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The Moyie Leader Jul 29, 1899

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 miiimiiiniiii ii i ii urn ii   &!'  :.MiS"\  ��    t  ' /'   .  A-y- .,���  /" ���?*-��� -i ���  .*?. -'';' _ V'^^'j.1. -! ~r.'. ' ���',  ^''.tlid'dix'idw'.'i-'i"  yis'sf?��' ^jj*y ��-".! *--  ta    ww  3M  UQL. 2, NO. 15.  u  e. ar,ij  g^Si,.  MOYIE,  B. 0., JULY'29,1899.  2 A YEAR  I'/Vk- ^k'* >V^��*'''*%��*'  ase.*-  m;  4  i��he   Metropolis Of East Kootenay.  cated on the Shores of the Most  Beautiful Lake in Brit-    ,  ish Columbia.  AVER  writ*:  5?,r^i'i��*?  :.VJ'M  ��� t-yv-^K  ADJACENT TO  THK  FAMOUS  *Vi  Eugene, Lake Shore,  k'-'?-i'.  WERT  Jim  gHE_LCOMING TOWN OF THE FUTURE ||  BE]  -All wl\o wish to invest apply to  %   G. CAMPBELL, Moyie,   B. C.  ��� i - .'  ^^���^���^���^'^'���&^^;-&'4��-^'^^^''^'^'^''4Z'  flm'nm'mt ^  i  t  CANADIAN  BANK   OF COMMERCE.  (. ��� ' > - t  Paid, Up Capital, $6,09Q,OOO,   '-.  HiBROOK BRANCH,   ,      '        ���    J. W; H. SHYTHE, MGR.  ^^J"vA-v.j5-^v z$v tyt w  4  ��� i$n& *yr-zys -z-js-^s-^rz^*;  The only house- in East Kootenay  heateditbrougbout witb'holair.  FirsL Claris in every . respect. Special  rates ..to boarders. Good aample < room  Jor^commercia! men.  European plan.    Open day and night.  The Men Are Here to  Build It.  WORK  THE  LAKE SHORE  The Machinery for   the   Air   Compressor  riant Is Being  Placed in Position.���Other Items.  A. P. Lemieux arrived here from  Nelson this week to take charge of  putting in the tramway _for the St.  Eugqno between the mine and the  concentrator on tho shore of the lake  near the 0. Id R. track. The tram  will be about 3,100 feet in length and  will be of tb,n double rope pater'n, the  latest now in use, The tram will be  fitted with 20 buckets for the present  and it will have a capacity of 15 tons  per hour. Nine derricks will be required to hold these cables up. Most  of the foundations for these derricks  are built, ,'arid carpenters are now  working on tbe terminal near the  ore' bin at the mine. . As soon as  the ore bins and terminal at the mill  are completed the cable will be strung  and the tramway will - be ready for  operation. <   , -     ,'  , At the concentrator the \vork of  boarding in and-shingling the main  building is rapidly progressing, and  the two ore bins are being r framed.  .After the ore bins are completed, and  tlie.terminal for 'the' tramway built,  the ' work of installing the Pelton  waterwheel and other "machinery will  be proceeded ' with. ��� Excavating for-  the compressor plant building will  begin in earnest next week.',' This  building will likely be about 30x50 in  size and will be, built; immediately to  tbo aoutixoi tbe conctsutrator.-     --   -  ' ������ THE  LAKE   SHOltl*.,    '    *  Work is being systematically pushed  in eveiy department of the - Lake  Shore mine, ancl every indication  shows that J. O. Drewry and his company mean business. The huge  boiler for the compressor' plant has  been put in place and.tho bricklayers  are now building tbe furnace.' The  three shifts working in' the new tunnel are- making good progress. The  new two story office. is about  completed and received its last coat  oi paint this week. This" building is  one of the handsomest in Moyie. It  is built on a nice knoll overlooking  the town and tbe lake. Mr. Drewry's  office and living apartments will be in  this building,  McMA  BROS.  MAMMOTH   RETAIL   EMPORIUM.  HARDWARE,  GROCERIES,  PRODUCE.  ALL KINDS  OF, ' d        ���*'  ���DONE���  TIM ROOFING A SPECIALTY.  i  -PROPRIETORS   OK- ' ' ���  CLOTHING,  1 *  Gents' Furnishings,  BOOTS and SHOES  THE EAST KOOTENAY HOTEL,  STRICTLY FIRST CLASS IN ALL DEPARTMENTS.  Oox��- Victoria St. sta^d 'RflLQ-y ��e>j&.-w&  LOCAL  NEWS.  Cha3. KaufFman  was in  Cranbrook  Tuesday. ���    '"  'J. E. Musgrave was out from  Cranbrook Thursday.  D. J. Leahy transacted  business  in  Cranbrook Monday.  "���(��; E;- Pieper came  out from  Cran-  brpuk yesterday evening. ���'  !��� Mr. and   Mrs.   G. H.  Miner   spent  Wednesday evening in Moyie.  Mra.   Bat-ley and   son   Merlin   returned from Kaslo yesterday.    ' ���  Judd Langley ia doing work  on'. hi3  claim near the St. Eugene.  Jpr.'-^Johnson, the , assayer,. visited  Cranbrook the lirst of the week.   - ���  Mrs. Karl Neitzel is quite ill  at  home on the west side of the lake.  her  CO VI.I'i  A-. Viinr-ov*' |.  t:. V- �����  G-; CA3IJPJJELL:,   A. T, CLARK.  Ifciiis 3��oteI is New and Well Furnished. .The |  t$f Tables are Supplied With the'. BdSt the |  " Market affords. The Bar is Filled With |  J the Best Brands of Liquors aiid ��ig&f&  HEADQUARTERS K)-0 ^ffil^' ���'���  . \\ *���   * .���������������  -   Board of Trade Meeting.  The Moyie board of trade had a  successful meeting last Tuesday evening. The Rossland convention and  the subjects to be discussed thereat  occupied most of the time. The question of the eight hour law wrfs brought  upland-it was finally decided to-place  no restrictions upon tbe delegates and  allow them to go free banded and use  their best judgment with respect to  dealing with the different issues. Tho  two * questions which have been  proposed by the Moyio board for discussion at Rossland are as follows >  The best means of fostering and encouraging the lead industry 'iu Dritisb  Columbia. :..:���'::  Therigbt8 of .the people with respect to railways aiid the best means  to adopt td secure competition..,  J. IV Farrell and A. T. Clark ate  tlio delegates from Moyie. At tho  meeting last Tuesday evening btitb  signified their intention of being  present, d  ,'.Thb question of a daily ihail came  up/ithd the secretary v?ati instructed  to writo tbo proviuciitf rirfsfrdffice inspector about the matter;  fifli   (jtuta.  For fine   summer   iind  MOYIE CLOTHING CO.  ���r^o sobieifGin.  t}hii6. Furrcll,- owcie'f of 'the Utizkty  Girt rnine/ refcitfried iiUtii  Nels'on  last'  Wetiti&dzyi  Wfcdfe4 lie   had -gOdS' to'  Idoh. aittff hit iifSi dtipdietitpi Ore titi.a  islgo' fo1 iNift&iMS 5ifi aftr.M/ fnifltf Mid  dihef kpyft$: '^���ttwtewd''tfi t&v  ehipmi id** 19 m' smi M Had i'e-  mee'iiMdadB mum m. ��te to  the tori.1  - R. Campbell, of Reid, Campbell &  Co., returned from a trip to Kimberley  last" Sunday.  Hope & Beattie are getting in an  excellent stock of drugs and  supplies.  \V. A. Prest, the Cranbrook photographer, was here taking views of the  mines this week, '  Posters are out announcing that  Walter L. Main's circus will appear, in  Cranbrook August Utb.  