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The Moyie Leader Jul 15, 1905

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 ���/ ���)���  I'��;  w >:ir  MOYIE, Bl C> JULY 15.1905.  2-' ^^^<>A^S^��^��-!��-& 2^ 'V  ��The.'6W.':WsiM*yidM''     ?  ���j^;  ' i  *  .      Tfcat is- Wtfati4���gentleman, said tne  Iotherevening;^he;n;he;saw(.'a friend of  1 shoes in our; store V; :;;,-  , t      as "a result ?of ^tnis/ statement, his'  I friend is enjb^iw .comfortable 'dry feet  j;vL��ince;:a%a-k';you;want the�� same  | have them for sale.   : c . ^   ���.       *. -   -      m,  FRANK'S-ZING  ������'   ' -S  Will Be  Ready By  November.  WILL COST 1  -<s  It Will Be the   Most Up  ",ToDatp  ZincFlant in ;  ' I    'the World.   i   "   *  p.  THE' - C\NiBpip^)>^#|'^0W^  '     pSS^#Capital^$.8;700,00O.;  ' ^a^^Pf^^'^^i:^3.5O0;OOO;;.  ; ���l Re serve,**/ ? ^. -  J.. 0. Fernau has returned to Frank,'  AlbeYta, frornGoldfields, Nevada. - Mr.  Fern'au thinks .that hia smelter will be  ready lo treat l��ad 'and zinc'ores by  November,next. When-completed it  will be the'!most,up to date .zinc smelter in'llie,.world and;will' have cost  fully a million dollars, "' -,   ~      '" -'l  v.:'\ ;������r^ '-t-^'  *.   , Gill Is Arrested.  : James Gill, private secretary to V.  Hyde Baker, is short in his accounts  about if 1500 and is in the Feroie j ��1  awaiting trial: Gill tried to get out  ofWcounlry���.>aml"did.get'as far  )m ''Eureka.,',Mont, when he was  arrested and brought back. ��� Gill s  weakness was gambling,' and this led  him to his present difficulty.     * l ,  '���'I     r   ,-aWOllSTC)E,BS;.^Q,(RENT^    -  !l    ���   '--'->'M-^:'%"lWGt)0D;^0CATION,'       ;  a, >   ^'f.TrnrnTr.T.^TO eE.ENT.      ^   ���   -  t. ���   r*  *     '**     ������fi*1 * <  ~r 'I*   j,  -XHOTEIi  '��.t5-.i,A:-i  ;TOx-RENT.  LOCAL rJEWS!  M. A. Bi-u'ft was',iu |own  yosicrd:iy.  G. O^ Busuanan 6 pent several  d.iys  in town.     '  '   Everybody now drinks Niedersladl's  beer.    -     , "  Farrell & S.-nytb have three  houses  for rcn*-.  -  R.   Campbell' Was   in   Cranbrook"  Wednesday.   ', .'       , -.    -  : Mr.  and'Mrs. Macdonald  le����,   on1  their eastern visit Tuesday.    ,       "   ���  For insurance see"Beale '&   El well.  ,W, H. Sbria, one'91  tiie  eld   timers  in the camp, has  returned   to  Moyie.,  P. T. Smyth and-wife left today   for  I'ortland", to take in "the fair. ^  '. J.   W'.   Fitch .-has   purcha?ed , the  Livesley'residence on Tavistock street.  Strawberries :,. are jipo   on   A,a.  Clark's farm on the  west side' of   the)  lake.      , '-"I      J  ���  If you"want to'know-how to invest  ypur money, writeto Beale & Elwell.  Get your clothing v made- at -Foote'e,  where e'very suit turned out bears, the  union label.Z^' u ' % l-' , - r  If you have'mining stocks or real  'estate to sell/list theth, with; Beale> &  Elwelb (        T -'' ]V> "     ' '"'t   ' '  Chae. Armsironghas a; deal on for  the sale of' the Manhattan hotel ^to  Joe.'jG'oupille of'Feruie.   -    "     _    ,'  \V. R'. .Ross-of''Ternie and S. S.^  Taylor oI^NelscV;wereMn Moyie 'last  Saturday^on legal bussiness.  FOR' RENT���Furnithed house in  Lake' ' Shore ' addition���Apply-, to  Farrell & Smyth: 'r ,'        %     .       ..   '  Jack Cartwright'i3 shiftboss   at   the  J -        V,  ��,*&  Smelter Blows  Furnace.  AT MAIL SIBLTBR  Oapacitvof Emmery - to Be  " Brought npto,J''50" Tons ���  Dailv'.">  "r\. -Pf Sullwan Dead/. ..  ' Patrick Sullivan, for ,a. long time  shiftboss aUhe St.- Eugene /mine, died  in tbe''JCranbrook' .hospital Tuesday  Vight'after a very., short illness > The  remains''were taken ,to ..Spokane for  burial." Con Lynch> cousin, of 'Ihe  ���'lieceaud :> accompanied' them. ,'Mr.  Sullivan'.leaves a wife-and several  ohildrenTwlipreside'in Spokane.'    '.  Auolher furnace at the Trial   smelter .was b!o5vn in this week.  ,  *    With the ore'Jrom   the-St. Eugene  and ', ihe 'other mines"  that^ proauce  silyer-lead ores, it is anticipated   that  the lead stack can be kept in operation.  The lead refinery will soon be turning  out 50 tons of''pig;lead a day,-"as  it 'is  being"enlargedrfrom   a  daily-'capacity  of'.'SO   tons/   'There   is (a     growing  market  for   the "lead   and, this   has  necessitated the enlarging of the plant.  The corroding works in Montreal   will  take  a  lare;e  proportion of the   lead  while a-larger poitioii is_ marketed  in  Japan and;China.   There will'-ho , no  trouble--" experienced     whatever    in  marketiug the increased output of the  refinery when'it ie -brought up. to  a  capacity of 50 tons a day.'' ���'-  ��� INCLUDING���Khaki, Cuban, Arrcwwoo.', Rico cake,  Cocoanut bar, Genoa cake,iLem>m   Sandwich, Lemon  , snapp,' Teed Sultana^ and many, otnor lines, t all frc-eh  from tho maktrs, -''   a  ',*,   -,,"  1     !,   A,  M 1 ^^..^ofc ��^w -or    ^J.^.   -mar   ^��.^��. ���m^-mw^^  *ir*. g^  ,63 i     . ' rl '-,���     --.��' , ii 1  i 'I? . ,   ...  �� 's.  , Ji1 ,ni  St. Eugpne  concentrator' during ^the  ]l\ > Try, '���A'.Ep'ro:' Cans of���''    -  ^Old^mesteai Brand"  I l     r      .,      i    '' " , 1   <     "   % ^  s i 1        i- S  Vegetables and Fruits at  MOYIE, B,'C.:^, ':   -punawav-McLeod.  Why pay morVfor your Insurance than it is *orlh?  Wo can give you lowest rates -vi.h adequate piotccl.on.  ARNOLD & ROBERTS.  CRANBROOK.  MOYIE.  "VST"  "Twentieth Gentury Clothing,  Win. Dunawey and Mrs. Mary  McLeod, both of Moyie. were united  in marriage on Wednesday afternoon  be Rev. C. A. MeDiarmid at the  Gill residenaejn Soath^ Moyie. ^  '       Big Locomotives.  Within 10 days the fust installment  of tbe mammoth new Northern Pacific  locomotives ordered for the Spokane  division, will be delivered and placed  in the roundhouse to be fitted up for  actual use. Tho , rew engines are  described as 10 wheel trailers, characteristic features' being small driving  wheels under the firebox, with five  large drivers to a side. This makes a  32 foot wheel base, which is somewhat  stiff for curvatures on many sections  of the road. Tho length of the new  engines will bo 75 feet over all,  their weight is no less than   all  each,  ;  -1 Buy It Now.  Now is the time to buy Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera ano Diarrhoea  Remedy.' II is certain to bo needed  sooner or later and when that time  comes j on will need it badly-you  will need it quickly. Buy it now. It  may save life. - For sale by S. K  llarvic.  .  and  tons  JJ  WE    1IASDL13    IT.  THE    MEN'S   FURNISHERS  ^aj\ 7$x-i$srzyn$3.--v<-*ff- *i>�� -v  ,-^-. tp <P v?"*-*V W*V*V- 'V -tosto  fi  fr  *yi     *y*      -U*.   **^-     -V'     -W- V -  Imperial Bank of Canada.  SAVINGS DEPARTMENT^  TTirmmnT���t  '" " i|s����^��'a"ll-^l)LIU>LL  Deposits'of $1.00 or upwards received. js.vvings  There is no  better  investment than  afcb.��i  t,  Bank deposit.  Once opoi.e-1 it grows whether added to or    not.  inlcrcbt   allowed at current   rale,   an"   ^m  pounded twice a yeur.  CRANBROOK BRANCH. -  J. F, M. PINKHAM, Managef."^1  ^SU^S^ 3iz^^-& ^^^U^ 2^*^& - �����  i  JUST TO REMIND  YOU. . ��� ���  when you send your watch to  us for repairs, tho charges will be  tho samo as though you had  biought it  yourself.  Wo charge for the work we  do only, and you will find our  prices reasonable.- Wc guarantee  our work for one year.  W. H. WILSON,  Jcwlcr. CRANBROOK, B. C  STOP. AT .THE  absence of Harry Stewart,,   who  is  Spokane.    ', '" * * ��     '    -  "-     ,'  Thos- - Ilickey',' wife and,- 'children  were here from Mary.sville bn a visit  this week. >���_ 7 '; ';'  " M.'A. l'aalen", principal of the Moyie.  Scuool, has placed" his resignaiion -iu  'the hands of the,-trustees./;- The trustees have not'acled upon.it-askyet. *,;_  ; Mrs."' At wood I wis / brought ".home  jroimthc Craubrook liospitiilThursday.  She has-been suffering*-from a severe  ttttack'oi rheumalisui'for sope'time  pas'i. '    -'  .There were two births in .town, this  week. , On Wednesday' a daughter  was bom to Mr. and Mrs-Win: Bird,  and on Friday a daughter to Mr.' aud  .Mrs, Patrick Hartigarf.  Rev. Father Choinel will   not  come  ���-J to.Mojie tomorrow,  but will  be here  one "week    ftom" Sunday, 'July   23.  Some sick calls  prevents   his   coming  on liis regular date.    , ^  , Chas. O'Neill returned Tuesday from  a month's^ visit to eastern points.  He- spent some ��� time iu Toronto,  Chicago, and New York, aud" saw the  bes>t there was'to be seen iu each of  these cities.  Those who have seen if declare that  P. Burns & Co.'s new .delivery rig is  the "loudest thing that ever happened," and the sun" hides behind a  cloud whenever it sees ,it coining.^  Riugling Bros. have nothing to  compare with it.  ���  Dennis Mahoney, who has beeu trying for a Ion?, time tovsoak up all the  booze in town, was brought before  "Jidge" Hill Thursday morning and  was given a 30 day sentence. Constable Routh took the prisoner to  Feruie yesterday.  Fred Hazen left this week for  Marysville. where ho intends .doing  somoworkon a property owned by  himself and R. B. Beat tie. Ttic  properly is a graphite proposition and  is only six miles from the Sullivan  6inelter.  To accomodate preseut heavy travel  from Kootcuays to Vancouver, Victoria, Seattle, Portland etc., the  Canadian Pacific Railway have established bleeping car service on Imperial  Limited between Vancouver and  ArrowheaJ. Leaving Arrowhead on  Wednesday, Friday, and Sunday.  Leaving Vancuuyer Tuesdays, Thursdays, and Siturdays. For berth  reservations apply local agents.  GENERAL  NEWS   NOTES.  I 4 I *  Tiie first shipment of Canadian thor-  oughbred.cattle for Japan will, go forward in a iday or two. ' ,.     c  , , r r    ..     , j  A Bellinghaui, Wash.-; company has  secured a contract to iurnish 2200 tons  l*  of.dog salmon to Japan.  -  -" '-   ', ' ^r-  ��� ��� ,   f    ,. - i  Canada's proportion of .population is  only 1.5 "to   a  square  mile.,   England,  h'as<558and the.Uuited  .States   21  to  "a squiue mile.  ]_      " ",ki  ��� The growers of strawberries,, on  Kootenay lake have so Tar received  nearly   $25,000 'for  thia    season  for  their     crop.   1 One thousand carbines, manufactured by the Ross rille factory at  Quebec, will be supplied to the Northwest Mounted Police.  A New Residence.  i      ,  J,'S. MacEachern,   of   the  firm   of  MacEachern '& Macdonald, this    week  purchased the lot    ju3t  south ,of   the  Methodist cliu'rch on Tavistock' street  and'gave a'coutraci to Geo.  R,  Leaak  of Pnmbrook for building what will be  when  Tuished  one i of  the prettiest  and   most comfortable residences   in  Moyie.,   Mr. .Lcatk,  will    ,probably  'begin  work   some   time   next   week.  The main^building will be   22x20  feet  and' two stori-s high.   Tlien there will  be an L8x10  feet.  -There-will  be    a  conservatory in front, and a  verandah  on   the   Iront* and   along   one   Bide.  The house throughout, will  bo  lathed  and plastered, and will'be fitted" with  all- the   modern    conveniences.    Mr,  MacEachern    figures   on-1 the   ho.us��  when  completed  costing  him   about  $1200.      ' '     ^    '' * ' ,     '   ������  . METAL   MARKET.  Nj!W  ,Yoi:ic:���Bar silver,-59^-cent*  LVad, $4.50. '^Zinc^epeltort JO.OO.^  .-  JiONDo.v���LSad, ju!3 12s G.J.  ,1      '< ,>  ' V-'rjJl  f    '  5" ������-  ������   ; ���;   'ii %m.  - ' tAir  The Social.*  In the new aerie of Eagles at Coleman Steve Monahan holds the ofiice  of worthy past president; G. L Brodie,  worthy president; and Chas. Klingen-  smith, worthy conductor.   , _    -  E.Mallaudaine of Cieslmi has been  appointed by the C. P. R. to look after  the company's limber along the B, C.  Southern, otherwise tho Crow's Nest  pass railway. Ho will make his head  quarters in Cranbrook.  An ostrich is ono of the latest additions^ the entertainers njw appearing in New York. It is at the hippodrome in "Dreamland" on Coney  island, and every afternoon is made to  race with a hor'so. The bird is names  sed to a light road wagon and makes  a mile in 2:12.  There was a big crowd out to attend  the social given b'y the, ladies of the  Catholic church Thursday. Prof.  Schearer's orchestra furnished its  usual excellent music, and the la lies  served refreshments aud 'saw to it  that all present enjoyed themselves.  The money raised at .the social will  go towards piyiug,off the debt on  the church, which has been  reduced lo a very-small amount. The  ladhs wish to thank 'all those who  contributed towards 'it's success.  - Society Girl,  Chas. Farrell was up from his hotel.  it Monis.-ey mines ibis week on biu-  inest< in connection .with the Society  Girl property. Mr. F.inell has given  eastern parties an opliou on ihe properly and also an option on a five-  sixteenth interest in the Baltimore,  which is owned by himself aud otners.  <     '.Hurt in Mill.   "���   ',  Tom Cameron, -foreman at' the   S-6. ',  Euliene 'mill,   met  with   q-iite  a  feid  aecident while on shiffMonday   night!  He was,tightening   a  bolt, when   tho/"'  wrench heyas/uoing slipped and   got   ' -  cauchl   in. a- revolving   wheel.    TJio    ^.  wrench   ,-flew/out   and   strujk-Mr.  GanieronWterrible blow in" the . face.'  rendering^him^uncouscious for nearly  two liourbj-VAn   examination .-proveii s.  that he'was'jaot dangerously; injureJ., ��� t  lie is out and around  again '"ami   will  soon'bofablti lo return lo work.?, < ���  -s   / t>      ' ,  ������--���-  - . v-,r^ -,   .   ; ', -    ��   **  ti Looking at"'St.-Eugene.1 ^;-  "W.' j-R.-* Brock/of the Doruiir.oa ',  geoliigidal'depirtment, wa3 here this  week looking at the, St. Eugene mice-.,  James Cronin'accompauied him. -from  Rossland and gave him every assia-.  tance possible. Mr. Cronin returned  to Rossland  Tuesday.  J- 'Duty'" Increased.  Finance Minister Fielding  annouiw,  ces that tho'duty oj   dry white  load,,  now ii per cent, is to be ine'reased-to 30>  par cent, and the duty on   white  lead  grouud in oil, no ^-25 per cent is lo be  Increased lo 35 per cent.  '  of     5- ,,, ,<      -V*  <jA,'oi';JvXt,  '" ,\ '�� \ V- *  ������  ��* ���''', ;^,| ��� j-f i'-J  > v* fi   "�����   ^ ** '  ,l'ft,i   hi  -:, v# in  /l       \\   i-   T4t.C��lJ^ V *-*  , i, t. .- ?j\wfij  'A-       V^"V -^a L  The Aurora,  Several more meu w.-r ���   ^d.led  week    to ,the  crew  wi-king   on  Aurora -property   and .\   night  has-been'puiou.    A eros?cut is  this  the  shift  being  -    ��� -��� z  driven from  one   of tho m tin tunnels.  COSMOPOLITAN  WHEN IN  CRANBROOK  K. n.;SMALt, Slauacer.  Good rooms, good tables and  bar,  aad Qrstclaesjample^noiiB.  Olio Dollar  Sai cd ISei.roscnts Ten Dollars  Karnad.  The average man docs not save to  c-xceed ten per. cent of his earnings.  He must spend nine dollars in living  expenses for every dollar saved. That  being the case he cannot be too care-  tul about unnecessary expenses. \cry  often a few cents properly invested,  liko buying seeds for his garden, vsill  savo several dollars outlay later on.  V is tho same in buying Chamberlain s  Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy.  It costs but a few cents, and a bottle  of it in the house often saves a doctor s  bill of several dollars. For sale by b.  K. Harvie.  Charles Moyer, president of tho  Western Federation of Miners, is expected to visit the Cocur d'Alenes  shortly for the purpose of trying to  strengthen tho Miners unions of the  mining country. At the time of the  institution of the p?rmit system the  miners union wore almost duven out  of the Coeur d'Alenes, tho employment of all men agencies, one at  Wardner aud one at Wallace. These  agencies hire all the men employed in  the M ueowners' association, relieving  the foreman of that responsibility.  Lately tho Western Federation has  been regaining its footing in the miu-  iug towns and there aro now several  unions which hold their meeting.-  openly.        An Opportunity.  The    people of   Moyie  realize   the  advantage they had by   buying   their  clothes,   shoes,   watches etc.,    nt   the  auction   store,  Farrell      block.    That  was the, first  time  in  the   histoiy  of  Moyie that goods eould bo  bought   at  retail at pretty near a quarter of their  vilue     Mr. BanneH  intends   to  have  a'grand auction tonight,    aud   thinks  that if not all the greater part   of    the  ��tock   will   go   under   the    hammer.  Anyone economical, should   not miss  this last chance.when he can   get   five  dollar's worth of  goods   for  only   one  dollar.      Remember     it. is   the   last  change.  fi^-r-  .,. _, rcr and trouble it makes  hot-breads, biscuit and. sake-of finest-  flavor, light, sweet, appetizing and  assuredly.-digestible and. wholesome.  ���*   :���        paicn 3a!<i?jc Powdss Co., Chica'sq,  snserew-jimrare^j  ���^..^y.^f,iii.��-i-tfWJsrtytHM>f^uy^{.^y^H^��^y^^ -^HW^^-wfyj-*1i.wfl.i-^yHtu*��*.^�� *v^{^i .^yf--^'<a��i-"* -y-T^-. -  . ^J* >. ^^.'^.fc.^^W. a Jtv$?>jU*,*.��i}t.J*.  gym-��^-e-g-  p*"!* Zt^rtriSttlE  5393  T, 'f  !  MMM9  'f,  >2?   Or, The Love Story of Charles Brandon and Mary Ttidor, the King's Sister, and   J��  r��f       '   Happening In the Reign or His August Majesty King Henry the Eighth Te#  i?i  Rewritten n-nd Rendered Info Modern English From Sir Edwin  - Ca.sl.oden*x  Memoir  By  -.6-  EDWIN. CASKODEIV   [CHARLES   MAJOR]  Cnpiinght, Inland 1901. hy lite niruvn-VcrrtU Company ^  ll4  7 ,.-  , "'.    '  . '< Mifi  ,  4       V'_WV  '       '  \''"*H  ���Ktvf&iV 4i>   "T*  gs&> - if/?  ^ -f  T ^u  X  - ti  Xo i-srauaon aco-piou ouui ��' iuwui-  tlon and went to Mary's dance, but his  going mndo-for him an enemy of the  '     rno^t powerful nohleinan In the realm,  and Uiis was the way of it:  These parties of Mary's had been going ou once or twice a week during the  ei^ire winter and spring, and usually  included the same persons.    It was n  sort of coterie,  whose members were  more or less congenial nnd most of them  very --jealous  of  interlopers.-  Strange  as it may seem, uninvited persons of-  Icn attempted to force themselves in,  and all sorts of schemes and maneu-  '* vers were adopted to gain admission.  To prevent this two guardsmen  with,  halberds were stationed at the door.-.  Modesty, I might say; neither thrives  ��� nor is useful at court ,  '    When Uraudon presented himself ot  the door, his entrance was barred, but-  "   lie quickly pushed aside the .halberds  (and entered.    The Duke  of Bucking-  - ham, a proud, self important Individu-  t, nl,  was standing near  the door and  saw   it all.     Now,   Buckingham 'was  one of those uufprtunato persons who  never Jose an opportunity to make a  mistake,, and, being anxious to display,  his zeal on. behalf of tlio princess, stopped up to prevent Brandon's entrance.  '.'Sir, you will havo'to move out of  this,"' he ,said pompously.    VYoii are  not at a joustlng.bout.   Vou have made  n mistake a'ud have come to the wrong  place.",  "My-,lord of Buckingham la pleased  ���   to make rather'more of an ass of himself than "usual tnis evening,"  replied  Brandon/- with a smile,-as ho started'  <   across the room -to Mary,  whose eye  - he had caught. Slie had'seen nnd hoard  .    it all; but'lnstentl-urcoming to his.relief  stood  there  laughing  to  herself.  ,'-At this Buckingham grew furious,and  ran around abend of Rraudon, valiantly drawing his sword. , ' 'r f '  "Now, by heaven, fellow, make'but another step, and'l will run you through!"  ho said.                       . ,  I saw It'all, but could hardly realizo  ���what was going on, It camo'so quickly  nnd  was over so soon. ' Like a  (lash  ,' .Brandon's sword was out of its sheath1  and Buckingham's blade was (lying toward ' the" 'ceiling.     Brandon's   sword  _��� was sheathed again so quickly,that one  ���could  hardly ('believe it had been out/  ,,  lit all, and, picking up Buckingham's,  h   he said with a  half smothered  laugh,  - "My   lord   has ��� diopped   his   sword."  (lie then broke its point with his-heel,  against ,the hard floor, saying, "I will  i dull tho point lest my lord, being unac-  . customed to its use, wound himself."  '' This  brought peals of laughter 'from  everybody,,including llie king.    Mary  laughed/ also',1' but,   as   Brandon   was  ',����� handing Buckingham, his blade,  came  *" up and demanded:   v '    ��� ,  ,J, "My lord, is this the way you take it  i   unpen  yourself to  receive  my quests?  Who   appointed   yon,   let Tne   nsk, rto  guard,my door?   We shall have to'oniit  your name lrom our'next list  unless  .you take a few lessons in good  manners.^   'This  was  striking   him   bind,  and the .quality of the man will at once  appear plain to you vihen  I say that  ,   ho'had often received woiso treatment,"  ' hut clung  to  the girl s skirts  all  the  more tenaciously. Turning to .Brandon,  the princess said:  "Master ISiamlon, I nm glad to see  you, and regret cwedlngly that our  friend of Buckingham should so thirst  for your blood " Sho then led him to  the king and qui-en, to whom he made  his how, nnd the pah- continued their  walk about the room. Mary again alluded to tho sklruuMi at the door and  said laughingly: -  "I would have1 come to your liolp, but  I know you wetc amply able to take  care of yourself.  I was sure you would  worst the duke in somo way.    It was  bettor than a nmnmioiy, and I was glad  to see it.   I do not like him."  The king did not open those private  c halls, as he was supposed at'least not  to be their patron, and the queen, who  was   considerably  older   than   Henry,  was avcrso'to such things.  So,tho princess opened her ov* n halls, dancing for  a few minutes, with the door entirely  to herself aik! partner.   It was the honor of ,tho evening I" open tho,hall with  her, and quite curioi's to see how men  put themselves hi hor way nnd stood  so as to bo easily observed and,  perchance, chosen.   Brandon after leaving  Mary had drifted into a corner of the  room  back of a group of people and  was  talking lo  Wolsey���who was always very friendly to him���and to Master Cavendish, a quaint, quiet, easy little man, full of learning and kindness,  and   a   warm   friend  ?o  tho   l'rinecss  Mary.  It was time to open the ball, and  from my place In the musicians' gallery I could see Mary moving about  among the gnests, evidently looking for  a partner, while tho men resorted to  some very transparent and amusing  expedients lo attract her attention. The  princess, however, took none of the  bidders, and soon, I noticed, sho espied  Brandon standing In the corner with  his back towaid hor.  Something told mo she was going to  ask blm to open the dance, and I regretted it, because I knew it -would set  every nobleman in tho house against  him, thoy being very jealous of tho  "lowborn favorites," as they called the  untitled friends of royalty. Sure  enough,' I was right Mary at once be-,  gan.to mnko her way'over'to the. corner, and I hoard her say, "Master Brandon, -will you dance with me?"   ,  It was done prettily. The whole girl  changed as soon as she found, herself in  front of him. In place of the old tithe  confidence, strongly tinged with arrogance, she was almost shy, and blushed  .and stammered -with quiclf, coming  breath, like a burgher maid before hor  new found gallant. At.once the courtiers made way for her, and out sho  walked, leading Brandon by tho hand.  Upon her lips and in her eyes was a  rare, triumphant, smile, ns If to say:  "Look at this handsome new trophy  of my bow and Bnear."  I was surprised and alarmed when  Mary chose Brandon, but when I turned to the musicians to direct their play  Imagine; if you can, my surprise-when  the leader said:  "Master, we have our orders for the  Qrst dance from the princess."  & Imagine nlso, if you can, my double  surprise and alarm ��� nay, almost my  terror���when the band struck up Jane's  "Sailor Lass," I saw the look of surprise and inquiry whicli' Brandon gave  Mary, standing there demurely by hia  side, when he first heard the music,  and I hoard her nervous little laugh as  r she nodded'her head, "Yes," and stopped closer to him to take.position for  tho dance. The next moment she was  In Brandon's arms, (lying like a sylph  about the room. A buzz of astonish-"  ment and delight greeted them before  they were half way aiound and then a  great chipping of hands, in .which the  king himself joined. It was a lovely  sight, akhough I think a graceful-woman is uioic beautiful in .La Galliard  than any other dance or, In, fact, any  other situation in which she can place  herself. .  After a .little time the down'ger Duchess of Kent, first lady^ln waiting to the"  queen,' presented herself at tho musicians' gallery,nnd said that her majesty had ordered tho music,stopped, and  tho musicians, of course, ceased playing at oiico.' Mary thereupon turned  quickly to me.  -  ���"Master,   are   our  musicians   weary^  that thoy-stop before we are'through?"  ��� The queen answered for'ino in a high  voiced Spanish accent: "I'ordered the'  musiVstoppcd." I will not permit such  an indecent exhibition to go on longer.",  Fire sprang to Mary's eyes nnd she  exclaimed: ."If your majestydoes not  liko the way wc (Jo and" dance at my  balls,'you can  retirer'as soon as you  sec fit    Your face is a kill-mirth anyway."    It never tnok(long"to;rouso bee  ladyship.        -      \ -r,' , ,  The'queen turned to Henry,, who was  laughing, aud angrily demanded:  "Willi-your majesty permit mo to be  thus insulted in(your very presence?"-  "Vou got yoursol" into it Get out of  It as best you can," I have often told  yuii to let her alone. Sho has sharp  claws." "The king was really tired of  Catherine's sour frown.before he married her., It was her dowor of Spanish  gold that brought her a second Tudor  husband.,'      ,      ' "    , *��� '    ,  "Shall, I not have what tmusic and  dances I want at my own balls?",asked  the, princess.        t ', ���' ^  "That you . shall,1" sister mine; that  you shall," answered the king. "Go on,  master, audjif'the girl likes to'dance  that way, in God's name let her have  her wish. It will never hurt her. We  will learn it burself, and will wear tne  ladies out a-dahcing.", - , '-  -~-Aftor Mary had finished the opening  dance thorp was a great demand- for  instruction.' Tho king asked Brandon  to teach him the steps, which he soon  learned to perform with a grace perhaps equaled by no living creature other than a fat brown bear. The ladies  were at first a little shy and inclined  to stand at arm's length, but Mary had  set the fashion aud the' others soon  followed. I had taken a fiddler to my  room and'had learned the dance from  Brandon and was able to teach it also,  though I lacked practice to make Ljy  slep* perfect. The princess had needed  no practice, but had danced beautifully from the (irst, hor strong young  limbs and supple body taking as naturally to anything requiring grace of  movement as a cygnet to water. ' '  , This, thought I, is my opportunity to  teach Jane tho new dance. I wanted  to go to her first, but was afraid, or  for somo reason did not, and took several other ladies ns they came. After  I had shown tho stop to them-I sought  out my sweetheart. Jane was not a  prude, but I honestly believe., she was  the most'provoking girl that c-Acr lived.  