Tablets.  ��� It would seem  strange  to  treat diarrhoea    with ��� a  laxative, it  wo  didn't remember  the  cause of it.   Both diarrlioea and indigestion aro the results of indigestion  assuming different forms,'and both are  cured  by  Baby's  Own  Tablets.    But'  the Tablets are more than a mere laxative.   Thfty are absolutely a specific  for all tli9 minor ills that come to infants and young children, whether a  new-born "babe or a boy or girl ten or  twelve years.-   Here's a hit'of "proof.  Mrs. Geo.  McGregor,- Hamilton,  Ont.,  says:���"When my baby was teething  he had diarrhoea, was very cross and  did not sle&i> well.   I gave him Baby's  Own Tablets, and there was no more  trouble.   I now always give him ' the  Tablets when he has any little ailment,  and he is soon better."    At this season ' no  mother    should  he    without  Baby's Own    Tablets in  'the* house.  You can get them from medicine dealers or by mail at 25 cents a box   by  writing   tbe  Dr.  Williams'- Medicine  Co.. Broelrvili. Ont.  "Will somebody please chase the  cow'down this I way?" said the funny1  boarder, .who 'wanted somo milk for  his coffee." "Hero, Jane,", said , the  .landlady,, ironically, "take the' milk  down where the calf is"hawling."' '  , "Gee whiz!" said George for the  twentieth lime, "it makes me mad  every time I think of the $30 1 lost.to-  day. I actually feel as if I'd like to  have somebody kiclc me." "By the  way, George," said the dear girl,  dreamily, "don't you think you'd better speak Jo father this evening?"  v Deafness  Cannot. be; Cured '  ��� - -      * ' ���  by local applications, nt they cannot reach tho diseased portion of the enr. There ls only ono war to  euro deafness,and that la by constitutional remedies,  Donfnoss Is canted by nn inflamod condition ot the  tnocous lining of the Eustachian Tube. When this  tobo is Inflamed you hate a rumblijiir sonnd. or imperfect hearing, and when It is ontirely closed Deafness Is the rosnlt, and unless 'tho Inflammation can  be tnkeu out and this tube roBtorod to its normal condition, hearing will be destroyed forevert nine cases  out often nre caused by Catarrh, vwhich is nothing  bnt an inflamod condition of tho tnucons surfneos.  . We will give One Hundred Dollnrn for any case of  Donfness (caused by catarrh) that cannot be oured by  Unil's Oatarrh Ouro  Send for circulars, free  ��� ..   .       ' F. J. CHENEY _ OO-.ToIodo. O  Sold  by Druggists.  75o. ,  Take Hall's Family Pills for constipation.   '  ' . ,' n        *>'-*-'% I  A-ry'   ���'*''',  "   '.''���' y'rVr,   ,'jrf  ' '    *~* 1 .-'*-".  "    "   .^'aVyf'yi  ,-   ,- L'-*'!��  ' v,/. vy-iii-  .     , ,      ��� -'    , "i-lVjI  ,      ' ' , 5,1     -U �����(*,(��� I  . <���'   ���'   ���, ffy'i.t;  'i -?iy' "i ify��\  >"- ^Kg" '  '"-ys-M  t "'      '���   '-^Swi  , r* s-'(i3li*3*ssSl  ���f - ,; -,.-i^fg|  ,   .*. -jtyim  ������Ai A*Am..  ' 'V : svv-^l  -���"':,.-<&^  z\ri S t-.l.'-Xl  -Ayy^A  r   ,���, ,    ~<.\ >      ���-'','�� I  y-  ��� ,���.'<���*.* i>j*\  t ,    ��� ������       * *t ���-"��� 11, I  f       x      r   t  > f *-t     \  '"     I '., iVv?  , "<*-;kfYi'*.v!'  1 *,    �� -**"   1,11 ft ^ I  -It Ai. '���sjV'W'I  ���       th }f f-t-Ar^lT  '  , i"*��  1. ,* i^-Q-  r ''i'XAHAl  ���    ..     x -���.x!yi:,nri\  ' -   "  - ' Li'**'5?.f<T  4 ! li.:, i, t-'i  v   -?-*    j,/- ���  k    . ��1'"v xjU  . '',s*V'$v*  !'-:'',t&!iJ.>'J*'Ll  '> .!-"  TJehlc*B Fit enrs for Epilepsy and  dafft "���          d Ib now usad by ths  ... -.  _.jrops i  America.    It  ls _confldent!allj  ldndredafrectloni ts theoaty success ful  ly, anif ".   .   '    "  'llclans and hospitals tn  Europe 3  romsdy, and Ibhow usad by ths best  iysu  by t  ,' Elsie ��� Mamma's so disappointed.  Her cake didn't turn out- as well as  she expected. Tommy���Oh, good luck.  Then we can have as much of it as we  want. ���  "Pop!" "Yes, my son." "What is  a screen for?" '"To hide my things,  my boy." "Pop!" :'Yos, my son." Is  that the reason they screen a ton of  coal, to hide the weight?"  Keep Minard's Liniment in the House,  . "And do you mean to say madam,  ,yiat you and your husband never had  any spats?" "My husband had a pair  once, sir, but .lie gavo 'em to the hoy  who sprinkled our grass."  unligHt Soap  Is o. sclentiflceJly mado soa.p. the oils and alkali being perfectly combined. It will w_sh  equally well with hard or soft water. No hard  scrubbing or boiKntf of the clothes. Just rub a  little Sunlight on the clothes aad it does the  cleeinsing. .   . A .   *  Give Sunlight ev tria.1  Vou mia-y ha.ve your money bo.ck,.if not  satisfied. ..- -----7:-y ����4  Lover Brother* Limited  Toronto*  Just tho Thing That's ' Wanted.���A  Pill that, acts upon'the stomach and  yet is so compounded that certain ingredients of it preserve their power  to act upon the intestinal canals, so  as to clear them of (\-creta tlie retention of which cannot but be hurtful,,  was long looked for by tho medical  profession. It was found in Parmo-  leo's Vegetable Pills, which aro the  result of much expert study, and aro  scientifically prepared as a laxative  and as an alterative in one.  ' Witmer Stone, one of the heads of  the Philadelphia Academy of- Natural  Sciences, has gathered together what,  is probably tho finest-collection of  stuffed birds in America. JMr. Stone  was showing these birds the other day  to a Tittsbtirg millionaire. There 'were  thousand of lifelike feathered creature, ranged in line on lines of cases  and Mr. Stone could not help praising  them      with      much      ornithological  ^a. ,,*.' recommendixl to the ainicted.   If yoa  ,, ��� suffer from  Epilepsy, Fits, St. Vitus' Dance,  or hare children or relatlres that do so. or know a friend thnt  ls anlictud, tutN 'bend ro& A f*fus T&IAI, Uottlk and try  It.   It will be sent by maU  prepaid.     It   has ' cured  where everything elsa hu  felled.  Whrn writing mention  this ji&per, and giro full  address   For sals by all drupglsts.  TbeLiebleCo., 179 KiozSt. W.,Toronto.  iu a xuxa. ibiaij iHjriL.'c ana vj  CURED  " vy   SyArf��  '���       "*,   ��**���  .   >  ,' ,t'4��.-^Cfi|  , -       .-.'     