An awning now graces tbe front of  the Moyie Clothing Co. and LaRonde  Bros.' store.  Stewart MacEacheon, wife and  child, arrived here this morning from  Kaslo,  The ofc cat add raiis iat the Society  Qirl were hauled up to the mine this  morning, ,  O. J. Johnson has returned from  doing assessment work on his properties near Fort Steele.  Frank Hogan of Spokane^ one of  the owners of the BulliVail. was d. tfsis-  senger on - Thursday moi'iliug'a east  bound train.  G. T. McGregor has purchased a lot  on Victoria street' rind vriH soon   commence the  ereotion  of  a  largo   store  building,    d  R. RobeHs'cltij itiaiiagef of j.y^.  Griffin & C6i'8 wholesale produce  establishment iu Nelson, was in Moyie  last Wednesday.'      ...  J. Wilson-���'p'rov'jridiai doris'tatile sia-  tioned til Cfttetbii- \va8 quietly married  in Lethbridge last; Wednesday. Mr;  Wilson is "-T^ell liud favorably krio'wn  iuMoyie'.- .   '. ��� ;  J. C; DVeWryj liiaiiaging directdf of  the Canadian Gold Fields oyadidate;  has returned from Rossland; aiid will  regain in tdwn until the .fcdiichiiieay  at the Lake Shore mine ifi. installed;  G. H. Gilpiii, one O'f the piorieef  merchants of Fort Steele',' bad'.definitely decided to establish si b/rtidch  stote' ia Md^ie'; He $$8 mti tHi6  week itimiig firi*t HtMil&ttkeilti:  mm��toiii6i\itikttii$ 'ui mmtiug  tmiMi, wem tm a�� urn mm  iltiiMe :iiM My^dtHe^tiU Mdyed:  mS iitt tile b^HlHg dl afc'tio'oi; vvliicb  will b'e CW Mon3a^; August 14th.  ���   Contracts' Have Been Lot.  ' Cranbrook Herald: Contracts for  the construction of the , North Star  branch are let at last. Tuesday the  final bids were accepted, and the,  namesor.the lucky men and their  stations are as follows:  From Cranbrook lo St. , Mary's  river, seven and one-half miles, Reid  and McRae. ' '   '  ". Next four miles, Grant and Shady.  , , Next three milqs, Peter Lund..  Last - three   miles   into  Kimberley,  M. M. McCarty.'        ,/_  " Leitch and McDougal have the contract for all the.. timber, work  on   the,  line.      "    '   ,  The, contracts provide that the  work of grading shall be completed by  the 15th of- October, and the .work  will be pushed with all the speed possible. *M. J. B. O'Brien arrived last  week and will have general charge of  construction.  Engineer Richardson has gone into  camp near the St. Marys, and is finishing some points on the location  preparatory to cross sectioning.   '  Actual' work ou the road will begin  this afternoon or tomorrow on Reid <fc  McRae's section, and the others will  follow suit as soon as their outfits get  here, whicli will be within two or  three days.  Already quite a number of strangers  are in town, and business is picking  up all along the line. The hotels are  crowded and ' eveoyone is Reeling  happy.        Corcoran Found Guilty.  . Wallace, Idaho, July 28.���PaUl Corcoran is guilty of tbe murder of James  Cheyne. After deliberating all night,  the jury filed into the court room this  morning and announced the  verdict:  "Guilty of murder in the second  degree." ' ,  , Which meAnt that Paul Cdrcbrdn-  leader of the fiotersj must spend at  least' 10 yeats in the penitentiary to  atone for his part in the outrages at  Wardner on that eventful Saturday)  April 29.  . At the session of court this after"  noon^Corcoran was sentenced to imprisonment for 17 years in the penitentiary.  OoUrt then adjoUrned Utitil Sep-  temberd  Tbe vefdietj Vliile not unexpected-  baa created great excitement here; < %  GENERAL NEWS  NOTES.  Col. Robert G. IngerBoll is dead.  The Canadian Bank  of Commerce  is establishing a branch at Fort Steele,  Russell A.' Alger   has resigned   his  position    in   McKinley's   cabinet  ' as  secretary of  war, and Elihu  Root  of  New  York   has been appointed as his ���  successor. .   '    '  Durirlg the year  1898   there  were,  112,500 tons of ore  and   concentrates  of a value of nearly 12,000,0ri0 shipped  out of- the  Cour d'Alene country  in '  Idaho.    Tohaul this  away,  says' the  Wallace Press, required  5,125  freight  cars   carrying   20   tons   each,   and if"  placed on a  side   track  at one  time  the siding would have to be 66   miles,   ���  and if made up, in trains of 10  cars  each, more  than   can' be  handled  in  this country, and   the  trains fastened  together,> when   the  front ,end  of  it  reached Tekoa the last caboose  would  still be in sight, in the yards here.    Or  to take it from this locality and  make  a  wider  comparison, while  the con-  ductor on   the  last  caboose was  still  looking at the beacon on the statue of *  liberty in New York harbor the engineer on  the   front   engine would  be  viewing the lights of Philadelphia,  ,    Platform. Beinc Built.  A 60 foot platform is being built by  the C. P. R. immediately opposite the  Moyie hotel. This platform \vill be  used by the company Until the depot.  is build. Freight and passengers . will  no longer be dumped off in the ditch  at Moyie.  Afetal Quotations.  '  New York) July 27.=��Bar ailver  60|r cents.. Lead) very fitm, $-1.30 @  $4.57i.' The firitt that fixes the selling prices for lhineirs and smelters  qnotes lead at $4.35 at the close.'  ��� in I  ii n'u H lniffi-iiiiifMtMifaMrtlMMtTi.iliim-111,1 iiinii iimiT '  NEW  FIRM!  NEW FIRM!  'rrdW Stdt-ri hii* Mdyiti: .  BteSSra. MacEacbeGii & Macdtinald  'twill, in a few days; orJen a Stdre in the  StaphoTnsen-Jeiis0n block in the Bake  Shore addition. They intend to carry  everything to bo found ih a first eluss  strife; and they announce that their  prices wiil be fight. The Leadek  Wishes thc new firm every sUcceSS;  These Iio t, sucdtfcc'f days   a Suit .Of  light   underwear 'fcbe'S   finfe';   ,"\tt>'ve  $tie bay jytluyj bfdtided H tiH fiiffii  efitfuidef;  ms mm   i\ti: af.  ittlyR rf lid Wmt SiJH iws  bfHi'dMe -tirti&n* and M&& Wi  M&tgto: N.dbO.RA.  iM^iejidly 29: 15--1  m  MacEaichean &  MacDoHaid  tieg   to  ailnouuce   to the  people   of,  Moyie   that they  will open  iri  a  few  day8   il geiiefal store   consisting    of  Groceries,  Miners'Supplies,  Grents' Etiriiishinggf'  Boots 'ftftd'SftpeS;  ^  Bi   0?  j  .'  ���il  jn'-i*  ���<>���  r-   i      ,'  -I  1 -  r  ( *���; I  t!  .^-1 L'ai
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*♦♦♦♦♦<»♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦$
% A CONFLICT
OF EVIDENCE
o
•)'o
in  I liis  place
no:    £T'i   scare bin;*.