I never had succeeded in holding her  hand even the smallest part of an instant, and yet I'was sure she liked me  very much���almost sine she loved inc.  Sho feared I might unhinge it and carry it away, or something of that sort,' I  suppose. When I went up and asked  her to lot mo teach her the new dance,  sho said.  "I thank you, Edwin, hut thero are  others who are more anxious to learn  than I, and jou had bettor teach them  first."  "But I want to teach you. When I  wish to teach them, 1 will go to thorn."  "You did go to se\e:.il otheis before  you thought of coining to nie," answered Jane, pretending to be piqued. Now,  that was the unUindest thing I ever  knew a girl to do���lofuse mo what she  know I ��0 wanted and then put tlio refusal on the protended giounrt that I  did not care much about it. I so told  her, nnd she saw she had carried things  too far nnd that I was growing angry  in earnest. She then made another  fnlso though somewhat flattering excuse:  "I could not boar to go through that  dance before so largo a company. I  should not object so much if no oho else  could see���that is, with you, Edwin."  "Edwin!" Oh. so soft and sweet! The  little jade! To think that sho could  hoodwink mo so easily and talk mo into  n good humor with her soft, punlng  "Edwin!" I saw through it all quickly  enough'and left hor without another  word. In a few .minutes she went into'  an adjoining rodm where 1 knew sho  was alone. Tho door was open, and  tho music could be heard there, so I  followed: ���  ���'     ' -  i ���  ���  "My lady, there is no one to see us .  hero.     I   can  teach  you   now,  if  wish," said I.  She saw, she was cornered, and replied, with a toss of her saucy little  head, "But,what if I do not wish?"  Now, this was more than I could endure with patience, so I answered, "My  young lady, you shall ask me before I  teach you."  "There are .others who can dance It  mucli Derter'tnjin" you,- sue' returneiL  without looking at me. '  "If you allow another to teach you  that dance," I responded, "you will  have seen the last of me." She had  made me angry, and I did not speak to  her for more than a -week. When I  did���but I will tell you of that later on.  The evening was devoted to learning  the new dance, and I saw Mary busily  engaged imparting information among  the ladies. As we were about lo disperse 1 heard her say to Brandon:        ^  "You have greatly pleased the king  by bringing - him a new (amusement  He asked me -where I learned it, and I  told him .you had taught it to Casko-  den and that I had it from him. I told  Caskoden so that he'can tell the same  story." r '���  "Oh, but'that Is not true. Don't you  think you -should have told him the  truth or have evaded it Inrsome way?"  asked Brandon, who was really a great  lover of the truth, "when -possible,"  but who, I fear, on tills occasion wished to appear more truthful than he  really w'as.   If a man is to a* woman's  , "But what'if J do not^wUhf"  taste and she is inclined to 'him,1' h<3  lays up great stores in her heart by  making her think him good, and shame-'  ful impositions are often practiced ���to  this end.    ' r '"  j  Mary flushed a little'and answered:  "I- can't help 'it "You ,do not know.  Had -1 told Henry that "we four had  enjoyed such a ^'famous time in my  rooms he-would have beeuv'ery angry,  and���and���you" might have been''the  sufferer."'���     ". ,"'",,���'        *  "But might you not Lhave compro-i  miscd " matters by going"'around the  truthrEome 'way and leaving tho im-i  pression that others were of tho party"  that evening?"      ���   -1 '  That was* a mistake", for it gave Mary  nn opportunity-to retaliate: "The-best  way to go aroiind tho truth,'as you call  It, is,by'a direct lio. My lie was no  worse than'yours.' But I did not stop-  to argue about such matters. There' is  something else I wished'to say. I want  to01 tell you" that you have - greatly  pleased the king with the new dance.  Now tea'ch him 'honor and ruff', and  your fortune is made. He has had  some J.ews and Lombards in of late to-  teach him new^_ games1 at'cards, but  yours is worth all of them." Then,*  Bomewhat hastily and irrelevantly, i'l  am not dance the new, dance with any  other gentleman, Jbut I suppose'you did  not n'otlce it,'^.and she/was, gone^beforo  he could'thank her.     ''< "       ,,.  CHAPTER .VI."     -    '      *  A nAHE'BIDE TO WINDS0B. ~? \  IIE princess knew her royal'  brother. A man would re^-  ceivo quicker reward for in-  you  venting an amusement or a  gaudy costume for the king than by  winning him a battle.   Later in life the  highroad to his favor was in ridding  him of his wife and helping him to a  new one, a dangerous way, though, as  Wolsey found, to his sorrow, when he  sank his glory in poor Anne Boleyn.  Brandon took the hint and managed  to let it be known to his play loving  king that 'he knew tho latest French  games. The French Due do Longue-  ville had for some .time been an honored prisoner nt tho English court, held  as a hostage from Louis XII., but De  Longucvillo was a blockhead, who  could not keep his little black eyes off  our fair ladles, who hated him, long  enough to tell the deuce of spades from  the ncc of hearts. So Brandon was  taken from his duties, such as they  were, ' and placed at the card table.  This was fortunate at first, for, being  the best player, the king always chose  him as his partner, and, as in every  other game, the kiog always won. If  he lost, there would soon be no game,  and the man who won from him too  frequently was In danger nt nny moment of being ruted guilty of the very  highest sort of trenson. I think many  a man's fall under Henry VIII.'was  owing to tho fact that he did not always allow tho king to win In some  trivial matter of game or joust. Under  these conditions everybody was anxious to bo tho king's partner. It Is true  ho frequently forgot to divide his winnings, but his partner had this advantage nt least���there was no danger of  losing. That being tho case, Brandon's  seat opposite the king was very likely  to excite envy, and tho time soon came,  Henry having learned the play, when  Brandon had to fnco somo one else, nnd  tho sent was too costly for n man without a treasury. It took but a few days  to put Brandon hors do combat financially, and he would have been In n  bad plight had not Wolsey come to his  relief. After that he played and paid  tho king in his own coin.  This groat game of "honor and ruff"  occupied Hcnry'B mind day nnd night  during -a fortnight. Ho feasted upon  It to satiety, as he did with everything  else, never having learned not to cloy  his appetite by overfeeding. So we  saw little of Brandon while the king's  fever lasted, and Mary said she wished  sho had remained silent nbout the  cards. You see, she could enjoy this  new plaything as well as her brother,  but the king, of course, must be satis-,  (led first. They both had enough eventually, Henry in one way, Mary in another. .  One day the fancy struck the king  that he would rebuild a certain chapel,  at Windsor, so he took a number of the  court, including Mary, Jane, Brandon  aiid myself, and went with us up to  London, where we lodged over night at  Bridewell House. The next morning���  ns bright and beautiful a June day as  ever gladdened the heart of a rose���wo  took horse for Windsor, a delightful  seven league ride oyer a fair road. ,.  Mary and Jane'traveled side by side,  with an occasional companion or two,  as the road permitted. I was angry  with Jane, as you know, so did not go  near the girls, and Brandon, without  any apparent intention one way or the  .other, allowed events to adjust themselves and rode with Cavendish and  me.  We were perhaps forty yards behind  the girls, and I noticed after a time  that the Lady Mary kept looking backward in our direction, as if fearing rain  from the east. I was In hopes that  Jane, too, would fear the rain, but you  would have sworn her neck was stiff,  so straight ahead did she keep her face.  We had ridden perhaps three leagues  'when the princess 'stopped her horse  and turned iuJier saddle. I heard her  voice, but did not understand what sho  said.     - I -     '    , '  In a moment some one called' out,  "Master Brandon is wanted!" So that  gentleman rode forward, and ,1 followed' him.' When we came up with,  the girls, Mary said, "I fear my girth  ���is loose."'*  , Brandon at once dismounted'to tighten it, 'and the others of our immediate  party began to cluster around. '  Brandon tried the' girth.,  "My' lady, it Is as tight as the horse,  can well bear," ho said.,    '     - -  "It is'loose,,I say," insisted the princess, with''a little irritation. "Tho saddle feels liko it ' Try tho other." Then,  -turning impatiently to , the persons  gathered around: "Does It require all  of you, 'standing .there like gaping  bumpkins,'to tighten any girth? Ride-  on.-, Wo* can1- manage this without so  much help."'1 Upon this broad hint everybody'rode ahead while I held the  horse for Brandon, who went on with  his search for the'loose,girth. While  he was looking for it Mary leaned over  her horse's neck and asked: "Wero you  and. Cavendish'settling all the phllo-,  sophical points now <in dispute, rthat  you found hlih so interesting?"  "Not all,"'��answ:ered Brandon, smiling.- > -' ''',,.,  < "You were so absorbed I supposed 'it;  could be nothing short of' that/'   ,  .'  "No,"�� replied-Brandon again.") "But"  the'girth is not loose." "��� < '  i1 'Torhaps-'I^only - imagined -It," * returned -Mary-carclesslj', 'having* lost  Interest in the girth. <  I-looked-toward' Jane, whose eyes  were'bright" with a smile, and turned  Brandon's' horse over to him., "Jane's  smile gradually broadened into a laugh  and she said.V'Edwin, 1 fear my girth'  Is loose'also." v ,   '"' -�� - ,1  -iVAs the Lady Mary's wasr' askcd-I,  unable'to -keep  a  straight" face  any  {loni:er.       ., - , ^ -     .  '"Yes," answered Jane, witlua vigor-,  ous little nod of,her head and a peal of  laughter.        ^;    ' -'- -���   ; t  "Then drop,, back, with mo," I responded, f . ' t '-''',,  "The princess looked at us with "a half  smile, half frown, and remarked, "Now  you doubtless consider yourselves very  bHIliant and witty."      #,    )     , -'   xv  "Yes," returned "Jane maliciously,!  nodding lierr head in emphatic assent,'  as the -princess ,and Brandon rode on  before us. ,  ' "I hope* she 'Is' satisfied now," said  Jane sotto ,vocer,to me'.     -    ,      %  ^ '  "So"you-waut me to ride with you?"  I replied.,;   , ,     r;> ,   ,,:,_���   , ,  , "Yes,'.'1 nodded Jane. ~ ��   ., ��� . " -v ,   -  "Whyr?'4 I asked/1 ---',,���   \,   " '  ���<*'  ^'Because, I .want you- to,", was-the  enlightening response. '"*,"<''     . "-.,"  "Then why-did yoiunot dance'with  me the'othqr evening?"   - "',"'. '  "Because T did'not want"to."  "Short,- but comprehensive;" thought  I, "but a sufficient reason for a maiden."'  "     '.'i  . I said nothing,' however,'and after a  time Jane spoke: "The dance was one  thing and riding with you is another.  I did not wish to dance w;ith you, but I  do wish to ride with' you. You' are the  only gentleman to whom I would have  said what I did about^iny girth being  loose. As to the new dance, I do not  caro to learn It, because I would not  dance it with any'man but you,-and  not even with you���yet." This made  me glad, and coming from coy, modest  Jane meant a great deal. It meant  that she cared for me and would some  day be mine, but it also meant that she  would take her own lime and her own  sweet way in being won., This was  comforting, if not satisfying, and loosened my tongue. ''"Jane, you know my  heart is full of love for you"���  "Will the universe crumble?" she  cried, with the most provoking little  laugh. Now, that sentence .was my  rock ahead whenever I- tried to 'give  Jane some idea of tho state of my 'affections. It was a part of tho speech  which I had prepared and delivered to  Mary in Jane's hearing, as you already  know. I had said to the princess, "The  universe will crumble and tho heavens  roil up as a scroll ere my love shall alter or pale." It was a high sounding  sentence, but it was not true, ns I was  forced to ndmlt, almost with the same  breath that spoke it Jane had heard  it and had stored It away in that memory of hers, so' tenacious in holding to  everything It should forgot. It Is wonderful what a fund of useless information some persons accumulate and cling  to with a persistent determination worthy of a better cause. I thought Jane  never would forget that unfortunate,  abominable sentence spoken bo grandiloquently to Mary. 1 wonder what  she would havo thought had she known  that I had said substantially the samo  thing to a dozen others. I never should  have won her in that case. She does  not know it yet nnd never shall if I  can prevent.  So Jane halted my effort to pour out  my heart, ns she always did.  "There is something that greatly  troubles me," she said.  "What is It?" I asked in some concern.  HER GREAT DECISION.  