I v.,  ���  . y  *  7  O '������A''A\  warmth. "Yes," he ended, "this collection of stuffed birds is worth some  thousands of dollars." "Is it possible?" said the millionaire. '.'Why,  what are they stuffed with?",  ''Do you expect Charlie to catch anything on his fishing trip?" " asked  young Mrs. Torkius' mother., "No,"  was the reply. "He's been vaccinated and took tefca grains of quinine bo-  fore he started."  - ���*. L  Ask for Minard's and take no other.  Enthuiast -���-- I think you are just  grand, Mr. Bandleader. Aro you very  busy all the time? Orchestra Conductor ��� Why'do you ask, madam? Enthusiast ��� Oh, you .beat time so splendidly. I' have some rugs to beat on  Saturdays and I'd liko to engage you  in advance to do them. > ���  sold with a guarantee of  satisfaction or money refunded. The best Tea  Value in Canada to-day.  Try the RED LABEL, 40c. per pound.    Packed by  Carefully blended by experts from the Finest  Grades of India and Ceylon Teas.    Every  pound  ��vt��J_SS_-?  Jim Bludso had announced that he  would hold 'er nozzle agin the bank  till tho last galoot was ashore. "Why  do you say 'nozzle," asked tho stoker,  making his way toward the gang  plank, "wlion you mean 'bow'?" "Because," howled Uludso, as the llanics  roared above him, "it's got to be a  word of two syllables, you blamed  ,t'ooI, to lit tho rhythm of tho line!"  The rest is history.  On a recent visit to Alexandria. Va.,  the late (Jencral Fitzhugh Leo was  approached hy an old darkey who rc-  spectfull/y Introduced himself ns a  Confederate veteran. To test tho accuracy of the old fellow's statement,  General Lee put to him several searching questions, all of .'which the-negro  answered, promptly and truthfully.  Then the general asked,jhisi new  friend whefl-e he had seen his. best  time in the old days. "At Chickamau-  ga, sab," glibly replied the darkey,  cause T'.'ruti jest as soon as de firin'  begin." "But'in such a hot battle as  Chickamang-a," ..asked the General,  "how did yon know which way to  run?" "Oli, Gin'ral," answered the old  man ''dat's easy to tell. I runs to de  safest place, o' co'seyde place where  de gen'rals was."  CodviIIe    &   Oo-,     \^/gir.ir_ip>oe:.  Western Canada's Great  rial  JULY 20==28, 1905  DO ia Prizes and Attractions  "V-wr   IS)   KJ No   S39  Reduced Fares on aMRallways.  Seven Days Racing.  Prize Lists and Attractions Programs  Mailed on Application.  F. W. DREWRY, President      R. J. HUGI1ES, Sec.=Treas,  . >*}Sl", &t%rxpir?il���rirr J  ifili flO-IH LEADER.  .Mmie held a bumper ct-lt-hratioii on '  i ' /  J'lly 1st, aud the St.   Eugene   paid   �� ,   *   _ i  _ __ -���=.���_^_-_u.-., _.=    ���    ���}��� 70,000 dividend   on   the   same   day.  s> ibiish.-din the interest of the people ,' Vo woado- tlje pfi0p]e 1)<?rs felt ���0od_  oi Movie end Eatl Kootenay. ��� ��� ���!'������   __-_=,_-   .___-_..  __L_ ___.__-_ j     Every effort was used in-the United  .States this year   to   have  the "rough  .m��x��iCLi  J.O-  Ir-gffg^  F. J. S WITH & CO.,  -   -    Tub I ioli era.  H,  ,                           baTS�� OF-*.CMtRIJ"T..O**��. , ,  O ie Year W ���� '  ! ��iuff cut out" and  to  have  instead   a  safe aud sane" Fourth. ,  - I  More  machinery at the  St. E igene j  SATURDAY, 3UiAY   S, 1005.       ,l>means the employment of   more men,  , IEE CELEBRATION.  