pl'icc. "hut   adopted
had   seen   used   hy
Al-
* RODRIGUES OTTOLEXGUI.*
«       Author of "An Artist ia       *J.
M     , Grime." ^
♦ '
morion  Ms disi-uisr
lea.*-:*   thii*   be   did
li)iT>fl!y   about   ibe
mc-thods   which   lii-
Mr.   Humes on  .siinil.-.r ocr-iiHiOn?.
Uiou«.;h  hy  was  jwJ'ius  Of  At''-  lyymcF.
lie-   adniir. d   liis   ability.   *'**icl   'il<1   I-'"
hesnuU'  to  iiriiiaii-  lnm.
ir.tc a t-haii- and gliinoed
inj=-   aboui   him   keenly
dcavoured to .li.-cov.-r
by   reasoning   it   out,
ciinnc.      Mr.  r.arnes
I   Eii'-pectoil   frony
Marvel,"    , l-eplit-d
i:.
ketch
" Oh
him  at  home? j
yes;   hut   it"
you'd  bfttt-r
w itli  hi^ l
vour
advice.    T sup-
Marvel   a
v.iu  want  to
staii eaily-
,   ,L    ...   ,.,,,,  .,,.-. -un most of
I   guess  he s
the day."
*• I shall act on
„ose  that >ou havi;;   .»own „
long time, since   • ,u .. c s i(j   jt
-Why. no;  not  -wui for
ain't any special nu"dbi-i
-?fai;VeT   S^1^   much   about   him
faCah     I haven't seen him more'n once
twice altogether.
I thought you were
man's   friend
' -ill   about the  trouble
and as'3 didn't see
to what
one
I would myself,  l *-*-u»'  *~  —
^■K!f —- ^n"t kTiow Marvel, how
at
or
But
I'm
down.     I heard'
he had with L-e^i.-
his friend."
when     he's
lie dropped
ariiund. iook-
, ^^•hile' he en-
what he wished
lath*0]- than by
would say.' "I*ii-
doubtedly chance is a great, factor in
all investigations, but the man who
his brains- will have more uf these
accidents' than he who waits
for thinsrs to 'turn up.* " '< Burrow s felt
the truth of this: ancl acted accordingly At this moment he wished to
knew what had been done with tlie
disdvuise.   and  reasoned  as  follows :
•■Marvel crossed'the river;  therefore
the   things   weie    w*et.       He   says
changed  them at his house
'the   bundle     into   the   river
make .the  change,   and,   if   so,   did   he
throw%the things into the  river .'
hud a satchel,  and it is probable that
it   contained   the   clothes
made   the chanjre,   but
them into the river
ton,   he   took   the
when  he started
uses
'lucky
i-unsiderabl? j
,*h.     I  am
r-hi.uld  not
a   conviction   at
f
I   tell   .vou   ti."-l'e
1   have   track«d
the scene1 of  the
,\S how le'd done any different to ■
rJn^d myself, I wouldn't'be the
have
than
still   a
about
.»$*»*.
he^ was  rea.ssured
mistake
the  way
Vtfthu ?™ the man
'"av" y°vof nlck'd up ftuiulay mBM ?"
SS^>/b°"vS  beginning  to  fear  some
°h' . I suspected who 'twas, by
he was all mullied up. and
because he went off lusgln' a big bag
•?^;,, savin' a ward „to anyone. :a
?& statio So I just called himby
n^ne and He owned up, but he begged
m. not to tell anyone of his be.iV in
,,.,,,„   and I haven't.
»I'believe you,   Mi*.  Weston,   and   I
thank  you for  your  discretion.    Now,
f vou will show me to my room     I 11
thank you and ask you to call me about
'BiBurriw^was well pleased ^ithhim-
and with the progress which he
made so far in the investigation
. He thought that he had
managed Weston with considerable
Tdroftness. All that/he had noped
when h-e had started was to find some
clue to prove .Marvel's identity wi-tli
?he late visitor at Kiverside. He had
^__-„.^,i   h»vnTiil   his  hopes,   for
self
liad
of his
.said
into
iy
thc-
cceeded beyond his hopes, for here
^■afa wftnesl, however unjvilllngr. who
could be made to testify that in the
stranger and despite his disguise he
hid been able to recognize Marvel himself Moreover, he now felt satisfied
thpt Marvel had lied when he
that he had thrown his disguise
the river, a.nd he'even hoped to'find
some trace of it at the old house.
Promptly at 6 Burrows was called,
and in a'very little time'ho was ready
to'start Weston gave him full .directions as to how to find Marvel's house.
After walking about a mile beyond
the more-populous portion of the town,
Burrows reached his destination, w^hich
he readily recognized from Weston's description. The house itself could bare-
be seen ,from the road. *3t was in
■ midst of a number of large trees,
and besides, as no care had been given
to the place in years, lt was sur-rouiia-r.
ed by dense shrubbery ancl covered
with vines. Thus, everything about
being green, it would scarcely
attracted .the attention of a casual oh
server. Burrows thought it a very
good retreat for a man anxious to
avoid the scrutiny of his fellows, and
entered <rmore than ever satisfied tha.
some important developments awaited
his  examination of  the  interior.
Pushing open the door, which moved
noiselessly on Its hinges, despite the
dilapidation everywhere apparent, he
found himself in a small but well
lighted room. In this, which had been
originally a kitchen, there was some
slight evidence of civilized habitation.
The stove bore no signs of rust, and
the ashes of a recent fire attested the
fact that the owner used it, perhaps
for cooking, as a kettle, partly hUeci,
still rested'in one of th'e holes. ,A-*ur"
rows observed this at a glance, but the
dust apparent In all other parts of the
it
have
Burrows smiled ax he thought to himself,
"Marutl lied.",
for
room satisfied him that, except
making a cup of coffee or other nub.
cooking, the apartment hail been abandoned. He thought1 that lv; m,'*sl- lo°^
further for thc- room in which he hoped
to   find  some   evidence.