What Happened When  Sallle  C��Hed  " '   on tJie Tailor WIio Knew. (  Two young women had been discussing the undoubted firmness of character possessed by the one named "Sallle." "Your nose, and chin,'," declared  Jeannette, "denote great decision and  executive ability." '  "Well." said Sallie, "I have been to  your tailor, and I want to know what  you sent mo to him for."' ' '  "Why," said her-friend, "I sent you  to him because I like him. He knows  so well what I want lie takes every-,  thing out of your, hands."  "He simply does!" said Sallle. v,"I  went In there today and told him I  wanted to have a brown'suit made up.  ,'You don't want brown, madam,' he  said. I-said'I did.' He contradicted me.  'You have too-sallow ta- skin to wear  brown, madam. Hero is ,'n cloth suitable for you,' and he showed me a hideous mixed thing in gray and black."  "Did you take it?" asked Jeannette.' -<  "I did," - replied Sallie. "But''for a  long time I was very firm about not  wanting the goods. That was while we  ware talking about the Way" to make  the coat I mentioned an Eton. But he  smiled at me iu pity. 'Oh, no, madam,'  he said sadly, 'you can't wear an Eton.  It takes a very young, lady to wear an  Eton. What'you want is'a coat cut Jus't  four inches below tho waist line.'  "Then he'asked mo to stand up, and  I stood up, and he whipped out his tape'  measure'and measured mo cwhile I was  trying'to tell hhh\l didn't want anything'to dcwlth him. I talked thoway  you .talk in" a nightmare, you^ knowv  i realizing perfectly well what you wantT  to say and'not being able to sny,it.,i'���"'"  ,v Sallie ���- paused  dejectedly. ,.^'What' I  ���twant to,know Is," she continued, after  a moment's silence, "how it happened.  ' For IVvo. got a Duko'of Wellington nose  and all rtho1 other fcatur'es'^that go to  'icakie up' a strong minded person, and'  you- know "vefyv;well that( the ��� nose "of <  that tailortis"a stub", and ho hasn't'any  chin!"'- ;.���"-.      r>- J'.'       ;���_ -; "-   .-" '  "Well,",said Jeannette with a ..little  ��� giggle,- "you'll like your suit'/,     <'- ^  l"  "Shall I?" said Sallle hopefully. t r ;  .    ~   Tho KitKlixliman Abroad.  - '_,i _,  An" English tourist' entered' a'restau-  rnnt"and by a few, scraps, of French  ,was able'to' order dinner., He .'wanted  , some mushrooms, ..very, delicious. and  large". Not knowing' tlio name, he demanded , a r sheet of' paper, and pencil  and,sketched,"one. ' The waiter under-  'stood him in a second, disappearedffor,  ten.minutes and returned with a handsome   umbrella.  '',,'"���*     *      .     '*   -'  '     '   A. Froml��Injs. Four-year-old. ^.t  ^ Baby Alice had been(scolded for con'T  tradictingv- Being,but^four'years old  her^ mother hardly ,ex"pected that' the  lecture was fully understood or would  bo 'remembered: "������' She - 'was ^ satisfied,*  however, -at" supper time, when^baby  said,- "Mamma, nbwvdon/t, contradict;  " have, some "moro\pud;_  please  may "I  ding?' ,   '-\\  more -  \ *,���/!(>" ^.-"Xoxrlonl.";' fv ^- -,'���  ' Lady���Np^'we^don't" need any new  locks on bur, house. Ours are'-"plenty  good enough."-,- .    '  ''        ,   ' (    ' '    ���>  "Insistent Vender���There, madam, Ms <  where you are mistaken.  To be really  up to date' ats this time of year you  , ought to put kon spring locks.  Population of New York.  The population of the city of New  York, according lo the estimate of the  Fcdeiation of Churches after a careful  st ud v of the situation, was about four  millions last June, the increase since  1900 having been more than half , a  million, says The New,York Sun. If  that rate of increase continues during  the rest of the present decade tho  population in 1910 will he about four  millions and ^three-quarters.  That is, in 1910 the population ol  New York will be more than a million  and a quarter greater than in 1900. Of  this increase, probably more than one-  third will bo,of Jews, which race already now makes up toward one-fifth  of the Inhabitants. In 1900 the" population of foreign birth arid parentage  .constituted about four-fifths of the  whole, and Its percentage is ucVin-  creasing because of the unpreceden-  tedly great immigration. ,%  At present the aggregato of the distinctively Christian population of, the  town is, only about two-fifths of the  whole. This Includes the' whole of the  Roman Catholic population, and the  total number of Protestant communicants. Besides these, the Federation  estimates" a total,'of about half a' million Protestants who, 'attend' church  more or le&s regularly and-more than  a'million Protestants who are "church-  less," or outside of any religious faith.  New York, therefore, cannot now b'o  called a Christian, city. The totalrol  Protestant communicants and -church  attendants,' as estimated''by the-Federation, is only about as great as that  of the Jews alone, and by. 1910 It is  likely to ho much less. By that' time  tl^pro -,will be more Jews , hero , than  natives of native parentage. The "Jewish population has increased from only  about 3 ppr cent" of the whole'in'1880  to'nearly-20 per cent.'in' 1905."_".'' ���  ( ���  -   ��� ,-���-',    ��������� ; J<*>' '   ,  London's Underfed--Children.  After an investigation of, the question  of tho,presence in, elementary schools'  5of, largo numbers ,of children-who" on"  .account of being- under/ed aro unable  -to derive proper benefits from1 tho ..Instructions, -_ tho Local Government  B.oard has Issued ,an - order'' dealing  therewith In 'the eplrlt 'of truly pater-'  rial Government'' -f.v ' ~.fir' -;�����'; )L ^i *  ��� )fThe ,'order Instructs,' managers'.,,- arid  t'oachers^who'flna^childrenjrcomlng^tb  ���school^inadequately, fed irarnediatoly.'to  np.tlfy.j) the overseers"' of-; tho,"poor, \ who.  ,wlU1at> once vsupply? the requlsito'-roHof;  Tills /must riover"J-bb*ih;_'th��" form'/^of,  ,money," but tho actual^ food needed." '''"*  ^An^interestlriff" feature3bf-_tho.iordor  "is, tho'fact that, conipletcT discretion 'le  vested', in the overseers, aafto .whether  - tho relief shall bo given"as 'd loan' of as  poor .''relief In^the, ordinary fsenso., In  either/case itho fattier^ will be,- informed  1 arid 'will ,havet an'. opportunity "to" make  the necessary^.provision 1'hlmself.- V',"-''  , "If he1 fails" to do'thls. and lnfthe"6p-,  -lnlon of'the'overseers ifcils" a.? case of  neglect, ,th"elr relief will1,",bo i regarded  as a--compulsory, loan 'which they will  bo able to recover in a' County 'Court  ,If, hbweverTtho parent-is "considered a  bona-fldovpoor person runablo"to"bear  the' expense,' the" burden^ will - fall'' on  the trates, the parent not-, being-v. disfranchised as Is }ordinarily the'Jcaso'oh  receipt of���parish',relief.^���".^.'^s.^j ��� .f*'  Tho."' relief, la _; not^-' continued ','moro  than 'a'montlTonYa 8lngle';applicatlon.'  The Local Government^Boa'rd suggests  that-if a 'second "application be"mado,  on "account"of-the" same:jchlld .within  six months' the^overseers shall-consider  whether It. Is, their/duty -to^ procee'd  against^ the father ^under'thc*Vagrancy  Act,, or,'' the*, Provontloni"*of ^Cruelty".to"  Children Act". ,- ^vw --; -j,,--, ������- -,,, ,*^��,,,  AN, ORIGINAL  FORCE.  Saccena   Cannot   lie  Copied   or  i������'nllr   Imitated.  Sue-  No human being ever yot m:ilh> -,  cess trying to be somebody c��*^  if that person wan a sueces9 �� tn  cannot be copied, cannot be mciTfl  ly imitated. It is an or^T^  creative process. Every nlau wiiii.  failure Just In proportion as he v?  away from himself and tries t��� .  somebody else and to  exiuoss 1  'body else instead of himself' p"  comes from within or from now),!,���  Be yourself. Listen to tho y0^\ J  In. There is'room for improvement h  every profession, in every trade  in every business. , The world warn!  men who can do things Ju ���ew ',  better ways. Don't think because y0UP  plan or Idea has no precedent or J  'cause you are young and inexpericuml-  tliat you will not get a homing   u  man who has anything new ami valuable to give tp the world will be luton'  ���ed,to and will be followed.   The,ai���'  "of .strong individuality, who dares'to  think .hia own thought and originate  his own method and who Is not afraid  to bo himself, ubt a'copy of someone  else,' quickly gets recognition. N0m  lng' else will attract the attention of  your employer^or the rest of the vorld  so'qulckly as-originality and'unillM  ways of doing things, especially if ��,���  are effective.���Orison Swett Manlcn ta  Success Magazine.  '    !J;���.  HEART DISEASE.  i   , ';Vs   , ; -p.  Don't r.et_tho( Idea Tlint Yon HsTeltl  j"'   '      Scare "Vou Into SlckiicNH.  ,fComparatively fow people know t��istI  It Is rare'.to find a perfect heartbcttl  What'ls termed,."palpitation" is unlr-f  regularity in the beat   It Is most com.1  monly caused Iby-some disturbance of!  the, digestion; by iindue indulgence In J  tea,"* ..coffee,: tobacco  "or   alcohol; bjl  worry or -by^excitement    Many per.]  ,'sons,'detecting ^such  an  irregularity L  ^thihk'tticy,' have somo serious disease!  of, the heart that^may end their life at j  any momenta This Is a very grave nils-j  ',taUe'ln,a doubleserise��� first, as to the]  'fact Itself^- nnd.^second, as to the, infla. J  ���cnceiori the'health' of such a morbMl  idea.  - ���'"VKW"    '  ,^7Aga!n?Jtber6,!s a notion tlint heart dls-j  'ease is'a'-destructive process; tlint the!  .flesh is affectedJn much tlio same man-1  Vcivasi-when the'"skln' Is ulcerated orj  the  lungs ^'are; consumptive. J That Isl  very, seldom "true. ', The most serloujj  disorders'^.of the", heart are quite d!��ter-|  e'nt.ln"their nature^ t ,        R       _i''  f* Wken"'a-*man or woman Is under thtj  Impression that he orshe has heart (lis-  < case'there si's one obvious duty-to rlsld  "a reliable doctor, havo'the'heart exf  ainlnedjand'eltherjiave one's fears i  at rest or be'',glv,en,such advice as wil|  serve'.to remedy tho condltioa.���Uoma  Notes.        , ,<. ,      ���  !THE PARSON BIRD.  ���   Let  Him  Walt. <-   .,  ,   "No," said the optimist, "I never take  my troubles to bed with me."  "It's all right to say that now," replied tho pessimist, "but wait till you  have a few ingrowing nails."  Jfot  Entlrclr  Indifferent.  Friend���You don't care how many  people have to hang on to the straps. ,  Railroad Magnate���Oh, yes, wo' do.  It makes considerable wear and tear  on the straps. ( , ,  Ab   She   UnderHtood   It.  Grenne Spot* nnd Sonp nark.  ! When in tho bright sunshine every  grease spot on the clothing seems twice  as big and greasy as it has a right to,  then is tho time to remember the virtues of South American soap bark  You can buy a little package of it at  any drug store for 10 cents, already  chipped for use. Put a little in a bowl,  cover with, boiling water, let Bteep half  an hour or stand over night, and it la  ready for use. Applied with a sponge,  it removes grease spots and stains, doing good work on men's!coat collars  and vests. It will also remove milk  stains. Black goods to be made over  will be wonderfully freshened and renewed by being washed in a soap bark  suds, rinsed and pressed .when partly  dry.-   .        .- ' ���  "     h ' x : "��������� it   ��^        f\S,   /.fT%  ' - - *        H r.\ __     ; , ** t -*v ��*f- ��� --       V ��� J H-v     ^ *^   I  V ���' (--'���<��� ,.Relt0-��tcharLe,��^'-^!s.��tT^i  :ln*an article.In ThetPrac'titlorier devoted to fthe -.8ubJectf"of<\Tloyar"relIcs  speciabTrientlori^is made5 of; certain  bones;from;tho neck, of ^Charles"* 1.^'at  .one timeln'tho/posses'sloh ofSir.Henry*  Halford,' physician"to"George III. and,to'  three other Sovereigns.' "- '"--^i-" .!'' ���  1 'The coffin(iof the beheaded Kinrr was"  discovered and identified ln.lS13,' when  it was'found, in St'.fGeorge's Chapel,  Windsor, alongside thoso of>Hen'ry VIII.  and Jane Seymour.'_ The"'sklri 'of tho  face'was dark and discolored;^but tho  forehead and temples>��� retained ,tholr  shape, though the cartilage of the nose  was gone. The pointed beard was perfectly preserved, as was also the gen-^  eral shape of tho face. 'AH,-' present  were struck'with the resemblance to  Vandyke's portraits. Nothing had been  done to attach tho* severed head to tho  trunk, and it was taken put, Sir<Henry,  Halford says, and' hold up to -view. ��� -  When tho process of resoldering tho  leaden coffin had been completed it'wos  found that a portion of the vertebra had  become separated from the neck and  fallen ouisldo<the coffin unnoticed. This  relic was presented by the Prince' Regent to Sir Henry Halford, by whom a  coso of lignum vitao lined with gold  was made for its reception,'a suitable  Inscription being engraved on the lid.",  ,Slr Henry St. John Halford disposed  of tho scandal created by his forebear  In retaining tho'relic by making over  tho case with its contents to the Prince  of Wales (now King Edward), by whose  orders It was deposited on King Charles'  coffin.  "I could have married any girl I  pleased in my younger days," said tho  old bachelor.  "It's really too bad," rejoined the  pretty widow, "that you were unable  to flud one you could please."  To Tlielr Credit.  Miss Oldblood���Are your family early settlers?  Mrs. Newblood���Yes, paw always  pays every, bill on the first of the  month. . ."    ������-. ���-  -) To ..Remove a   TlBbt Rlngv  If lyou happen to get a ring on your  finger that fits so tight you cannot remove it a very easy way to get it off  is as follows: Take a piece of cord or  wrapping thread and push one end of  It under the ring.   