Kovie-has .held -apoiher celebration,  ,md  the  employment   of  more  men  means a larger payroll for Moyie.   ���>  Notwithstanding    that , the   Cran-  and baa^wou another laural.   P< lhr.ps i brook Herald  and   the   Fernie   Free  this y.'iis.the -beat celebration yet .held I press have opposition,,they .both  cairy  In the town.   ^The attendance"?-as bet- ( more advertisements,, in their columns  ter than ever before and keener  mtei   ' than ever before,  pst was taken  in   the diiiVrent even t3  J     ,r    ���       , -���*-  The hose re61 r.iceo for the l����rvie cup j     While an American vessel has  gone  '  The,best part of the ee.isor. for fishing is yet  to com0, and vie are   "���  well prepared to   ineet.your   wants  iu   tins  line.    We  bave the  largest -stock in town to choose   from,   and can   fit  you  out   at  prices to suit you.  ROPS AT 40, Cts. TO $11.0O.  Reels        25 2.50.    �����  Lines        10 '        1.50.  Also a good assortment of new flies, fly books,  leader*, fish  bait,  ,trolls, hooks, sinkers, baskets and nets.    ' ���  ���    ���,     ' .        S. K HAF7IE,     '  THE   POSTO^FICE   TJRUG-    STATIONERY , STORE,    MOYIE,   B.  I. O. O. F.  Wildey Lodce Xo. 41.  Meets every Tuesday evening in their  hall on Victoria street. Sojourning  Odd Fellows cordially invited. ���  P. T. Smyth,  Noble Grand.  P. J. Smyth,  Secr'y.  Moyie   Miners'   Union  |        'No. 71  W, F. of M.  J Meets in McGregor hall every Saturday  evening;.      Sojourning   members  are cordially invited to attend:  9-  %  r MOYIE., /|j  UNION MADE Clothing a Specialty.   , ^  Wolsey Unshrinkable Underwear , &  Jt and- V?. L.< Douglass' Shoes- $  *     NONE   BETTER ON THE MARKET. -   %  its  Trunks, Valises, (Suit Cases, Hats, Etc,  proved to be goo'l, clean -port and  brought out lhe best thai w .fi m the  .athletic yopng meu.of belli M- vie nnd  lifter the body of .Paul, Jones, .prehistoric skeletons have been dug up in  Maryland.   T'lie Seattle Times suggests  ���eraahroak.   In   fact  Hie ,i���:.r33t in ��� that a gun   boat  be  sent  after   these  i "  -this eves^t oyorshadowed   tlie   ii.terest ;  JllrO.  taken -in the diiliin-f matches thip  .jcar, nolwillli-tiiudii'S Uiai for Che lul-  ter i.he prize*-w<'re'the(l;iri*;cst   on   the  D. C. Coibiu. who is building the  .Spokane ,& International r/iilwajyis  made of thu right kind of stuff.    He.in j  CROW'S. NEST STEAM  i 0. Habehbosch,  '        ' President.  Tuos. E.,Kelly,  Secretary  pricrnm.   In future a ct'.chrjlkm will j       .       ,,,-,.,.     ,       ,        ,   .  * i A  '    > i . ,'       buying all Ins right   of  way and   tor  i-act be coniplct6  without "a  huso  reel  A-  rs, ���')��  if-  ^W  fi/?'  ,f��m\  V A A"  it t '-"t-ffii' i  ���    rh.ee or two.   TUen tlie siiojting con-  ,-test *t Uie trans was  another  'drawing  J"''c**rdacd  had -the e.*ft��ct'.of^bringing  ', ,qni,te a number to Moyie who .perhapf*  ,oth'erwise would not be here.   The ex  ���cellent'mpsic furnished by   the  band;  'r, , ���       .     < i  .which was composed entirely  of  local  ,   .talent, helped   to .enliven  the pecplu  i- ,       , '        <  c   , ,  i-and ,��dded much to the success of' the  y " ,But out,of each .celebra'lion  .come  '���'   -uset^lAUgg^stious .for' carrying on fu  '   ���uU^s.celu'bra'ions. There was one thing'i  . * very apparent at the  last celebration,  ���-jiiid, that'was the absolute necessity  of  ���-   liaving the entries made the tiny  br-  , ,jjorefor  the   different 'coutests.   Tjo  much time .waslost'in'getting started  ,' 'Men,and women   were  kept standing  .last Saturday until they weie tired'nud  ,'imputient wailing-for Iho  contestants  .jin the drilling match to begin, and the  "Lilog rolling  contost  was  nearly called  e '.oft'^so loug was  Uw delay in  gelling  gj�� ii7omen to consent to give an exhibition of their skill.   By having,. Iho en  ,,    itries'pude the day before, all this would  a, - -       *' , - f1-  bo ob\idled and the work of tho com-  i   poaittee would bo' cut- tlown, half,  be  ..idea givingvthe, people a  bolter time.  miuals, without asking a ceut of bonus  lor aid from the i*,ubHc. ', /  <      * >, i  The original advertising contract  of  i  the  Royal   Baking Powder  company  with tho Moyie Leader expired on July  1st.    This.wt.ek we received fa? request  , ',  '        '     '   vw  from the company fo extend the contract to September' 1st. This show15  i the opinion a company in New'York,  citYjbas of the Moyie* Leader as an ad-  vertising medium. And^ the Royal  Baking Powder company iginot carrj--  ing the ad "just to help the paper out''  either. '      , <v  '  INVESTIGATION  Shows,, that many    cood w;Uches''are  spoiled    by    tampering.   No   m.itter  , how little you suppose  is  the matter  with yours better      ,.,    '  HAVE US.FIX IT  A whole lot of damage cau rbo-dpne  by'those who are not acquainted with  the delicate 'mechanism'. We know  watches and can repair them, as, thoy  should be. Bring (us yours if(it [doesn't  go just right.,  f , ,  '   ' ' '  ,Wy F. ,TATE' & SON. y  ' ',-    .'���     '       ' ',  Graduate Optician,.,    CRANBROOK.  CRANBROOK,  ��� B. C  OIIO.CEKA.   IJCJMNTL'M.  Child Sot JS3.\toatcf1 to I.Lve from Ono  Hour Ln AiidUictbut Cured by Clumber-  lnln's Colic',' Clioloni ,i*.iul 'Diarrhoea  lleincdy. ''' >  Ituth, the little daughter of E. N.  --Dcwey-^'-of AgnewyiHe,", Va., was  r.eriously ill of cholera infantum, lasl  r-umraer. "* "We gave her up arid did  not expect he'r to live from o'neliour  lo another." he sayi. "1 happened ' to  'ihiuk of Chamberlain's,Colic, Cholera  and, Diarrhoea Remedy and, got a  bottle jsf Jt 'lrom -.thc-More. , In   fivi  We kept,on giving it   and   before   6he  had taken the half orone'smiill  bottle  .ihe was'well."   Tliis   Remedy4 is- for  i      '"    *  The.Domiuion Day celt-bra! ion   has   ���'���i-oby S. K.''Harvj<-, '  P.-BURNS & GO  'WHOLESALE AS IJ KKTAIL -    '  a   ,   :    -. /  MEAT     MERCHANTS;  ���*'���",-  '      ^    I' .T ,    .  Fresh  and Cured Meats, Fresh*5  i     -'       ', ,        ��� '  Fish, Game  ana Poultry.    We  * . '"       ' (  supply   only j the  best. >Your   "  ',  trade solicited.^ *���     rt   '        "  ,  ,   '' .      *,*   . ,    y  "     '    ! M.VKKETS y  Iii   'all., tbe ', PrincipaJ  Cities and    Towns   in  i ���- *-    i     j  *=,British Columbia"'  . \ ,    a  *>:.. xiA  A '���MOYlEyKOi'-y  FIRST CLA'SS   WORK.  III      ''.,''  / We Noitbor  " Patronize" or'  Epiploy'Cbincfi'c.  ' I  -   .      ' r *J V ,  , Leave Work with        . " ,, '     '  f - '' ,    -  = i -       '  A. B, STEWART & CO,.  MOYIEAERTENO. 855  I A  .Meels on the  first and thiid Wedncs*  '   day of each month   at S P. M.  E  A. HJ1,L, '  Worth v Pres.  J. H. HAWKE,  Worthy-Secr'y.  "   * '    ��     ���   ���    ���  '^eeGtS&&���G6ett���^GG*$&3$&&4*^^3&tt8&S$S^&3itt$e$<Jr  I  'V  i  w  l!>  ��/  V',  MOYIE    HOTEL,  p:f. jonjvsiojv.  % This Hotel is New and welLFurmshedi, .The 9  * Tables are Supplied with._the Best the  | , Market affords. The Bar; is Filled. with  |   .    the Best, Brands, of Liquors- arid ^Cig-ars,  Harvey;  &  ,McCarter,  Barristers,'Solicitors, Notaries, Etc.  Cranbrook,   - ,-.;��B. C  y..:y^:^...J :,.^,_   HEADQUARTERS  FOR COMMERCIAL" ,  'AND MINING MEN" \ "- - Al-"'      ' ' ' -    "  , ��� ,      ���'i>      -,       - ��� * '    ,,BKJ%SnCOLi;jlBl,l  n atoYiK'j , , r       ���r .._    v  rsgwpwgcCTew.wAU^.^^.Mkj uiMvrsacFtsassrtasn -gff^w'inganwsffinwgwiji jj^iia 11111.11.1 tumwui  r\  w  |W. F. GURD/ ���'-:  -'become a premanent fixture in .Moyie-  < ,        -       '         , i  , More than ever witb emphasis wr  cri'n say,."Tho peop'e of Cranbrook are  AVI light."  MINERAL   ACT.  (form f.) ^  Or.iRTriCATi: or Imthovkmcnts.  It is not often that a man holding at, i  NO I'XCK.  Mollic Eaton Mimirnt   Claim,  situate In  tlie  I'ort biei'lo Miuhitj DivImou  of I*!ist Kootenay  Ingli a, pohiiion as that wliioli Senator' Dtetrict.  Where located-On east side of Lower Jlojiu  fflfc"   -*_  . xj>v'HMt,  'j|;5'-'��^*'S  ~lAfyT  Mitchell of Oregon held is found guilty ' ift];C'.  ,t/l wion^ doing.  There are no "ifs" or "and-," about  lit, thelead bounty has been a complete  Biicces-*, and ha-i had the dcsiied cfleel  in putting the silver-lead industry hi  ���Canada on it feet.  I ���.L-'?=Mclf!L_i  ASSAYBSlWr^  NELSON,  B. C  Tnke notice tbnt I. Thos T. MfVittle, F. M. 0  ���-Io- UT,',710. At;eiit for I" J MuAiHlion. Kici>  Mmeis' ('(.itihintu No. HCOSil, intend si-uv-  ilajufrom dale hereof to apply to the AUniDg  lluconier ior n < uriificate of Iraprovciiicnts for  thu purpObO of oblaiuiuB a Crowu Grant of the  ul'Ove eliiim,    . 1' ,  And further take notli'c that action, under I  section J7, muse be commenced beiore the is-j  -urttire of inch Ce-tihciite of Impiovemeuls,  IJHlLtl lluh'Jlth diij of Maj, A- l>  IW5  Tltu.-   1'. McVITTIE.  ', WholesaleZWine '������  an���", SpiritsMer-.'  ,'u :cliaht.\,; ��� '-'"    ',   ^  Agent'for Calgary Brewing Co.'s  ��� Beer, Ale arid. Porter.  y   I'J        ''It. .     - .     >  Ti,.Label'- Co.'s"    ',     \ ' ��� "     X  ': a Hay, and Grain",'  ehlitz aiid  Calgary  '"���'' '. A-   -    '      <  j, *        1 ��    _ o  Foreign find 'Domestic Wines, liquors  ;-. ,< 'and Cigars. . <  bakuisti:j{, sowoxtok, etc.  CRANBROOK.  B. C  dr.(1f. b.;miles,V  . * -,   ������".'-''-,,* '-'- '���! (,r ��� "������  ' X A  [:^ x>ei^tis_c?i|' \i '  Cranbrook^ '; y x 'B;'"6.  George H.1 Thompson, "  '< J.   "     X       - -3L "���       > * <��� 1 'j  '���' :-      yBAnnrsTKR, Solicitor,''No-  .'<  ".'';'-/    tary Public; &c.y , _ ;,   ,''  ;  iA- ,   u    -y'. '���j*-,' "  ' -y X  CRANBROOK.    ," British CoT.UMniA:  BUY YOUR  I?7,_s_o;o:��t -^23id  "-"-'E.g. aWINNE;'-  o     ' '      - ��� , I    ��� 1 -  . , * -  "       .       - ~ -", ' *'    <-i   -   ^  Cigars,   1 '.Tobaccos,    .Confecuonerv,  . '; " y ' ^PfuitafEto.- '  --  'y  -EROiVl  r   ,-..*"  ' '"Ji "  A.-G8, Stewart & Co.";:  FAIJRELD'BLOCK,  Victoria St.  Barber Shop;  And Bath' Rooms.    -  -���    -In.STONE Building.'  First Class Work.'  i     'B,ith3 open   every day.  A, L.,FRANKLIN  VI t   j     ��   tr - ;   -ij  VmcBXA'M  -"''": "BreadsPies; Cakes, 'Etc.',, ~'r"  ' k 'TwelveA'Lbavte's,$l*. ,A  R: T.V,H0WA:RD,, Prop!  tf..  oree  v,*, .Consisting of dlqthing^ Gents',fflir,--  y" nishirigs,^ Shoes';', Watches,', Chains,1 '  y A *',etc.y bought'at, alow jrate rori the 'l  A ;,'dollar,"'andhas-:tofbe'-jsoldyaccor'd^ '  ;,' ;ingly;,arid in^^the, next twoiweeks.  'yW,e;are,going to-stay here only to  \x '^dispose pf this stock'' ,'we, have1 on ���  '*    b arid now^ and''.if^ you 'don',t "take ''  ,' ;* advantage'of it ybU'are'.only 'the  losery a A  ..''"'  F  FOR   FINE  1  <*  '    i%      1  RWi,_'^Afa>iMiriww>?riatiWBi��MfiWB;;\-r;vi,��T7w  St.   Joseph's .Convent.  x'i  -x  To Write a' Storyi^^Sr  of lhe West  Keg Beer, Bottled  Beer and Porter  always on Hand.  Ih.it t,  it. lhe  '..hi li.  <uili"i  "1, thf* Irui  .'."'l''d cl    IU i ' r  NKLSON, B. 0.  x5o,irding and D iy Scliool   co*.iduct-  jlcrs of bt. Toscph, Nelson  ;i   ts.   \j.      i_ummorcinl     and    business  8   courses n .f-pi-ciulty.    K\cellenco  an;l  ��wift  prognnjj  i*h,nacte.):/:o  each   de  p.utmenl.    P.irenls  should   write   foi j JOdEl'JE NIEUERSTADJ-,  ^   p.irtictd.irs.    One month  :is&urcs   the  S'public  of   the   thoroughness   of   th  M   bisters' methods   of teaching.    Terms  &  comnuncc .T.tnu.iry,  April  and   Sept.  "" ll,g   Tui'ils are admitted dniiui: term.  *a.  n C[Uire in uvt- ihf ic liir .1 '1 ne ui tt '  leiifat. Hi* u-.iiid h.ne to tludyi-^i  lhe '.*li ir:n l rii*> of the Wcs'i-i!, 3 1  pei'pk���wiuikI    li..\e 1  H   Oitt* f f   lb  in,   li,i iiii;  f]   lib mid   sU aiiii;   (1 c 1  tfl   feci iii-.v.u.    11.; would h  ���l  f  wiuikI ll..\0 to beCullu  li.tiiii; tluir d uh  r joys .mil  a-, e to ini\  witn tin-n .-.'ui.il \ 1,nd in a Ij'1*-i  1 nci-a wiy, in s-li(,rl, !>o a "Weot-  ,*J emi'r." It is a .-'lotion or  kuowiri" !i,,'a! conditnn.s.  Pj  The tir.i.   .-".-it-'ining ,i]>p.,i.v   U>f5  the "Leckic hi'jl" i'.vi   tl.i-   Wi.-l-  cin   MiiiLr,   thu  l'r -p-.ctor  .intlfe1  f.iin.lie.-mdn.  The   mnkcr*   of   the   "Lciku  Bo-jt" are Wuglerners with Wcsl  cm    rxiK'iicncf.      They     know  v.luit to m  ke rtiid  Low to   make P'  it.    Ii'-, not so imi^li .1   ijucoiion ��j'  of price as of quality.   Tluir nole ft'  W   aim is to make ",i 1" tier 'icol  for  Hid    b��nie      money '���and     th  "LEOMIS BOOT"i.- iy  yoAAm.  t��-a  SEWING MACHINE."  ROLLEP  BEARINO.  HIGH GRADE.  Tiopr.  M INt'i- \C\ r liKTl   BY  8 1 roii\T  .,,.,.I:  IU.  