He passed thiough  a door and found
himself in the dining-room, as a table
and cupboards  proved.   A casual peep
into the latter showed a small store of
canned meats and fruits, biscuits, butter,   sugar,   ancl   the   like.      The   next
apartment   was   tho   sitting-room,   but
the dust and dirt everywhere- bespoke
an absence of all  care on  the rjart on
the   occupant.      Ascending  one   tlight,
he explored two rooms in a similar condition of neglect before he reached one
in which there were any signs of habitation.      This was plainly if not rudely   furnished,    aud   contained   nothing
but what was absolutely necessary, in
a sleeping-room.      -V cot-bed, a metal
washbowl, and a pitcher on a painted
wooden stand; a looking-glass without j
a  frame,   tacked   to  the wall;- an   old. j
dressing-case with the top, which originally  held  a  glass,   entirely  missing;
a few chairs, and the inventory is complete,      lt  was evident that   the'house
was used, as has been stated, only as
an occasional sleeping place.     The few
odds and ends had been gathered from
the general wreck and put in this one
room,   in   the endeavour to make itat
least  habitable.      Any  further   trouble
or  expense had  been considered  unnecessary.      There   was   a     commodious
closet, which had probably decided thc
selection of the room, for it,was  filled
with  a  miscellaneous-collection   of  articles, arranged  with . evident care and
neatness,   comprising   outfits   for   gun-
ninir, fishing, etc.
Burrows glanced about for the clues
for which he was searching.   The lirst
point   to   determine   ws-«     I-mrl    th*   mun
,r,  ,na('.(-jl-il-»K'-'"
he
and  threw,
Did   he
He
iat
If   so,   he
did   not  th row-
According to Wes-
satchel   , with* him
ior  this   house.'      As
ibis is his  sleeping-room, -he probably
brought  it  in  here,   whatever  he   may
done   later."     Although   cleaner
the  rest   of  the    house, 'there   is
considerable   quantity   of   dust
this    room; yet it is not likely
that I can find out, from such a. source,
where he laid down his satchel. „Ho\v-
i-ver,   if   he   took   out. the' wet   clothes
and laid them down, the water would
huve "converted the dust into mud and
would have left a distinct mark on the
lloor       There   is   nothing   nt   the  Kind
about, su he did not put them on the
lloor.      What   did   he  do   with, them .'
What  would   1   do   under  similar  circumstances ?.      .Burn     them   perhaps.
But   thev wore saturated   with   water.
S»iU  it   is  always   dangerous   to   conceal  such  evidence,  for  someone  tfon-
f-ally  finds   the   best  ■ hidden   articles
when'a crime is connected with tliem.
Therefore I  should   have   burned' tKfcm
at all cc-t of time or trouble.,    1 should
have   burned   the   satchel .with   them
building a lirge log fire and putting it
with  its  contents  on  lop  ot  the  logs.
In this wav,  by the time the fire had
destroyed, "the    satchel,   .the- clothes,
would   be dry  enough ■ to .burn.    J hen
I   should   have   raked  out  and   thrown
away the ashes,  a  point  which  would
not strike a  criminal, as  quickly as a
detective-at   least,   it   seems  'that   it
seldom   does.      I   think  1   may  as well,
examine  the fire-place." _ •
Reaching this'point in his reasoning,
he  went  to   tne   chimney    and   found
some ashes.     He carefully biushed the
pile onto a piece of newspaper,  which
he took from his overcoat pocket. Tms
done,  he  laid   the  whole   on   the   floor
rear' the    window, ■ ancl   then,  with  a
piece   of   stick,   gradually   moved   the
soft ashes fr<-*m the centre -to the side.
As he did tiiis he  was careful to ex-,
amine   every  particle,     searc-hlnir   for
anvthing that may have escaped combustion.      It   was   not  long  before   his
patience was rewarded, for first a few
lion   buttons   and   then   several   other
nieces, of- iron  or metal  of some kind
were separated  from the debris.     The
buttons   of course,   proved   that  something more  than  an  ordinary  fire had
been made on  the hearth, and it was
but_£air_lto suppose that clothlnc had
been burned.      The other'things, however,  puzzled  him  awhile,  for,  though
rot 'entirely  destroyed,   he still, found
it 'hard to tell exactly what they were.
After some thought he concluded that
the majoritv of the metal had orlsinal-
]\*  belorged"   to   the  frame.work   of  the
satchel       One  niece  still  remained  to
be'accounted for.      This was a bit of
wire' .   Burrows   was     almost   on   the
point of throwing this away, as unimportant, when  it suddenly occurred   to
him that it must be all that was left
of   the     false    whiskers.      There   was
nnthlm?    more    that    he    could   make
ovit  of" the    ashes;    still  he  carefully
wrapped all  up  and  placed  the package in  a small satchel,  which -he had
brought  with'   him.      Burrows  smiled
as   he   thought     to   himself:—" Marvel
lied when he said  the locket was still
in his pocket.     There is no trace of it
here,   so 'it   is    evident     that   the   one
found was the same which he had with
him that nisht."
Burrows   was  now  anxious    to   lino
the   pistol.       He   recollected   that   the
squire   had   told   of   the   pistol   which
Marvel  had  left at the  house,  and   a*
ho knew  that it had  not  been  found
ho deemed it probable that it was the
weapon used in the murder.    This was
not   so   readilv , reasoned   out   as   the
other   matter,   for,   as   a   pistol   could
not be burned, it must be hidden,c and
as there wa: no wav of guessing the
hiding place there was but one course
open   to him—namelv,   to  hunt."    This
lie  did as   thoroughly   as  Mr.   Barne-i
had   taught   hiin   to  do,   and  when, he
went downstairs again  he  felt'aim.--st
sure   that   the   weapon   had   not   been
concealed    above.       He    was     just,    as
thorough  in  going over  the  rooms   orv
the   lower   floor,   and   finally     reached
the   kitchen   without   having  found   :t.
He had not locked long in  this place,
however,   before   he   noticed   that   the
tiles   in   front   of   Uie   stove   had   boon
c-l»tui-bre-L     One of the stones bad been
so poorly replaced that Burrows muttered to hlms:-lf, " He must havo wanted   this  to   be   found."      Removing   it,
he   disclosed   a   hole   below,   in   whi'-h
was  a   oistol.    'He  took  this out,   and
another object attracted  bis attention.
This   proved   lo   be   it   small    piece   <>t
silvej-plaled  metal, and a closer  scrutiny    r.'veale.l   lhe   fact   that   a   name
was engraved thereon.    This name was
"Juhi.  LfcW'is."
" Better and better," thought the
detective. " How nicely thc pro: antic ns of a criminal, as usual, serve to
■convict h!m. This is a plate which
he wrenched from the satchel, and
the name proves that he got that at
the farm. -I am not stivpri.sed any
lorcer that he did not disturb any of
his'own people that' night, for he did
not go home at ally He obtained, a
change   at   the   house   of   his   victim.