Then, beginning just,  above  the  ring,  wind! the, cord very  tightly   round   and   round   tlio   finger  clear up to the tip of the finger.   Now  take hold of the end of the cord 'that i  was slipped under the ring and unwind  the cord.    As the string unwinds the  ring will be carried, along with it and  removed without any difficulty.  The Clever Parson Bird.  Among the feathered inhabitants of  New Zealand there is a bird called tho  parson bird, or "tui." It is about tho  size and shape of a blackbird, but has  a pair of delicate whlto tufts at its  throat, and is a glossy dark groen  otherwise, which looks black in tho  sunlight It can bo * taught to crow, to  speak, to whistle tunes, and besides  thoso tricks it has a repertolro which  Is not often equalled by any other  feathered songster.  Stone Soles For 8hoea. '  An inventor has hit upon a method  of putting what are practically stone  Solos on boots and shoos.' Ho mixes a  waterproof glue with a sultablo quantity of clean quartz sand and spreads  Jt over tho leather solo used as foundation. These quartz soles are said  to bo very flexlblo and practically ln-  dcstructlblo and to give tho foot a firm  hold oven on the most slippery surface.  Dry In South >Afrlca.  Owing to tho continued dry seasons  In South Africa, which havo caused  tho destruction of largo droves of cattle, a largo demand for pumps and  windmills- has sprung up. The sinking of wells has become,a pronounced  necessity. Even the Government boring machines have been called Into use  to supply cattle with the- necessary  quantity of water to sustain Hfoi   '  Ono of tae���<lueer Fcntliered Inlnlll|  .������,.!���*'.. .nnt* of New Zenland.  a\Among" the'feathered Inhabitants ot|  "NeVZealand "there Is,a bird called tliel  paraon\ibird,"on.tuI.   It is about the!  ,~sla:e and shape, of a blackbird, but 1ml  V'palr^pf dellcato white tufts at Itil  'tiiroat/and Is a'f glossy,dark green oth-l  'erwlse'Jwhich -looks,black, in the sun-l  'light*.ItJcari/bcitaught to crow, til  ]speak',^to"���whlstle'',tunes, and bcslilaj  'these'tricks', Itfhas/a repertory wlilcbl  ils��� notSoftenj-'equalcd'.-by   any oilier!  "���feathered" songster.' At vespers It lias A  note like the" toil" of a' bell or tlio clem)  high',note, "of an organ.   It canfiifiini!  every bird .in'tiie bush to pcrfectidn; li  will'break off in-the middle ot ant  iqulsite melody and Indulge in a strangj  medley of sounds' whicli are impossMl  to'.describe, but If you can Imagine 'lij  ,'combination of  a'cough,  a  Iaugb, i  sneeze, 'with tho smashing of a paneol  glass," It'wlll be somo approach tot'  Idea.   ' \ , c  ,  Tho tul nests twice or thrice a tk|  and has largo families.  Like the ou��J  /birds of New Zealand, It soetns to I  unconscious of danger from man. lt.J  a pity that tho birds of this Island!  becoming so scarce, for they Fppnk i|  us of a time when nature was tarr  'less,'.when"tlio snakes, tigers audi'  cons did not exist  - --'  :     ���  - \ Tho lion and Her E(t����.  J" The eggs of a scavenger hen nrc d|  fit to be eaten. My'attention was call  ed to this "a number of. years ago  lady said she could not eat our eSl  Sho wanted sunflower eggs. I toM 11  wo,had the-best eggs In the cotmni  but sho said that tin old German |  homo fed his chickens on sunfloml  seeds and that the .eggs were rem.irtf  bly'swcet. Some of the eges were s  for, and this was found to \>o tmj  Eggs certainly do partake of the natar"  of > tho, food which lias been ca'"  Feathered Life. London.  illnKl  Wit to tiie Itc*<-nc,  William tho Conqueror on MM  England Is reported to have m��M  false stop ns his foot touched the��  and to have fallen on his fiice.^ A ���"  mur nrosc, and voices cried, "II*  preserve us, a bad sign!" hut Uprising, said without cviifu-l<>" ��r ![  tation: "What Is Ihe m.ilter? ��^'  are you wondering at? 1 h-|U' "'  this ground with my h-ui-K, M'1  tlio h 'ghtness of Cod, so i'.u-  tends it Is mine, It Is yotin."  til  as I' 4  very generons  Gcnerouc  "Is your husband a  man?"    '���  ji ' :-;.������..' '.'.���'���  "Indeed he Is. You remember those  nice cigars I gave him for a birthday  present? Well, he only smoked one  and gave the rest to his  friends'^  A Iionic 6nc.  "Mamma, is this the ship we're irolnir  over in?" , ���   ,.  "Yes, Willie." .  "Huh l You Bald It was an ocean  greyhound. This ain't & greyhound.  It's a dachshund.".  Tlio   Cotton   Iliii-omi-f^r.  "Ever notice what a line ln"��iwi  a cup of coffee makes?" a "'."'"a  keeper asks in the Sim. ^ ' ji  When it's weak and cold �� 5'1  sure to follow.���Albany .lointi.il.  He���Yaas, you Know. I w  something to take up m.v  Have you tric.l blot I in  at I"'  iiiin.1. ^  n.imr? !.  -^BOVIE  LEADER.  1ST SEEMED TO  SDIT BIS CASE.  ,����� LAND MERCHANT RESTORED  ,   TO HEALTH BY    DODD'S    KID-  NEY PILLS. I  Doctors and Medicine   Falled-Dodd's  Kidney Pills Succeeded-Other cases  They just seem to sult.^ ���    ���  ",    wpiiaad Ont, Juno 19��� (Special)���  , i vokom, a prominent merchant ot  ie'd��y   " telling his friends of his  thLrkab!e cureJof a terrble .Kidney  Case bv Dodd's Kidney'Pills.    Mr  vlSs statement Is as follows: .',  <  ^C more than a yearl- had been  ,,i���l with Kidney Trouble-In all   its  8nrsf symptoms.    I had a, distressed  -' iXs 'a mv head' ��ttle:or-no appe-  Kd a feeling of languor.- I- be-  ' ��,mo areatly reduced in weight.-  %octorsand  medicines failing  to  ." mp any benefit I becamotdespon-  Sit when by good-luck I chanced to  frv Dodd's Kidney Pills, and from tho  first ihey seemed,to   suit 'my: case;  After taking five boxes tho old trouble  'hid'gradually disappeared, and I was  leellng hotter   than I   had in   many  ���irfi " l     ' ' ' + fi*  .   '   \r     *  ^flood's Kidney Pills suit tho case of  pvcry man. woman- or child * who has  any form of Kdney Diseaso."' They al-  wars cure, and, cure permanently.-  }  {       J ' A * T  TOURING IN- RUSSIA.1,  ;'���  i�� ���j  ^ r   , I *  Thr DlfflcuKle-  of OneWhoCannoi  ,   >    Spenlc the LnnirouBe.   (       ,\  ,  Nljnl Novgorod, wUerejtbe'grekt.Uus-'  ��� 5Ian fair is held, far on-toward Uie  ' frontier of Asia, I' found, the most .dlffl-,,  cult proposition In^ll ISurope.Crom^tlie^  standponit-i'i- m��=~�� �� T~;r"���r-"i(m       j  and refreshment   -Is.kncw,, onlyf ono .  Word in Itusslan, "vodka.".,and^one.can;  ''pronounce  that   too gotten. ^ Nobody.  .seemed to speak'anything hutJtusslarC-  ��� r could not Ret a cabman,to take me ��6*  a hotel. One isvoschjc"after" anotherr  would pic!: me up, "seem tV understand"'  ���anil then take' mo tq a^shop.'a steam- ,  6hlp pier,*" a private residence.;  I, was  -reduced to the humiliating necessity of  making pictures .of,-hotels^beds'and,;  1   food of all  sorts-and? quite;-without  avail.   At last,'bethinking, "myself that  .'the trade^of' Russhtf/wasr.in .,German..  bands? I started out afoot in .search bf(  ,any  mercantile'  looking' person ,-*w1th-  elosc .cropped' blond beard and 'spec-"-  '- taelcs." 'Such''a "man,I found; and ho;  directed mo in German: to-,a;,traktIr,  '  vrlicre I had breakfastTwith ttm'ntd'of ^  ' more  crude" cartooniog.'',' "Coffee',';.Is..  ' good Volapuk; and*"'the*waiter ,'unde'r-  " stood mo'at once.'-but I had'-,to sketch  ^a number-of eJlipticarflgures in,my  '  notebook, and'finally make, a*spirited.  [ flnwlng of the common or garden hen  before he knew, I wanted ^eggs."-','* ^~~  < Fordlnner that night I went to a* restaurant overhanging,, the, Volga. >-It is^  ��  one of my most' baffling memories'" of *  travel that when*,in my'thirst^, made  the sign", of drinking;; and pointed^to  the river tlio waiter ,lowered'_ a bucket  out of the w!ndow;into"-thc streanrahdr  brought it to me filled with'rich ;bro'wn'  .   water. *-    -       *  h:$i\''^K:  THE MUD .DXU,BER,���>yASF;., '*  '  - , - "     '      S-" '  She Entoniba Living SpldCM aaj Food  ���        -        ,      For  Her Yountiv *   ,  When summer warmth5 has" awakened"  the maternal   Instincts " of-the  Insect,  world the mud dauber-wasp,, may *,be'  seen gathering mortar at the margin of  stream,   pool  or  puddle. ,.Fllllng .her  mandibles, which serve as,both spade  and hod, she bears the load of mud. to  some rough surface, rock.or wnlPor,  board or beam. She spreads and shapes -  her mortar'until,-nfte'r many visits to  tho mud bed, she has built a tubular '  cell.about  an   Inch   long, and   three-  eipbths of an Inch wide. ,.,"  Then her huntress "instinct awakens  and her raids upon tho spider realm begin, for within this cylinder tho mother mason will put a" single egg. In  courso ot time, this will hatch" Into a-  ravenous larva whose natural fowl Is  living spiders,' and these the mother  proceeds to capture nnd entomb within  her mud daub nursery. On this errand'  she may be seen hawking over nnd  near cobwebs of various sorts, venturing within the meshed and beaded  snares that provo fatal to most Incom- s  crs nnd eometimes even to herself. If  the occupant, expectant of prey, sallies  forth to seize the intruder, It finds Itself  ft captive, not a. captor. The wasp  shakes tho silken filament from wings  and feet, turns upon the spider, seizes  nnd stings it, bears it to her cell and  thrusts It therein.���H. C. McCook in  Harper's Magazine. '  Old Man of the Mountain.  The titlo "Old Man of tho Mountain"  was first applied -to Hassan Ben Sab-  hal, who founded a formidable dynasty In Syria A. D. 1000. lie was- the  prince or chief of, tlio sect of tho Mohammedans. Having boon banished  from his country, ho took up his abodo  in  Mount Lebanon,  gathered   around  To be sure, you are growing  old. But why let everybody  see jt, in your; gray; halrr  Keep your hair dark and rich  and postpone age;   If you will  only use Ayer's Hair Vigor,  your gray hair will soon have  all the deepV rich color of  youth.  Sold for 60 years.  him a band of followejs. who soon became the terror alike of Christians  Jews and Turks. Thoy paid the ino<.-t  Implicit obedience to his commands  and believed that if they sacrificed  their lives for his pake thoy would be  rewarded with the highest Joys of  paradise. For 2W years these "Assai  sins," as they called thpms6Jve<��, continued to be the terror of the countrv.  .Whenever their chief; the "Old Man  )f the Mountain," considered himself  injured he dispatched some of his assassins secretly,to'murder the aggressor.' This is the origin of our use of the  word assassin for a secret murderer.  SILO INSIDE THE~BARN.  Convenience  of  Fvi-diiiK  On-   -��f the  AdvanluReii ���t Tli 1m 1'In.n.  There-are somo advantages In having u silo inside the-barn. It is convenient for feeding, protected from the  frost and, If properly arranged, is more  convenient to fill, says L. W. Uglily  in National Stockman. Then the cost  Is considerably reduced,' as tho barn  roof Is also the silo roof and often a  part of the barn frame' will help to  form the silo walls.' In planning a new  b'arn It Is advisable to Include the silo  in tho same'structure and locate the  silo doors as near the feeding alley as  possible, as that will save considerable  labor in feeding, and in these times labor! on the farm meaijs dollars. v',  ' The_cheapest; best and most convenient'barn Isllie'round or circular barn,  with the silo in the ccuter. The silo extends, from'the ground up to the peak,'  thirty to forty or more feet high. Such  a bam Is compact,^, roomy, light In all  the stalls, convenient to fill and also  to "do Uie chores'." After studying  ' tho' merits of both circular and rec-,  <��angular barns I am fully, convinced  that tho circular form,Is preferable In,  every ��,way, and personally I should  build no other were 1 to build again.  ,, If wo wishrto feed forty pounds of  slluge to,each cow per day, and that" is  a , fair, ration, , wo may for practical  work ; call" that, amount- a cubic foot,  averaging fromitop,to bottom of silo,  and-thus to feed fifteen animals would'  ^require fifteen cubic1, feet per day and  for.je!ght months 3.G00 cubic feet J3ut  the'sllage'will settle"quite* considerably  after" filling,,the silo,' depending, of  course; on how fast it is filled, how fine  cut,- etc.,!but we must make some allowance, usually one-fourth^ Then It Is  well to have soine silage teft'over'for  rthe1 August drought, so wc might add  1,000" cubic fec't to tho above, making  it,4,600 cubic feet capacity. , "*  . 'A',round,silo to contain this might-be  fifteen feet in diameter and thirty "feet  high, or, if we could go up higher, we  mlght-reducetlie diameter accordingly,3  and that might be desirable.^as we  .should remove" from 'the surface for^  best results about V/j Inches daily.. To  do this where but fifteeuMicad of entitle are fed the Inside diameter, of the  silo'should,.not bo above'1 12^0 feet  Then".toHcontain'4,000 cubic feet'that  silo"should be Uitrty-elghkfeet high.-"'-,,  OR SALT RHEUM  , On ,one of the old turnpikes yet remaining In the south a big touring car  had twice rushed through .the big  touring gate without paying toll. The  third timo they made " tho attempt" tho'negro toll-man shut" his  gate and'brought them to a stand.  With indignation tho half-dozen occupants of the car declared theyr were  entitled to' ride free. "Look:'at your  own board," said tie spokesman., "It  says: 'Every carriage, -cart, or waggon drawn by ono'beast; two cents;  every additional beast, two cents.  