CHRIS. NIELSEN,  (MOYIE)  O'cnersl agent iu   Ihitish  ^Columbia for.  L'lQUTS)   LLKOTRICITY,  ^IACiNEI'lC COMBS,  ASBESrOri LAMP WICKS.  Fur   further   par'.icul.us    regarding  these gocdo oil On or write,  PREST PHOTO CO.  CllAXDUOOK   AND   AlOYIE."  IJBiAULNIER,  JIUALKIt  INT  by buying this  Sellable, honest,  high grade sewing machine.  . STRONGEST-GUARANTEE.  N"-:lv"\.2'  Sawing'.-Machine Co.,  xAX'   A'AAAACIZCO,   CAL.7  rivOMri   DELIVERY.  QAieeDS1 A7e.      MOYIE  W, R. BEATTY  Emb!;a';r nr.d Undertaker,  ->ry S9.   . " .   CRASSKOOK;  IF YOU HAVE A  LOT TOSELL,  A HOUSE TO RENT,  MINING STOCK TO   SELL  'Or if you wish to invest  iu any of these consult.  FARRELL ^ SMYTH.  TAILORING   GO   TO  MERCHANT   TAILOR.  '    And Gluts' FrRNisnnit.    ,,  Fine   Suitings,    Overcoating  Trousers,  Imported    Goods.  (UNION  'SHOP) r  MOYIE,        l^ B. C  gaBgB_3__W��8*UH*-^lrHrii^^hftafi___ ___g_g__L_J^BWgS*-.'J-ll.��^irjAggg^pgwa  " ,-f . 'T: V. LOWNEY,.Prop. .  MINERS' HEADQUARTERS.,   This hotekis  close   to  tbo  mines,- and   has  x   every. Convenience for Working Men."  South Victoria St.-       '    '   ���        * MOYIE.  j~>d  ave Time  DKBAULNIEn ISItOS,    rropu.'  Large, sample room0 in connection,  with house for commerci.il men. Beat  of aocoinmodationsL  Ileadqunrtcrs for   Commercial and MiningMen.    .  s   ^ ' 'Wholesale Wines, Liquors"'.-.  1     \- . and 'Cigars.   .,,    t     -,-'-���  CRANBROOK,   A ��.       '        British Columbia.  ALL   THE   TIME.  hy 'visa  QUEKNS   AVEN'nE,  J10YIE,   B. C.  ^___id--___��_  TO  Seattle, Tacoma  AKD   ALL   *  Pacific  Coast Points  St,   Paul^rChicago,   New   York  AND  ALL   POINTS    EAST  Palace  and Tourist  Sleepers,   Buffol,  Library cars, Modern Day coaches     1  Dining   cars.      Meals !  a La Carlo. I  Best Meals on Wheels j  2   Fast   Overland  TRAINS DAILY  Summer Schedule.  Effective June 4th.  ��rw_  We handle everything in the Hardware line-  Also Cumberland blacksmith's coalj powder,  fuse and caps, oil, paints and g-lass, at  IOTl.A3XrBE_.OOi_:.  j THROUGH EXPRESS TRAINS.  MONTREAL TO VANCOUVER.  Kootenay Section  Connects With  For Tickets,  Rates,  Folders   and  Full  information, ciii on   or   ad-  , dress any   Great Northern Agent'.  , or write  8. G. YERKES,   ��� H, BRANDT,  ';  A. Q. P. A. C. P. ��t TYA.  ���3-r.yt!e;    " 701 W.,Riv reidf-A v  S'.'^i;'. u?: AVafhitiiC'tODV  EAST AND WEST.  Superb New  3. S. "PRINCESS VICTORIA"  Between    Vancouver,    "Victoria    .tntl  , Seattle.  I have persuaded Messrs. Munroe & Munroe  of New Yorlt to allow me a block of the stock of  the Marconi "Wireless Telegraph Company of  Canada Ltd., which was intended 'for other  towns. I can sell this at $5 a share, while it  lasts, in East Kootenay from Crow's Nest to  Kootenay landing.   Apply to  !     For Rates, Folders or Tickets Apply  I,lb Local. Agent.      .   .  J. Attwood, ..Agent, Moyie.  ��� J.S.CARTKR, ".    ���.'..������    K. J. COYI.ft,   ''  Dlst.'t'us.i, Agt.'  J-*.'.!-,'.'-!,'  '���WlGon/Pas  Ytt^COUV(*v. .  A'Et  FARRELL  CRANBROOK,  S.MVTH,. ���  jktOTlE.

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