" Thc   mar.   whom
ihe  start—Walter
Burrows, with a  tU-jio of exultation
his voic*. ,l.ic •>"
•   vnd nrav how do .you pvom- Mi is .
a'*ked   Mr.   Har-.es,   quietlv.      Burro a*
A„s   nettled  at  the tone  of  ins  superior,   and   answered   with
asperity :—
"Oh,   ibt-re  is  proof enou
f.inv   uf  what   1   fay,   or  1
make th.-, amnion." ''..,„„    „,,..
"1 hope vou are not maun, an,
blunder, Buriows. Hem-inber. it is a
<-er"ou<- thin:- for a oetertive to ma..e
a efcurse of murder against anyone
ui lesp h'- 'an assure
the   trial."     ,       '     ■
" I. know  thi't;   but
is   no   mistake   lune.
inv man  to and from ._
(*ime. ancl  can  givo  you iiicoiitestai.n-.
proof cf what 1 say." .
-Go on-. 1. am listening. Mr. Haines
sat down on a chair n.-ar him. Imr-
nw= f./.-thwith entered into a minute
ar.drdetailed u-.ount of tbe Tacts Irmn
which he had reached the
which he had just so positively a
serted. During the narration
Barnes  made  absolutely   no ,
and when Burrows' reached the end of
bis   story   ho   was   impatient
what would  be said.     He ah"
that   he   would-rot   receive
which   he   considered
efforts.      Mr.   Barnes
the situation for a
then saiJ :— " '   '
'"Do   vou   realize   what     you     have
done-   Mr. Burrows ?" Burrows did  not
UK-P   to' have   Mr.     Barnes    call
" Mr " 'T'urvnwK,  for he know  at
i iiw that Mr.  Barnes  was angry,
determined   as  he had  been   to   pursue
tip's  examination alone
means  counted   on  a  quarrel
fori*  in a troubled -tone 1
" Do   1   realize   what  I-
No   harm.   1  hope '?"
" You I'javE: be,en the means of
a- terrible   Imputation    on   the
ac-ter   of   a   girl   who   is   the   pride   Df
Ihi*-*   countv,"
" How  so ?" •       '.
'   " It was  dlst'nolly your duty  to report to me the conversation which ,you
THE FATHER'S 3FATL.
PLANS  FOR  FREE  DAILY   DE
IN  RURAL  DISTRICTS,
E''-VERIES
, vostul W«8on. »»"1 Anion." ile rr«M-
MttU   D!sirlUoU-ri»   >*">'    * u,"'-
|.''urtli   tliiss   1-oMof-
>liii-yl«»d-
roads
111*.-   l'lacc   of
floe*-T»i.e I'xMeriniPi't In
lead   to a
pestoftices,
a I stores and
ifiiiclusion
as-
Mr.
comment,
hd
to   know
•ady saw
ihc   praise
was   due   to   his
pondeied     over
few moments,  and
him
once
and;
I't
ho had  by  no
Then-
*e answ-'i-ed ,:
have   done ?
wagon  dif-
vehicle'now in
fix in-:
clii'.r'
An experiment which may
radical change in our rural, m ul seM ice
h now being, tried In Mary land. In-
stead of a number of small ^»'lhJ,J^
occupying corners ol genei ^
front k mis in farmers
homes, the postal dep... tinent J^ ^
tabllshsd a traveling postoihe wL»-h
covers a route 31 miles long, oi xathcr
makes a circuit of that length.
The  traveling postofuee  is contained
in a covered wagon which was invented
by a Maryland man.    The
fers materially from any „..niiv
postal service. It is planned especially
for the delivery of mail along country
roads. While light of weight it is made
a** strong and durable as material will
permit. The cover incloses completely,
having two windows on each si-*: and
doors. ^Within there is room for a mail
-arrier to stand at a distributing table which has drawers and pigeonholes
for mail matter. Outsicle there is a
driver's'seat. The body of the wagon
is .painted, navy blue, and the running
sear is yellow. On each side of
wagon in large white letters- is
Mail."
The plan is very simple,
wagon, equipped with' the necessary
■compartinents'ana appliances for handling the mail, will traverse certain well
defined circuits where mail boxes
he stationed at intervals.-
The postal clerk will ride inside
wagon, which will be driven by a
liable.man. This postal clerk will take
the mail from the boxes and place any
mail there maybe for the owner therein. This is arranged,for houses not directly on the post road.
Where the houses are situr'ed directly on the post road the driver 0will blow
from the house to' the repository,
except for that trouble would have the
I™ benefit from the free- delivery■ a-
persons living directly upon the mam
road traveled by the carrier
For several years the postal depart-
n.ent has been considering similar
plans, as it had become a r^fimed
fact that the city dweller, with half a
dozen deliveries of mail every day, was
getting much more than he deserved
when compared with' the rural resident,
who had to put up with one mail a day
and had no free delivery at all.
If the postal wagon system should be
generally adopted, it would mean that
a large number of the 40.000 fourth class
postofflces now established would be
done away with. Each wagon would
displace from two to six small offices,
making one of them a central distributing station - from which the* wagon
would start each morning and to which
it would return every night.
The daily gathering of gossips at the
village postofiice would become a tiling
of the past, but it.is probable that most-
dwellers 'in rural communities would
ffladly exchange this unprofitable foregathering for,the daily paper and other
advantages which a free daily delivery
of mail would bring.
UAnK xouiim
'm*W-P-:'J} v'
jj'/BS'ft-A'.'*
a\y£.Vj ji,.    '.4.
fr«"W-*T?"*;' '
•y.&i.ifj.ir.y?
down to mere- stone heap-- m,,' faillt ^
cations of plinth und wall, ku\1 t,M^,'( . .
H£iiinst tho'background «jf stony h01] .j* ta&^Jj-
shadow of the palaen lay over uV() lll|rJ," f^j%^-,y^
of th" citv. and, the trees (li'eT),.I1( ,i ^ H'^f^r^f
rihiulow. lUe Who has bein o'.ir the ,itVi" m0kMi
after the hour of which Uyion ,,,*,; fe^fe^t
knows that, ibe features ul* tl... ,„,
come blunted in ir, were—the i":i.-0 u
■'   '       The   same1   hideou-i look !
.the
'U. S.
The postal
will
the
re-
tO fade.      -J."no    niune*    muruui wije j)^
i,hc iiii-u of tho Queen of ihe ptis, ^'
when,once this is realized' tlu. ey^,'
dors that, it could have- ever bulk..,,! .,.
the life of, her. She is the cny v, ^
graves aro set in'the side ot the j,it a,
her company is round about her gru-,.,"
sister of Piithro.vZoun and Xo.