'We're not drawn'by any beast at_a,ll."  "No; hut hero's 'where ye come" In,  sah," replied the "darkey, pointing to  another, clause as -follows: 'Every  half-dozen hogs, four cents.' An', three  times four Is twelve," tie'added. The  twelve cents was paid.       "'     -     i  .-(    MlIIc For Calf* Feeding-.     * ,'    ."  Stale; 'cold ,6itiur'milk Is a' fruitful  cause of scours in calves, arid removal  of tho'- froth. Is1 a secondary considera-  ,tlon.,whero"such ^Ilk.Js" used, says.  'Hoard's Dairyman. ^Mllk for calf feed-,  ���Ing should be'warm, ,fresh aaud' clean,  fed "from clean palls. . If dirty pails .are  used and cold, sta'cmlUc fed,'scours 'a.\-  most invariably follow, and .whenjthe  "scours'are not fatal' a stunted calf Is  'the usual result. It is also not an uncommon error to< feeil too much skim'  milk, trying to make up in quantity  for tho abstracted fat. ' ,  > Enjoy Whnt'You nave,  "Don't ' worry, about your health.  Keep 'in good condition and get as  much fresh air as you can. Tcople  who are always puttering over them-'  selves are like'misers���they don't en:  Joy what they have.  A LUCKY GIRL  SAVED    FROM    DEADLY DECLINE  BY DR. WILLIAMS' PINK PILLS.  The ftlcsi Torturing of itching Skin Diseases  ���Positively Cured   by  DR. CHASE'S OINTMENT.  The skin becomes reddened and inflamed and pimples are formed that  burst and discharge a watery, sticky  iluid. which dries and becomes a sort  of crust or scale. ,  , In other cases there may be ulcers  or sores. Buffering is always Intense  on account of the frightful stinging,  burning and itching.  The surlaco of the body should be  kept clean by frequent bathing with  tepid water and castile soap, and Dr.  Chase's Ointment applied night and  morning,  Tho control which Dr. Chase's Ointment exerts over eczema and similar  skin diseases is a wonder to all.who  havo tested it. This most extraordinary' healing power has - made Dr.  Chase's .Ointment the standard Ointment the world over.        '  ��� />  There is no guess work about' Dr.  Chaso's Ointment. It is, applied directly to, the diseased part, and you  can see exactly what it does.  13y its cleansing, soothing,' healing  action It allays inflammation and irritation,, heals the raw, sore flesh,   and  leaves tho skin soft, smooth and natural.  Mr.-Wm. Castle, Eagle Hill, Alta.,  writes:���"About Nov. 1, 1903, I broke  out with small red blotches on my  arms and they afterwards spread all  over my body- It was so itchy that  I could not sleep at' nights for scratching. I suffered untold misery and  was almost driven'to desperation. I  tried everything at; hand and my  friends recommeniJed'numQrous remedies all to no avail. ,  "When ,1 began tho use of Dr.  Chase's Ointment-! had little hope of  relief, but, tho result has been wonderful. From the first this preparation  gave relief from tho dreadful itching  and it,has now brought about a cure."  Wherever there is itching of' tho  skin or a- sore that will' not heal Dr.  Chase's Ointment can be used with  positive assurance of relief and cure.  CO cents a box, at all dealers, or Ed-  manson, Bates & Co.,- Toronto. Tho  portrait and ' signature of Dr. ��. W.  Chase,, tho famous receipt book auT  thor, are on every box.      -g**  The following advertisement appeared recently in a London paper:���  ���A lady in delicate health wishes to  meet with a useful companion. She  must be domestic, musical, an early  riser, amiable, of good appearance,  and have some experience in nursing.  A total abstainer preferred. Comfortable home. No salary." A few days  afterwards the advertiser received by  express a basket labelled: "This side  Up���with care-7-perishable." On opening it she found a tabby cat, with a  letter tied to its tail. It ran as- follows:���"Madam,���In response to your  advertisement I am happy to furnish  you with a very useful companion,  which you will find exactly suited to  your requirements. <> She is domestic,  a good vocalist, an early riser, possesses an amiable disposition, and is considered handsome. Sho has bad' a  great experience as a' nurse, having  brought up a large family. I need  scarcely add that she, is a total abstainer. As salary is no object to her  she will serve you faithfully in return  for a'comfortable home."  -i-v'-vl  ,'> ���  We have.no hesitation ^ln .saying  that. Dr. J. D. Kellogg's Dysentery Cordial Is .without doubt the best medicine  oyer introduced for dysentery, diarrhoea,, cholera-' and all_���s_umme_r, complaints, sea sickness,"ect"lt"pfo"mptly  gives relief and never fails to effect a  positive cure. Mothers should never  be without a bottle when their children are teething." -    - '" '  -j, " _ ,, if.  '���Not long before his death''the Hon.  Thomas B,.'Reed visited some friends  at their summer residence and missed  ihe'train,1 the last Boston bound train  stopping at Westerly, tha't night. As  Mr. Itecd had an imporant . engagement in Boston' early the next day he  seemod worried until ho,, learned that  thero was V Boston express which  passed ,Westerly at 9.,o'clock. Then  he.smilci'd., Going to the'telegraph office he directed ,a telegram'ito the superintendent of the road in' Boston, and  sent the following message: "Will you  stop the 9 o'clocl^cxpress-afaav^Hteriy,  tonight for a.large party for Boston?"  The "answer came:" -"Yes. Will stop  train".'Mr.,.Heed re'ad the' message  -and smiled again.'' 'When-'. the. train  pulled in Mr. Reed quietly started to  board'it, when '"the conductor said:  "Where is that, large'party we were  to'stop for?" "1 amvthe,large party,"  repled Mr.-Reed, and'he boarded, the  train. ' .   -'   ,        ,        " s    ,  LET THE BABY SLEEP  ,;.-USE'   -;;;-,  WILSONS  FL^PADS  FITS  ...     rt  -   f   *     '    '  UeWf-�� Tit mt tat BriKHr ���*$  ktodrcTiffecUoni li tb. Mir lucetutiil  remodr, uid If now ui.d or lb* Mil  BtaTilcliuii and boiplul* In KuroM  and America. It H conftdenllaUr  racommtnasd to th* afflloud. If joa  '       -Li j,   j      ���uffarfrom'-      ,  , -      ^  Epllepty, Fits, St. Vitus' Danoe, ,  or haro children or nlitlTU that do ao. or know a frttad th��t  la altllcUd. tiiek aiilD yoa A TVU. TaiAL Bonn aad tor  It.   It will bo aant ��]T maU   prepaid. It haj curad  where ���TMTthlur alia baa  tolled.   -  When writing mention  thli paper, and rWe ftlU  addreai.   for aala by all drureiiU.  TbeLiebilfCo., 1791  i& a 7KU Taial Bottls aad trr  CURED  > KlaK St. W., Torato.  "I've been reading of a man who  reached Uie age of fifty without being  able, to read. He met a woman and  for her pake made a scholar of himself in three.days. "And I know a  man who at middle life 'was a profound scholar. At the age of-fifty he  met a woman, and for her sake made  a' fool of himself in threecdays,"  Minard'a  Friend.  Liniment     Lumberman's  "Charles^D. HIne,'v Secretary of. the  Slate'Board-of Education of-Connecticut, made In Hartford recently a humorous, address on.the topic of examination papers. ~ "Now, _ here," said  Mr. Hlne," In"- tho courso of his i address, "here ,is an answer .containing  a good "deal of unconscious - truth���an  answer that- seems to 'me^ to hit the  naif' on the head. "The question "refers to a famous! town. , '.What,' it  runs, 'is this town noted,as?.'-" "The.  answer is, *It'-isl noted as a watering  -place.'" "'What, is'-a watering-place?',  is the next, question. ; '.Answer, 'A.  place where"peoplbrgo to "drink." ;i.m--(  Lieutenant (showing party ot visitors  over battloshtp);r-'i'hiH Is the quarter  deck. One of the party���Gee! 1  thought It was all free!  Lloyd Osborne,, kinsman and collaborator of Robert Louis Stevenson,  called on tho cashier of a leading  magazine tho ther day, after vainly  writing severtl times ��� for a cheque  au'e him. ' "I am sorry," explained tho  cashier, "but ,rCol.' 8o-and-Co, who, always signs our checks, is confined at  nome,with\ho.gout^_IlBjLt'my dear  man," expostulated'"tEe' author-collector, "does ho sign them with his foot?"  ''  ,   ���     *   Mrs. HI Uppe1���Dear, ��dld, you see  any- of those fine" old aqueducts while  you* 'were in Italy? ��� Mrs. New-Rich���  Never seen a duck. ���, And,; while we  was riding across Germany we kept  a'lookout for somo of those German  peasants, but I never seen t such a  scarcity of fowl no place. '     ,  ,'"���'. \���-������������','' y' *' ���' '' ��� '  Biliousness Burdens. Life���The bilious ; man.. ls| never a -, companionable  man,because his ailment renders him  morose and gloomy. The complaint is  not so-dangerous as it,is disagreeable.,  Yet no one need --surfer from.f it who  can procure Parmelee's Vegetable  Pills. By regulating' the liver and  obviating the ..effects of bilo in the  stomach'they restore men to, cheer-'  fulness and full vigor of action.  ' ���,'  Exhibited  OF  at  the  1904  CEYLON TEA was given the Highest-Award and Gold Medal.  Are you Drinking it. Sold only in sealed , lead packets. 40c,  50c, 60c. per lb.    By. All  Grocers.  *    i   i  ealtfi  If you want to enjoy'  vigorous Health:'take  They area veritaLble short cut,  to la-sting adnd perfect health.  rr��p��rrd only liy the Proprietor. THOMAS BKKCHAM. fit. IT^I��i>a. Znalandar  Sold Everywhere in Canada and U. 8. America.  J<>>  In boxoa, 25 cent*.  V  '   j,     ���-- jVf>��� 'I  ,  "A dollar  -In^i   savings    bank  worth two "    "in a poker game  "No, in about thirty-three years.' ���  "I 'see that a prominent staticlan  says that considerably more tnan one-  half of .tho world's population is feminine." "I don't believe it. If that  were so, how would we account for  tho fact that one-half of > tho world  doesn't know how tho. other half  lives?"' >  s--  Keep Minard's Liniment in the House.  Deafness ^ Cannot i be,< Cured"  by local application*,  u  the? cannot reaoh tha dla-  Thai  Deatnaaa la cauaod by an Inflamed condition of tho  mncouB lining ot tbs-^sstashlan ,Tub��. Whan tila  tubs la Inflamed you hare a njmblinc eonnd. or lnj.  perfect hearino, and when it la entirely oloeed Daaf  flMod^rtfon'oi'thiiroarr Hiero ia.only ��� one wi  1  l  (  l  ��  i  by cnfcarrn, ,�������� wnw, w uu.,  ..jro  Send for olroulara, tree,  P. 3. CHENEY A OO..Toledo, O  oore~doaineea.and that la by cpnatltutlonal rei  -     - -   *      -- 'nflamed coadlnpi  bchlon Tube,  rumbllnc ao  t la entirely o  la the  lnflami  .. .oatorad to lta x  !ejtroyed  Catarrh  .-jet bi  neoa la the re*_-  bo taken out and  rait, and anleaa the Inflammation can   jn out and Ul�� tube restored toil  dltlon. honrine will be destroyed fore-r  UlUVU.   .,H>.,UK   ��...    wt  out of ten are caused by  \fo  i  UnTra"OaUrrh~Qa'r��   S  its normal con-  la not  ForeTari nine o*���  which  la nothing-  out oiben arw cauwu mj ubw.im.    .....��.   ��-  �������������  but an Inflamed condition of the mnoona aurfaoe*  Wo will g-ire One Hundred poll are for any case of  Deaf news (caused by catarrh) that cannot be oured by  (A well known Episcopal Bishop of  high ,church tendencies was giving 'a'  dinner/to a number of his clergy not  long ago. In arranging for it with his  English -utler he was surprised to  have the man ask, "Is they 'lgh church'  or low'- church, sir?;* - "Why, , what  possible difference does that^jnako?"  the Bishop Inquired^' "A-greaV'deal of  difference,,"sir," the man replied.,"The  low church^ they-eats the .'most, and  the 'lgh church they drinks the most.  Oil .   ,     . ,��     ,     . ^ .    i      v*   r   ft     .    , , ^  Western Canada's Great  I . 'C    '    1}      , - lJ -      s  . 1 �� 1 ( I .    ' i  Industrial Exhibition.        ^si  v*  * 1      I      I    ^    ��ii   via  ,^ P3,  JULY 3Q==/2$y 1905  }>:���>:%>"  '.'fy  in Prizes ati- Attractions  Reduced Fares on all Railways.  ��� Seven Days Racing.  F. W. DREWRY, President  Prize Lists and Attractions Programs  ,   Mailed  on  Application.  tJ?HUG!iES,Sec.=Treas.<  . "Come-back-for something you vo  forgotten,' as;= usual?"'.'said tho (.husband. "No,"'replied'his wire, sweetly.  ''I've! come', back for something' 1" re-  m"embered."i..     ,_ .,   ,'-     ,      '.,.   j    .  Lever's Y-Z'(Wise Head) Disinfectant  Soap Powder is better.thati other powders,  %s it is both Koan and disinfectant. -    3.1  - Sold by DrUKsista. JBo,  Take Hall's Family Pills for constipation.  old, and I tia-re  "' " to ��'  as. H. a. Btraiii, Booida,  fof  "When 1 think of my former condition of health," says Miss"AVInnifrod  Perry; of West River, Shoot, Harbor,  N S ��� "I consider ' myself a lucky  girl 'that I am well and strong today,  and I owe my present good health entirely to Dr. Williams' Pink Pills. I  sufforod almost all that ono can endure from weakness and nervousness.  1 was as pale as a sheet, and wasted  away. Tho least nolso would startle  mo and I was troubled with fainting-  spells, whon I would suddenly v lose,  consciousness and drop,to the "oor.  At other times my .heart-would pal-  pltato violently and cause a smothering sensation. Night nnd day my  narvos were In a terrible condition,  and I seemod to bo continually growing -worso. No medicine thnt 1 tooK  helped mo in tho least until I began  taking Dr. Williams' Pink Pills, and  after I had taken halt a dozen boxes,  I felt so much better that 1 stopped  taking ihom and went on a visit to  Boston. 1 had made a mistake, however, in stopping tho pills too soon,  and I began to go back to my former  condition. 1 then called on a well known  Boston doctor, and after , explaining  my caso, told him how Dr. Williams  Pink Pills had helpod mo beroro. xio  told me to contlnuo their uso, saying  I could take nothing bettor, and I got  anothor supply and soon began to ro-  Kaiii health. I took about eighteen  boxes in all, and thoy fully and completely restored my health, and I have  had no sickness'slnco." -vV'i.-  ' Dr Williams' Pink Pills can do Just  as much for every weak ner^��.u^  palei-faced young woman, who is supping from anaemia into deadly decline They, make, new, rich health--,  giving- blood, and that is what every  crowing girl and woman must have  to retain their health. I It is because  tnese pills*.actually.make new. blood  that they strike at the root of all,  common ailmens of life, such as  headaches and sldenches and.backaches, indigestion, pa pltatlon of the  heart, kidney ������'troubles, solatia  rheumatism, neuralgia, St. Vitus  Dance and paralysis. But only the  genuine pills can do this, and the.  sick one. should seo ,that the full  name "Dr. Williams' Pink Pills for  Pale People" is printed on the wrapper around every box. Don't let any-  one* persuade you to take anything  else Sold by all dealers or sent by  2S. a? 500 a box. or six boxes^ for  $2.50 by writing -the ��r. Williams  Medicine Co.. Brockvillo. Oat  ''' ,   The OIU National Road.   ^  When the panic of 1837 swept over  the country the national road was  barely halfway through, Illinois. No  work was done on, it after 1S41-. Two  years before, however, a line of stages  and post routes had been started from  Cumberland, in Maryland, to Terre  Ilnute, in Indiana, from which latter  place thero was a triweekly servico for  passengers and mail to Springfield, 111.  This marked the-first overland travel  from east to west. Passengers nnd  "mall1 bags were Jolted along in cumbersome , coaches, each with four  strong horses. On account of tho high  rates travel was confined mainly to  merchants and lawyers. The passenger, with an allowanco of fifty pounds  of baggage, paid at tho rate of 10  cents a mile. It Is noted that Clay  aud Lincoln were among the frequent  passengers.  ��� 5*  I3v��Iutlon of <H�� Canarr.  The evolution of the canary of today  from its ancestor���or should it be ancestors?���of somo centuries ago Is as  wonderful as the bringing of our present queen of tlio garden from its humble progenitor, tho wild rose of our  hedgerows. Thero surely could hardly  be a contrast moro striking, says a  writer in Cage Birds, than that  'twixt tho modern crested canary, with  Its wonderful head feather, or tho giant  Lancashire and tho greenish yellow little creatures, who fluttered and, sang  In the orange groves of the sunny Islands whence thcy=tako their name.  The writer sees.no reason why canaries  may. not become tho sizo of the song  -.thrush.     ���-' .-'������������      ���      !���' ���--. '' '���...  A  Kccd   In   ocnooisiatenu  ��� We should lllio to see a. regulation  that every schoolmaster before the age  of thirty should for one full year at  least bo banished from the school world  aud from the academic life even It for  that year he had to work as a navvy, a  sailor or a commercial traveler.: The  man who, being educated, only knows  what life is will never take too narrow a view of the school course.���London. Post. - -    :   '' .'    '-..''  Kelly���Con Coohey wor pinched this  afternoon for intimidatin' a strikebreaker. Welch���Ye don't tell mo?  An' phwat passed between thim?  Kelly���Wan brick.  At the end of JanuaryvMrs. Wunder  brought her nice new- expense book  to her husband. "I can figure up my  January balance all right," she said,  but I'm either $19.05 behind or ahead.  I remember what all the other; items  are for, ������ but I can't remember whether I spent That ?19.05 for something  or you gave it to me for household expenses." Mr. Wun'der looked at the  page for a moment, then handed back  tho , book with ai condescending air.  "My dear," ho said, "that 1905 seems  to me to indicate what year this is."  "Well, ,my friend, I never pay" my  old debts. I forget them." "And your  new ones?"   "Oh, I let them get old."  GOLD  - ,  ,, ,.- 'd ��� I* y?f  t *1 p-ft >'  -      'a,  , % ,'fiVi,!  v-.i.vrVw.'-  1'    , -'"k'TSf'  :  ��� j}   /f -:a &  -c ,     ^  '��� \H-!��V;ft  - . '   "',   ...31-S'SlP.^r  *���* �� t*. '"-fc-/-  r^        -. -   .1      ,MM t   I,,  '   V     . " , Ik,f'g&\  . ' > ',*' -.'.'  Mrs. B.���I , suppose you find your  daughter very much improved by her  two years' stay at collego? Mrs.  Proudmother���La, yes! Mary Elizabeth Is a carnivorous reader now, and  Bhe'frequently impoverishes ' music.  But she ain't a bit stuck up,��� she's  unanimous to everybody, an' sho never  keeps'a caller*waitln' for her to dress,  she Just .runs In nom de plume, an'  you know that makes one feef comfort-  .nble.       '   ,x '  I was cured of Bronchitis and Asthma by MINARD'S LINIMENT.     ,  MRS. A. LIVINGSTONE.  Lot'5, P. E. I. -v  ' I was" "cured of ta severe attack of  Rheumatism by MINARD'S LINIMENT.  Mahone  May.        JOHN  MADER.  I was cured of a severely0 sprained  leg by MINARD'S LINIMENT.  JOSHUA'A. WYNACHT.  -   Brldgowater.  A correspondent of the London Globe  writes that in one of tho largost  towns in tho Orange River Colony was  painted on tho window of a solicitor's  offlco tho following modest and graceful announcement: A proressor of  natural history, who was delivering a  lecture to a class on tho rhinoceros, nc-  ttcod that the attention of tho students  was wandering. "Gentlemen," ho said,  sternly,, "if you expect to realizo the  remarkably hideous nature of this  beast you must keep your eyes fixed  on mo."  - "What buslnes is papa in; mamma?"  asked little Robbie. "Why, he's in  tho hardware ' business, my boy."  "And does he sell cockroaches, mamma?" "Why.'Robble!" What a question. Of course he doesn't." "Well,  he's got a sign on the store window  "  .���    GUARANTEED THE, .BEST.  Ask your grocer for'a ,pound"of the Red Label.- ,' If It pleases you it will cost  you 40 cents.    It it does not ho has our Instructions Jto -refund    your money.  If your dealer does not handle Gold.Standard Teas, send   us his name and  address and we will mail you a free sample, packed by   _   f    . ,  CODViLLE & CO.,  y/innipeg.-  what had happened and what all the  fuss was about. "Well?" he said.  "Why don't thoy put a wooden Indian  cigar sign on third in place of that  moon-faced duffer with the split cipher  running gear and the glass arm? That  fellow couldn't stop a toy balloon If it  was lobbed right into his ilippers."  t  Itch, Mange, Pralr.le Scratches, Cuban Itch on human'or animals, cured  In 30 minutes by Wolford's Sanitary  gists. /  Great Author ��� Waiter, this steak  is 'as tough as leather.  Walter���I've  always heard you was an original char-  uea nw. u. m6" <j" "= "-"���=   ���"�����������   acter, sir, hut I'm hanged if you don't  which reads:  "We sell everything to; Bay jUSt, the samo as all of 'em do.  be found in the kitchen."        ' ' ' *  '���   Useful ,at All Times.���In winter or  in summer Parmelee's Vegetable Pills  will cope with and overcome any irregularities of the digestive organs  which chango of diet, change of residence, or variation of temperature may  bring about. They should always bo  kept at hand, and onco their beneficial action becomes known, no one  ���will bo without them. There Is nothing nauseating in their structure, and  tho most delicate can uso them confidently.  The healthy glow disappearing from  the cheek and moaning and. restlessness, at night are sure symptoms' of  worms in children. Do not fall to get  a bottle of Mother Graves' Worm Exterminator; it is aneffectual medicine.  The young engineer had been, sent  to report on the feasibility. of running  a railroad through a hitherto unexplored country. He anticipated Immense' difficulties, but he was Just  out of collego and ready for any of  them.  '.'-."��� ;'; ��� ���'���''.  But his disappointment was greater  than his' confidence had.been. After  weeks of hard toil he telegraphed to  the company:  "Can't build railroad.. Country perfectly flat and dry; no place for tunnels or bridges."  Ono of tho inflelders nad mado an  error. Tho rosy-cheeked girl In 1h<;  grandstand turned to the young man  at hor side "Gcorgo," sho said.  George instinctively braced himself to  meet tho  question ho foresaw as  to  "I should think," said the Cucumber, "that you'd turn palo with fear  every timo that colored man approaches." "1 do," answered the Watermelon. "And yet, do Vou know, he's a  man after my own heart." ,  small to help.' Tho little girl persisted that she could help, but the Bishop  was just as'sure that, she could not.  "Well,"-said the little girl, 'finally,  "I've helped grandpa lots of time's  when he was lots drunker than you  are."       ~   ' ' '  Ask for Minard's and take no other.  Mamma���Now. Elsio, dear, what is  a cat? Elsie���Dunno. Mamma���  Well, what's that funny little animal  that comes creeping , up tho stair's  "when everyone's in bed? Elsie���  (promptly)���Papa.  Tho following Is told of Bishop  Nlles of New Hampshiro while he  was in -.,01.011 attending tho Episcopal convention: Tho Bishop, who is  a very tall, heavy man, was seated on  ono ot the low settees in the public  garden, and when ho started to get  up found that ho had great difficulty  in regaining his feet. In tho midst  of nis struggles a wco tot ot a lltlio  girl camo alons and offered hor assistance. Tho Bishop ceased trying to  rise, and, after surveying tho littlo  girl critically, replied that sho was too  No Alcohol in it.���Alcohol or any  other volatile matter which would impair strength by evaporation does not  in any shape enter into the manufacture of Dr Thomas' Eclectric Oil. Nor  do climatic changes affect it. It is  as serviceable in the Arctc Circle as  In the Torrid Zone, perhaps moro useful in higher latitudes, where man is  more subject to colds from exposure  to the elements.  _���>'  "I suppose you havo already picked  out a profession for your little boy?"  "Oh, yes; ho,s to bo either a great piano player or a footbtll player. He's  got the loveliest head ot hair."  Bride���Ilore's a telegram fiom papa! .Bridegroom (eagerly) ��� What  docs he say? Bride (reading)���Do  not conio homo, and all will bo forgiven.  Minard's Liniment used by (Physicians  l\AA    IM   ��~��    NO   S3S,  UieSSUNtlGHTSOAP a��d SAVE THE COUPONS.  The Coupons are the same fia cash because they can be exchanged for Toilet  Soaps for which you havo to pay out money every week.  User, of SUNLIGHT  and CHEERFUL SOAPS can get their  TOILET  SOAPS for nothing.  Ask your grocer for paiticulars or write u3 for Premium List   ,  A gift is of little value if it consists "of something you have no use for.  In exchange for Sunlight Soap Coupons you can get something you need and  use every day. .������������: ���'',���..,'."���:���  .1900  LEVER   BROTHERS   LIMITED.  TORONTO. CANADA.  ���������������^:^,.^tlj.^.i...>...,^.,^|A.^  ������'^���"Xv:v;i^;-:,'':Vj'f:v''v':'V\ :-;-;-;':-:>:--"y^^ ''"'"'''"  mama /  ��� 11  THE MOYIE LEABI.  i 5 to   30   i>er   cent!    Meanwhile    the  lumlw ei-ii   can   go   hang.    Consia  I n-ncy'd a. lovely  jewel,���Grand  Forkb  Published La the lnuresi of th<- people | $Gwa   -Gazxtte.  oi Movie and Eisi Kuotemy.        j ,���  ^,j.8��ith��oo.,   -  -  ifcr-  T  ,&*.T��i> or ��Dl*SCBU-fIO:-  Ole Y*ar..  ..U 00  SATURDAY, J Ux-Y 15,1905.  0PTLOJK GOOD,  r&   ,  :u^=-~ ��� j     Jim Hill hit taken   2,000'   tons    of  ruuiubers. ] Fernie coal to Seattle to be used   as   a  i  I teft pn one of his    big new  steamers,  i the     D.ikotn,     which   ply     between  , Sea.tlle,.and the   Orient,    If   the   coal  i  1 cornea up to   the requirments  Feruie  will   be   strictly  in it, for   the   mince  there will be made to produce   several  times their pieseul output.  CGMIOflTAELE     HAHMOOKS  For this hot weather.    We have a goo'l assortment of the different   slylei-  and sues, from the largest roomy kind to   the   littb   baby  tiamnicck.'   Along  j with & good book, a. hammock helps one to spend * few hours very pleaoantly  at tins time oi-the year.    Come iu and look Mem over. ;  '    ' " '   - ,  THE   P-OSTO'-'FICE    DRUG   &    STATIONERY    STOLE,    ��OYlE,B. C  S. KHAFVIE, Prop..  You can get the books here too,   A nice line  of  the  new   aud   standard  books  for sale, and in our oircolatin��library.     ,      ��� -     ��� ,  Interviewed by The Nu.-oti Tnhu��f, j  <G. O. Bui^tt'nau expr--:s��-d liim<-elf at-,  hopeful tur thef inuiiidiate future of,  4Ua je��d industry. He "-'n-' 'hat 111 .  placing the duty on le.td paint at i<)i  '.per .cent and *,u dry lend a*. 2o ' pei  xsent, Mr. Fulding hnd done  the  righ-  Isn't it about time Moyie had "  park? The co*t of fixing up" a park  on the west ��tde of the lake,would not  be very great ami it would undoubtedly  for   tht;  fAmed  j.a- -i cummer   resort   and   a   pleasant  prove a strong drawing  'card  town.    Mn\it'.is becoming far  l o. o:f.  Meets every Tuesday evening in their  hall' on Victoria street. Sojourning  Odd Fellows cordially invked.  P. T. Smyth, E. J- Smyth,  Noble Grand. Secr'y.  ���thing, and had done    it  hjndt>��mely  .     .1.. .       ii���.;, ��    vi,^  ...Jnti I J��lflcf lo live, and a   park   would ^udo  he bad ��� 'gune ,Uie  limn.       Hie   icsuii ���' ' t "  ,, ,��    .   . ,- "      n ,,   i; .. iJiretilb to iis attractiveness.'   