"Moved by a thoroughly in-ular |.
stlnet. the Knglishnmn took up n ]Jri
of plu'-ler and heaved it from tli.- p„]v,
wuli into the dark street.- bolow , \t
bounded from a. • housetop to ii wi!u'(j,
ledge, and thence into a Hulu ,1Ui.F
and tho sound of its full was hi>\\m s,\
tchoinp, as the rtountl of a >,v»\ •„,,
well. Then the silence closed upujj,,,,,,,
pound till in tho faraway courtyimlbiU
tlie ropod iUdlioh*. bewail wn-aiMj.
ufrc-h., 'i'here may bo. desolatioi. m ±.
Ki-wit. Indian Desert to the wesrwuni, ^
there is desolation ti]K)ii the. open ,,v
but, tho de.«i]ation of Ainboiyi*. L.;.„.
the loneliness either of land or sua. '
i. \     » *■ ri2-&S&,f--is.-
V
KIPLING'S
EARLY STYL^..
m
*W
Art,
of   tli«
(I j
"TIavc you. thc letter note?
Bewis.'   !Bnt
appear  to   notice
St
and
do
He is a cool hand, to kill a man and
then wear his clothing away from th<*
scene of bis crime." '.,,-'■'
" I'Jun-ows now turned his attention to
lhe pistol, and at once noticed that
there were three empty, chambers.: He
concluded from this that Marvel must
have fired: both .(shots found in the
bod v. Still looking at .the. weapon, he
noticed that a name was engraved .on
the stock. He approached the window for more light to read, "Walter
■MarveL" At I his 'moment the door
w-ub opened, and Mr. Barnes
sttod f.-n  the threshold.       '
and Bewis
CHA'PTEll XIV.
V.'i-IKN*  DBTEC'J'IVBB  Q1TAKTIKI,— ?
Wldm   Tint-rows   riaW   Mr.   Bari,-ies   In
the   doorway,   for   a   moment   he   was
corfu;-"'d,   bat   almcst   immcdiatelv-   he
luci^d  that it was too late  for'the
cc r. c-1
older   detective   io   take
gicry   awav   from     him.
his courage,  he  said : —
Good    morning,    Mr.   Barnes
.iust   in ■time  to   hear   the
any     of   the
Summoning
had with ,the station-agent. T ain in
charge of this inquiry, and by, your
Mupidity and vanity you have caused
Ineaarable harm."
"T   don't   see  that !"    Burrows    was
getting angry now,   ' He did not relish
being  thus  chided   before
Mr.   Barnes  did  not
hi&  n?ing temper,   c*
"1 suppose not.   "Like all young men
you  cto a -wvtmg act,'and  tUen,  Instc-aO
o* having the mari'hood to acknowledg.
the error, and in some way endeavour
to  atone  therefor,  you  persist   in    de-i
fending   the   course   pursued.    But you
cliall not  make any more mistakes   in
tiiis   case.      From   this   moment     you
may  consider    '-at  youjiave , no   further connecti       with  it."
'    " what  do   vou   mean ?"
'*• ] mee.n tliat you will go back to
Bcston  and  remain  there." -'-    ,
" And let you take all the credit for,
my'work, I suppose? Mr. Barnes, you
are  presumpiuout."
'* ]   am   in   charge  of  this  case
I   order   you   to   have   no   more   to
with   it."
•• What if I refuse,.'" '
"I will despatch a message to the
agercy   and. reqm st your recall.' •• ■
- Do so if you wish. Perhaps I shall
send a message also that will place a
different aspect on what you ask them
to do. I have discovered the true criminal, and I doubt if I shall be recalled
for   so   doing."        '
"Mr. Barnes stopped a moment to reflect. He did not wish to force Burrows into any hasty action, and preferred, if possible, still to control him.
So, abandoning for a moment his tone
of command, he asked :
"Since you have assumed charge of
the affair, w.ill you mind telling ine
what you wish to do next?"
- " I believe that the evidence is all
to*be given to the grand jury to-day.
1 should go to Dover at once and relate, to them the facts which 1 have
just" told you."       , ,
'• ,ln other words, not satisfied with
thc: trouble which you have already
given to Miss L,e\«'s,' you -will now go
and obtain the indictment of her lover,
notwithstanding the fact that he is
innocent."
"Innocent\"
" Of course he is innocent. You have
proved 'it by your work. Only by
your delay you have lost all traces of.
the   r.-al   criminal."
" But how can you say that he is
ii'.roicut when I have proved that he
c-atne here straight from the farm ;
that   he   was   recognized--"
" By a man who does not know him."
" But  here in hi.s own house are signs
of  his   guilt."
" Burrows,   if  this   were   not   so   serious a case, I., would let you have your
way,  and then, at the' trial, show you
what-an-Idiot you are.;    But as t.wis'i,
ii!   possible,   to   avoid   any   more   mistakes,  I. will show you  how, easy  it is
for., me   to' overturn    your   castles   In
the   air.      According     to     your   latest
theory, you make Marvel commit, murder   and   leave- the   town   on   a   train
which   started   from   Dee   at 10.39   p.my
Now,   Miss .Lewis  left   him   across   the
river,   went  directly  to, her roomy and
reached   there at.lOluO  p.in.    Therefore
it  is   plain   that  Marvel  has   an   easily
proved- alibi." y
Burrows flushed at this, but he was
not willing to give-tip his theory without  one  more' struggle. ,.
•'The only .wav in ■ which he could
prove that would be bv the testimony
of his accomplice, and"—--.
. "Stop! ..For shame, Mr. BurrowH !
Would you resort to so base a thing
as slander simply to have the gratification of finding a criminal ? To
make your chain complete, would-you
implicate a girl against whom you
have not a particle of evidence '!"".
" She has confessed her share in the
crime."
"She is a noble woman, and is trying
to shield her lover from the mistakes
of such detectives as*, you are proving
yourself  to  be." '
lies
.lev-
TIIK TKAVKLING POST OFFICE.
■a horn! and this will be a signal for the
family to send for the mail, which the
clerk will hand .out, and to deposit with
him any letters or parcels which are to
be transmitted through the mails. The
necessary precautions will be taken, of.
course, and the post boxes will be kept
locked.
It* the use of the postal wagon bo-
comes general throughout the United
States, not only will the postmasters in1
email towns he put out of ofiice. but
postofflces will be abolished, and" the
circuit will ha'Ve probably but one main
office, at the starting point of the post
wagon's route.,
• Another and supplementary device is
a sort of mechanical and automatic
postdffice to be set up at a'crossroads
on the delivery route*. This repository
is a postofiice'on a small scale, which
will not require a postmaster and which
will serve people living back from the
main route some distance.
The inventor of this, contrivance has
sent to the posto'ffice department a
model. His plan comprises a set ot
postofiice boxes made of. metal. Each
patron-has a box, in which his mail is
.delivered daily. There is an electrical
arrangement by which the patron- living back a .considerable distance .and
even out of sight may be informed when
the carrier has put any mail for him in
his box. The pressing of a button in
the box gives the signal at the other
end of a-wire.
Persons who do not desire this electrical connection can have their boxes
at much less cost. This plan also provides that the carrier shall carry
stamps, stamped envelopes and postal
cards to fill the order which he may
find left for hiin in the repository. By
the arrangement the inventor claims
that peoplp living back one,' two and
three miles . or more may be served
with free delivery along the route.' Tho
patron would  have  to  send   somebody
Almost  l-or-i-lton   livM-riptUwi
City   of. Ainbttr.    Wrliu-n    K»rly
i'ii'  II in   Life.
While Kudvnril Kipling was a journalist in India he .wrote ninny article-, w ii-h
have not ' been roprintd and proH.h y
n.-ver.wlll be. Hi--* published, while he
was on his travels, once issued two collw-
tionaof his short sketc-lirs, but', both he
and Ids' friends considered them too
immature, and timy-worc suppressed.'   ,
One of tlie-'e collections had considerable circulation before it >viis supprt'*i'.'d.
but. the ' other, ent.it.led '-Letters «*
Marque," wns but little known outside
of India. JH'rom that vcjlupie the following* i.s taken: '
' "A.nd whut shall bo said of Amber,
Queen of the Pass-Che city shftt 'ley
Sinjih hade his'people slouah as ■ snakes
cast their skins. The Globe-trotter will
insure von that In •musn be done b-iforo
.'anything'else, and the o Globe- trotter is.
for"6ricu, perfectly correct.' Amber
between six and seven mUei from ^
yore among the •tumbled fragments of
the iiHls,' and is reachable by >o pro*nc
a conveyance as u tlccaahim, and, so uncomfortable a ono as, an elephant, he Is
provided bv tho Maharaja, and, the peo-
ph; who make India their prey are apt to
accept his services as a mutter of course.
"Kl.se vcrv early In the morning.'before
the stars have gone out-, 'and drh ft throujih
the sleeping o.itv till the pavement kivu.s
place to cactus and sand, and educational
and enlifihted institution-* u> mile upon
mile of semi-decayed Hindu* tempi'''--
brown and y weathi.*r-beateii — running
down to the shores of tha Groar. Man
SnKai- Lake, wherein,nro more ruined
temples, palm-cs nnd'fragment,*- of c-ause-
whvs The water birds have their home*
'in the bair-submerfze'd arcades and tho
iini«K«r nuzxlcw the shafts of the p Haw.
It is a fitting prelud*. to the desolation of
Amber. In the half Hphtof dawn-._ a K'*eat.
c-it,v sunk between hills and
U»roo 1-UU.A of u ln-ko i* dimly
wne waits to catch tho rhum
risH from it. as the day break*",
'•Th' air In'the valley is bitterly chill.
With the*  jrrowliiR   Ushe ""Amber stands
wealed and tho traveller sees ihat it Js a
citv that Will never wake.  A,f«v imtiiwH
live in huts' at the end of the   valley, but
the temples, the .shrines, the   palaces and
the tiers on tiers of houses   are    desolate.
Trees Krow in and'spllfc open   the   wnlls,
the window, are flll*l   with   bru.hwoo.l
nnd the cactus   chokes   the   street,     lie
SSiiiiu.   made   hi,   way up the side
of the hill to the trrcat palace  th t   oxer
looks everything   e.xc.e.pt   the   nil   oitof
Jolchur. guardian of Amber.   A** the elt
phunt swU »P the KtA-p «»«»-• J*VJ
with stone and built, out on the .sdo-, t
Uie hill, the Kngli.sln.mn looked into
Xi "on*» where the HtUognj.^»j-
rel sat and scratched its ears. I be f i o k
housetops .and   the blue
liKi
tnai
l'oluted   raruiriujiliH.
When iu doubt, the best tliin» u>
keep quiet.    ' ' ,««».
Poets   iwiint   with   words ami juic^^MHO
speak with peneili*. ' . MWMM
■ The village mlnlsUn-'s study h  li"Jf[«P
make both ends meet. V^]SI
Tbe snob alwr.v.s overrates hliii-.iil u%y%skm
ffi?»7e,-
y&zim\
WOill.lU   l!
lender.-.!..,! j
look   :
WlllCMii
undeirat.es other uu-ii.
A jnim Inviirlnbly feels put   out
he finds.he has been taken in.
Science tunnols, mountains whirls figuring on moving them.
Niuo   tlnus   out   of   ten   wh«*n u j i-^.'-.-"^
talks grami'imticnily he is tire-ninif.      %:.ll(MV
Men admire women not he.-'itK< '^'mgfa^
are women, but because ' they an. itWM&tA
men. '■
Many a brave man leads a
the alfar and then 'resi^ijs hi.s
.Sometimes'the wii-io* <>f ,sin
pleiously  like fat div blonds on
stock. ,' ,
When some people talk we are rwnlmk-l
of a dictionary with tho definition*, kit
out.
It i.s easier to turn gold into ninnta-
e.lse thiin ic is to turn anything   el-^inu
^ollL .   ,,    i
Si/lvntlon's free, but  it's   probably '*
causo the attention of the trust promotes
has not been called t-o it.
.'CARNEGIE'S  MILLIONS.
-her
iw
m
ip.
■ ubc.
■,.. •
r*-i*
cm;
built round
visible, iuni
that .should
two
with
a nil
i end.*
mav
.•1
^iSdwithbtr lie   passed under
Fron studded   gates,    -hereof the   l.mge
were eaten out witli rust; and   by   w*ill»
plumed- and   crowned ■ with gi-as,,   ... d
under   moro   gateways,    till   at   last   a
reached   the   palace   and   came suckhmU
into   a    creaf.   quadrangle,    where
blinded, arrogant stallions, covered
red and   t'old   trappings,    screamed
neighed nt each other from   opposite:
cf tlie vast space.
"Fromltho top of the palace  you
rend, if you ple.aso, the Book   of   Kzekie
written in stone upon the hillside. 'Loiii-
Ina up the KngHshman had seon t.io riiy
from below ou u level.    He   now   looked
Into its very   heart—tbo    heart,   that, had j
ceased to beat-   There   was   no   sound of
men or   cattle,    or    grindstones   in those
pitiful streets—nothing but, thu cooing of
the pigeons.    At flrM, ic seemed   that   the
palace was not ruined at all—tliat   presently the women would   e'nne   up on thl>
housetops and thu bolls would ring in the
temple:*.    Hut as he attempted   to   follow
with hi.s eve the turns of   the   streets the
Kngli.shmnn   saw   that,   they died out in
wood tangle and blocks of   fallen   stone.,
and that   .*.omo   of    the hou-e.s were rent
with Krea.t cracks, and pierced   from roof
to road with holes that   let   in,the morning   sun.    The   drip-stones   of   tho eaves
were trap-toothed, and tho tracing of   the
screens hud   fallen   out,    so   that zenana
roeins lay shamelessly open to the day.