Ju / con-  flvould be ilia! tium now   Oil   Ciiiad'an [h "-'    J  T��n idian I i"c,inn   ll wlt!1   the   park .it   would  , ��linoet be necessary to have a yacht to  ,1'niiy pi'c^ilu bnck and fotlh.    In   this  lead    would    control    Uie  market iib-oluml, .    That ns-u-ket ,wnt<  ''ut'pn sent for 10,000  Ions    of  -i'fiiie--^  , ��mn ,       ���,       ,   i- ii   ,��   ,',,.�����,,. I ffuv   inople  duiing 'the   hot    season  j��ud 6000 Jons of uunuded lead a 'year,        " , >    ���    >  and   wa* ' a.eadilv  iuoiewi..^.    I�� ��U  j w^] ^'ead tt PWsanl da->' ut UCH over'  edition'we k e-e making mrou-i* 'on  the   '�� *�� i"-""* ride '*"����,   Ul"ir   1,omee'  fcMH.rl  trade    both   in   Europe , nud ; r^_ P^Ject    a��n�� ,Vcll   worlb   in-'  ,ttie Orient.    The  present 'high "piice   vestigalh/g.  '��'?  -of ��13-1Q-G\wi'.a a strgig in'ducemcot  ���to producers., and while it lasteJ would  be certain to s'ti-uulaie touuage.    The  Hundreds of   Jollais   leave   Moyie  r t  every month to maintuin families 'liv  ing in Rja.iland,- jNelsou,   the   Ooeur  3inelter af Trail would at once increase ! d'Alenes ,and  othei , phifjcs.   Perhaps  '   -    'I   -s  . ii,,      ,     J-s'siu  ��� ���' "r\'A/  a--    .'Hil'-  "   ,.t   ^'i.'.'tjSl  ,    "���3S'   *  ite r��iiniug capacity  so   us   to   be   in ;  position   ito,   deal    with   the   ,output  /jl the  St.  Eugene 'inintf1  the    whole  'of    which    would   now   be    siuoUi/d  tari(J re^aed>ja -Gunnda/ as a   -rGsnlt   ol  tho acquifition to the property by  C.  -}'. B. ;ntej;eatB.    Mr.   fiuchanan1''had  ��� just made up   his   returns   and   said  that in round figures' 28,000   tons   df  ,'H       "- - I     '~  lead had  been   produced during, the  - f  tisc.il year ending June 30th, this  w.itf  (double ,the 'tonnage of the pruvion*  year. .Of'thej.4,000 extra tons 11.000  ha'd iieon exported, all by the St.  Eugene. . Tue home emellers ' had  trnoeiveJ 17,000 tons as against 13,000  iu the previous , year..'As the St.  Eugen^ sent 7PW tons -to home, smelters all other' imues only seat 10,000  and it;�� in this direction that improv  meyt 'is anticipated dunng the' next  year.'. A-ll the poudiiions are favorable,  > l^AiJh price^ a good bounty, increased  'protection   on corroded lead, and   the  r e  '.demonstrated succeos of a process that  jyjll,pheauen thp, cost ol smelting $5.00  a. tpnj of 'which the mine o"tvners  should get at lea^i half. If anything  should stimulate development and  ajttract capital ttiis sliould, and The  Tribuno shares Mr, Buihaua's optimis  jtic views.  there are oO married men en the St.  Eugene payro.l whose families live  dlsenhero. If-'houses' could be pro-  cured it is safe to,Fay that at least '40  of ihese 50 families would be moved  here within a month's^lime, and the  money which now goes out of (own  for iheir support would be spent 'right  at��bome. Moyie needs more houses,  acd a good investment is awaiting the  man with a little capital who is willing to put  it   into   a   absolutely 'safe  -    <      ' V ���>   "  proposition. ' , '  . CHOI.EUA   I.VITAJiTUM.  Child Not   Kxiierted   to   1.1 vo   from,  One  ' 'Hour t<> Aiiotlierltut Cured by Chnmbor-  lain's'   Colic,    Cholera" nnd    Diarrhoea  Kumedy. t   "     "^ '-      , ,  Ruth, the little daughter of E. n!  Dewey of , Agnewyille, Va,," was  seriously ill of cholera infantum last  summer. '"^Ve gave her up and, did  not expect her to live- from oue ���hou/  to another." lie say��. "I happened to  think of Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera"  and, Diarrhoea Itemedy" andt got a  bottle'of it Irom the store. ' In* five  boms I daw a change for the better.  We kept on giviug it and before she  had takeu tho half of one small bottle  hlie was well." This llemedy is for  sale by S. K   Ilarvie.  INVESTIGATION,  shows.'tliat miuvy   (trood watches'are  spoiled    by    lampciing.    No   'n'ntter  how little you ,siippose   is  the matter  with yours better ' ���     ,   < _  i H.VVE''US fix; 'it   '.  A whole lot of damage ' can ^be'-done  by those who iirer not acquainted with  the - delicate mechanismv We ikiiow  watches and can iepair them as. they  should be. Biing us yours if it doesn't  go jtist right.  ' '  ���     t   ,.-���.. '  .',''' " "', '      '  i W.\F.'TATE & SON.', -  Graduate OplWh>t'   CRANBROQKi  P. BURNS & CO  J WHOLESALE ANU RETAIL'  '     J   n_  MEAT f fMERGHANTS':  Fresh   and Cured Meats, Fresh -  Fish, Game  ana Poultry.    We    ���  '    supply   only' the  best.'   ' Your  ,i ' / -        - ,  ���   trade solicited.'- '<���     , �����   '    .  o '   ;       ���      ��� .- -.  -     *    -.   ,      ,      *���      ,  1    i'      -  - - M4KKETS '-   ' -     '  .    ' .    \   - I c        t   , . i  In   all >tne,^Principal  Oitiesr-ancl . Towns j in  'JBritish. Colurnbia' >,  r  : / ���LB0TiEl/B;;C.; ^ \  t W .f - ���"' 1   -  '       r ������ ?1  CROW'S NEST STEAM  ' p i  JLcl'UIl  0RAN3K00K,  B.C  FIRST CLAS&  WORK.  ���' " ",',*.-  r ' i; -.- >'  f   f. w    i        *   "��� ���T KJ ^. .     ,   ^. ,     ���.        .^    r  - We N it'uor  ' Patronize  or  '    , Employ'Chine&e.  j �����       j       , '     ' , <���'  .     .     ^ . j. , -'  'l        'Leave1-Work with V   ���-  IB. STBWAET.& CO.  Moyie   Miners'   Union  No. 71 W. F, of M.  Meets in McGregor hall every Saturday evening. Sojourning members  are cordially invited to attend.  D. ILlBEnBOSCH,    '' Thos. E.-Kblly,  Prefcident.  ' '       Secretary  As  4*  fa  MOYIE AERTE NO. 855  rmn\  i  /|\  MOYIE.     ( ' f\\  UNION MADE Clothing a Specialty.     ^  $ Wolsey Unshrinkable Underwear 4  ���    and W. L. ,Dtm'glass' Shoes.' ii  ,NONE   BETTER ON THE MARKET.   . (|jl  1  . Trunks, Valises,, Suit Cases, Hats, Etc,  ^  feus  ��>  A  -ft  I -ft  f!. F., JOHJVSlOjN ���  Meets  on the   first and thiid Widncs  day of each mouth  at<8 P. M.  E  A. HILL, J. H ifAWKE,' + ,  (Worthy Pres.      o      Worthy Secr'y  fiarv'ey   & -, McCarter,  1     * ,  Barristers, Solicitors, Notaries,;,Etc.  Cranbrook, --, -��� :B.,fC.  .f-;; Wholesale/'Wine ,;,  ���^���andV Spirit| Jfter--l ���  '";'-"  ch ant.v      li �� 'Vl- -a .- -.-. .���  *        t    t r        r1, -.^ vj���   l^, ^ - v 5     -/.  c ^     ������'. "^;-"'.1   .-        '   \'-,:'   ��     .t >    -  Agent for Calgary Brewing Co.'s <J<-    -  ' -    --������   ,/'-. ' ,    -      '" ;"  t*    J  -Beer, Ale and,Porter. -  : .y  "'<->'^       '    ,'   "*' ''.-' '���  ;T.-Label & Gq.'b     '"':    .  ".''" '}'���  \i.  v ^'    '��    '   J ^      '   '     1      ^ Ji     c   '  ".-������/ ? ' ',,-',-���   ; \       ��_>  ,-   ,.���  . ������   Hay arid-Grain,^'\  Schlife and   Calgary  - -   - *.< / -' * *���,.'-1, ��-  W.-P; GURD,  BAUKISTKlt, SOCICITOi:,  HTC  'V ,f'       _   4,   ' , .       , ', ' '        '  CRANBROOK.    -  ,    ,  B.,C  DR. F.B.;MILES';  ,'X> EJIO'T'XSJ T.  Pranbrook,  B,  C,  I This Hotel is New," and wellrFurnished, Tho ��'  Tables are Supplied with the Best the  Mamet affords. The Bards Filled with  the Best Brands of' Liquors and Cigars,  ��   OIOTII5  HEADQUARTERSC FOR-COMMERCIAL  ���      AND.MININO MEN',; ,      ' 0.  JiJllXISM COLL'MIlIA'  ��s�����jec��<cs���e�����e��������r6e��������e������3393S�����:��?&ada,��!5��!5&*9:>ee��efrv<.t  , " - I  George H. Thompson^  ��     >-* ������--  .- *'_--;.  -r,  , --���    -  'BAKniSTKit. SoLrciTon, No-  tary Public, &o.  CJtANBROOK,',.  British Columbia".'  BUY YOUR  "Jim Bludso" ia guing the rounda.  With lead at over a: 13,  and  silver  aeaiiog the t30 cent   mark,   and   the  ' ���" /  (duty raised on'corroded had, tho   out?  Jook was uever brighter for the silyer-  ^eud rujaeowner..  Happy lead men   with  half-million  dollar bounty, aud a  tariff raibed from  ��� f'��  'A  MINERAL   ACT.  (FORM v.)  Okirtf^catje of Improvements. ���  NOTICE. '  Motile Baton Mineral   Claim, situate In  the  Fort Steele Miuiug Division ol East Kootenay  District-  Where located���On east side of Lower Moyie  lake.  Take notice luut I, Thos T. McVittie, F. M. C  N'o. H73710. AKC-nt lor K.J. V.cAialion, Free  MiuciV CeitiGrnto'N'o. JiC(r,91, intend sixtj  din's from dale hereof to apjdv to the AlinluR  Keconlpr for a. Ccitillcaieof ln>i)ro\enient5 for  the purpose ot oblaiuing n Crown Giant of tiie  above ola'rn, ���  i *��� Aud further tn'--e   notice   that action, uuder  i section .17, must be commenced  before the is-  ���.uniue of mcli Ce lilicuti* of r'npro\emouib.  Dt-t-d llsla ^Itb daj of Mil), A. D 190j  i TIIO^. T. JlcVITriE.  A- L vMILLfli  ASSATUSiJ.  foreign and' Domestio^Vines, liciuorf  ������-���>���       , .and Cigars. (  ....       ��.,  ���'.'E.'GXJWTNNEa-.:;'  '"Cigars^  i "--fTobacc;OP,"'<5Confe  "-;������', ;���   ���-^-, FiuilerEtcj *���  'FROM15, iv"  - A.B., Stewart '& Co  ( *,  FARREL'L- BLOCK,'  Victoria" St:  Barber Shop  NELSOiSTlj'  B. C  , And  Bath Rooms.  In bTONE Building.  Fust Class Work.  Ba'.iiH opeu   e\ery day.  A,L. FB AN KLIN  aace^.,. Bakery,  -   \'  Bread, rie's,'Cakes,  Etc^'        -j.  -:' TwelvV'Loayes $1. -,.-  R. T:',HOWARD," Prop,  FOR 'FINE   TAILORING   GO    TO  C. A. FO!  ���-   A  rOI"LL uol h nt a. other v.or' ^  to say regarding the lunt-g  your b-ioU  lat,t  if  t!it    nr.\  !    pair } ou buy are  j  "LECKIE BOOTS'  This footivure is in-lit-g ll--" M  arguiiunt for eagtcrn-:n uli-  booU every day. Thoy nri  tM-.ll;, ^t-'ein, made by mm  who kno a wt'f-lern rouditiont-  fro-n >''<irs of txi-criencc, aid  manufrtctnrfs boots to meet  these   conditions.  Your bu<>  is   w ailing for you  at ;your dealer's.  Keg Beer, Bottled  Beer and Porter  alwa,ys, on Hand.  JOSEPH NIEDEUSTADT,       Propr.  CHRIS. NIELSEN,  (MOYIE)  General ngont in   British  ^Columbia for:  LIQUID   bLEOTRKJITY,  MAGNETIC COMBS,  ASBESTOd LAMP WICKS.  For  further   particulars    regarding  these goods cull on or write,  IF YOU HAVE A  ���LOT-T OSELL,  A HOUSE TO REST,  MINING STOCK TO   SELL  Or if you wish to invest  in any of" these consult  MERCHANT   TAILOR-  A^d Gums'  Fokni&heiI."  Fine   Suitings,    Overcoating  Trousers,   Imported   \ Goods.      i  (UNION   SHOP-)  MOYIE, i-     /  ' B.C  FARRELL ^ SIV1YTH.  IlESAULNIIIR ItKOS,    ITopa.  Lur_-e   sample   room   in   connection  I with house for commercial-  i  I of accommodations.  nen.   Best  Of i.I.'V FACTO RED, BY  save  ALL  IJeadqunrters   for   Commercial and MiningMen.  THE   TIME.  i:y "ufiixo  QUEENS   AVENUE,  SIOYIK,  13. C.  Summer Schedule.  Effective June 4th.  Kit  (l.JMITED)  4rANCOUVER,���-  STRONGEST GUARANTEE.  National, Sewing Machine Co.,  SAN   Je-RANCISCO.   CJAL.  PACTOBY AT BELV1DGRE. ILL.  .      . PROMPT   DELIVERY.       .   ,  ���lueen$' A^e,      MOYIE  B. C.  W. R, BE ATT Y  ri.nm!,n.ln:n'r Colic. Cholera ajad  Chamberlain S n.arrhoM .Rcmeciy.  Never faili:   Buy it now.   It may iavc life.  Embalmrr aiid Undertaker,-  Pho'ne.89.      ------   'cB'ANBRO    O   Scaitlc,  Seattle, Tacoma  AND   ALL  Pacific   Coast Points;  St,   Paul, ruChicago    New   York  AND  ALL   POINTS   EAST  Palace  aud Tourist   Slccpcs,   Buffol,  Library cars, Modern Day coaches  Dining   c.ira.      Meals  a La Carle.  Best Meals on Wheels  Fast   Overland  TRAINS DAILY  For TickctB,."llates,  'Folders/ana-  Full  infor'matijn, call on   or   ad���  /; dretts any ��Jrrat���-Northern Agent  or write. . .,    .  S. G. YERKES;    -II, BRANDT,  A. G. r. A. O..'K & T. A.' ' . ���  701 W. Riv'.'reidu A v  s-'pakauc, Wadiinglou.  i THROUGH EXPRESS TRAINS.  MONTREAL TO VANCOUVER.  KooUnay Section  Cor necta With  EAST AND WEST.  ;V   Consi'stiiriff of bibthingT^Gexits^ fur- /  , '" \'nishiii^i:<Sh6es',^Watclies, Chains.  *. , '{ 1 ��J   " - ''   '       i"       '       i* *    '   '���   -1.1, ' -    ' ut    '  ,; ��� i/etcf" houffht'.at/a;low^rate~ oh - the  \ 'U dollar,- and has t6;he;solbl /accord-  ' ,'c " inglyVan'd'Wtiie^next(two weeks.  '' -We'are koink'td stay here orily to  -J '��� -,dispbse,o'f this stqc'kf-we^have, on  \,'.   an*ahdrnow,*and?:if'/you.don't- take  ,��; "adyantage df it yqii are ^pnly'tho  ,\\f   'loser.'-1-   > ���'>������   "    ������'{: -v�� -������*-?* ,. -  'VT-7, ^ ^-;-V '=/-ASTENTJ, TlIE^'AUC'lION,".,  .> t.  ,>-   i* i_Y;^. 7-r .t.        SiVLE'TONIGIIT,,'-;-'  SW W-!^W^gBB--!--t^->^l.l����r^T��T!!?VJT-TW1��^ ^ WJMJ^^-^J-fSlg-Tr  ^  r u��^r.r-hftMtlW-<Jlt.,'^.?i'g*'ga  HOTEL  , :-   T. V. LOWNEYrPrbp.  MINERS' HEADQUARTERS.    This hptel is  close   to  thymines, and baj  -s ,.    '   -      every,Convenience lor Working Men.  South Victoria St.*  M(  ' "Wholesale Wines/ Liquors '  -' -    and Cigars.'  CRANBROOK, < British Columbia]  -a.  We handle everything- in the Hardware lftej  Also Cumberland blacksmith's coal, powder!  fuse and caps, oil, paints and glass, at  a (in 'J5  2  ,'   s. s.  Between  Superb New  TRiNCESS VICTORIA  Vancouver,    Victoria  Seattle, ';,-  and  For'Rates, Folders or Tickets Apply  to. Local Agent.  J. Attwo/od, Agent, Moyie.  J'.S CAEl'EU, .  R. J. COYI.E,  Pist, I-uss. Aft- Vst'tOon. I'u.s;.'arI.  Nulhoii, Yuiicoiivcr.  MARCON  I have persuaded Messrs. Munroe & Munio-l  of New York ,to allow mo a block of the stocKOj  the Marconi Wireless Telegraph  Company  Canada   Ltd., which  was intended for otl^  towns.   I can sell this at $5 a share, while  lasts, in East  Kootenay from Crow's  #est  Kootenay landing,   Apply to  F.AKKELL    <t  CRANBROOK.  HMYTM,,  to 11


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