"On   the   outskirts   of   the   oily     the
walled houses   dwindled and sank
Mr. Carnegie has a great opportunitv
set a philanthropic example for rich im
Perhaps ho can even start a *'vl'ji\i>"
philanthropy.—Indianapolis News.
,In his determination to go into thel
iiiniiltnriiin business Andrew Omii.'S
need fwir no fierce cum petition from oib
niiilioiiaires.—Albany Times-Union
Mr. Carnegie will have to ho ns wi-e
nsorpeut and harmless as n dove it lioi-
peuts to put. his clmrltablo in ill ions out
unworthy hands.— Cleveland Blain Uiuli
Mr.   Carncglo   nohly  decides to relh:
'from   the  mad   whirl   of  money gi'tuiu
.His   example should   not bo lost upon a"
who have attained the modest conmelfw
of ? 100,000,000.— Oi-cgoiilnii-        *        -*■>.
It will be interesting to watch Mr. -a
negie und note tbo- *\*o  und  chnracur,
his benefactions, the   territory he w, 1. t
ect as the chief  scenes  or   his Inborn
their olfect upon him and thoecmmumUM
—Pbil.-sdcliihia rnquirer.
Andrew Carnegie has retired from U
ncs« with S-JOO,000,0110. He inUuiatest
U- is his purpose to give away nearly in
it in such n way that ho will not bo
-a fool, lie will Iind tho first part ot '
proposition much easier.—Colfax Pn
OOM   PAUL.
Oom Paul Kruger seems to bo'sufl
from another attack of that, hellit
feeling.—Philadelphia liulletin.
" Oom Paul Kruger is so'busy Ku
l/ing'tho growler that lio may nii.s.-
points in the name.—Memphis C'un
cial Appeal.
By  surrounding  two  gallons  of
every -J-l hours   Oom   Paul   Kruger
ages'to make a perennial parlor .-rf
himself.--Washington Post.
Oom Paul Kruger and bis band of
horn, Dutchmen aro eaiising .Inhrf
inure' sleepless nights than any n
air.-iirs in other parts of the world.—
burg Times.
If ib is i'i fact that Oom Paul Krtig
nevole.ntly assimilates four gallons o
daily, Mr. Rhodes ouglib to thinlt
before atlempting to lift such ** *"'-
chunk of the white mnn's burden n-
I'nul i.s likely tu prove.—Sioux City
Hill. ;__	
- TIRE  PUNCTURES.
■>JW
:ert
fiho:
."  P
t
4
i
■ i
,
i
■ t
X
' .
,' t
i >
••T
i
1
t
1 0
1.
'■  t
'. 5
\
In   Turkey  they  call   tho  liir""11
devil's chariot."-—New York 'I'i'I'*.-
"ffisES
, u-iii1-
Rfcroin'-
lt i.s not considered good foi'
headed girl lo ride a while   biev
is iiupori.'int news and should
bored. — Kansas City Times.
The  hicyclo   rider   is not hard ln*ir'
Iio sincerely regrets collision*. wUlil-  F,.
trians, though hi.s regret i.s not :l" ",'J.f^d*
it used to   bo when wheels were   '''-'   -i"-~
price. — Kansas City .lournal.
Of  course tho   Boston   Globe
writing of   tho   Boston
says, "In   the case of  tho nwn'K''
girl   distance   lends  enchnnttn
v iew
d
iiiai'leii wl)1'1'
-Clevehuid Plain Denlei'
Failed to' cure, and for 15 years
vain, and was finally cured by
Mr. Thornton suffered untold agony—spent
up
arc*
You
news.   I
have discovered the real murderer."
Mr. Barnes looked at hiin keenly as
he   asked :—
" Who   is  it ?"
tTo be continued.')
Long   engagciiients   are   expensive   in
Russia, as the groom elect sends hia flau-,
cw a present every dn.y.
Mr. W.D, Thornton, blacksmith, Qalgary, Ni W. T., states,: " For nfteeii , y'^
suffered untold agony from, blind and itching piles, and can honesi.ly say I hav<- sl^;
about $1,000 trying different so-called, cures, and have been under treatment ^y^t
known physicians' in Orillia, Teterboro and Lakefiekl. ' I had fift.een-tumors-removed,
obtained no positive cure; I have suffered more than I can tell, but can now say ^
thanks to Dr. Chase's Ointment, lam absolutely cured after using one box and. a h;l1''
consider this ointment worth its weight in gold." .        ]tfr
Anyone desiring further particulars of this wonderful cure is at liberty to write    ^^
Thornton or -to  Mr. C. A. Jackson, druggist,.at Calgary, who  is familiar with die
Dr. Chase's Ointment has never failed to cure piles, whether blind, itching,^ ble.ee n ^
!protruding.     It is the only positive and guaranteed cure for  this torturing disease,
sale by all dealers or Edmanson, Bates & Co.,' Toronto.'■■ :
H'y it iridi.  .' u> tffwi,  >V(i-tiilf,j,  Wf-iA-, Wm  r;  PV    Ir-  0Mji  ^Eftfi'; MOYIE LEADER.  TJtilnKi*  Man Can  SjJhere'lrAre  Some  *   gJ/Jrace up, old chap," urged thes'ym-  TOeBc frit-nd.   "Something may turn  p'n've got nearly u week yet."  !fe  days, 19 hours   and   Iii. inin-  ^groaned the victim gloomily.  'ell, that'a  plenty of  time  for  a  .ycA'.ov �� pestilence or.an ez'rthquake  "Sa^univeri-al catastrophe to inter-  iargued the friend, with an effort  jetnlnefis.,  !# be  no good," retorted the vic-  Ifiefjising to see any hope.  "'ejl; your bouse may burn down,"  :rajjfriend,' seeking something con-  irvlfc "or  some of  your  relatives  'ie!'"  i|Sfe's no such luck," replied   the  Shaking his head1 despondently.  frtrteUj-J'oii  may break a leg or come  fifwfth -pneumonia   or  get laid up  liwfy   vourself," said, the  friend  ���*u ���^jfppw   yen   mean   it  kindly,' old  MKDICAI.   SCIENCE     ADVANCES.*  Positi\'o    C'nr��   for   Ahtlusm    Discovered.  It   Ums   Ions   been,   recognized by medical  vtentUis throughout the   world  that nature  lie,* diipplk'd all cr-eation with seine remedy  in  the vegetable or  miiierul kingdom  ivheiewitli  all forms of ailments vim Ije cured, but it was  isot until the discovery by Siunley ol  the won-  ''.-rfi.l Kola jd-.int alonn   the  Congo Hive*.- in  A trie? that asthma was permanently curable  hi   iyct, It -,vas  not  until the   i.ivestiRations  Hindu by Dr. Clarke .*=oine years later that this  disciBC was found euraule; lie found that by  i-ombliiliig the fextriu-t of Kola Nut with other  vi-g.-tiilile extracts that ihe compound obtained  would itfriiium-nliy cuivas'.hina.'Clarke's Kola  .: iii.iuiiiid w.is lliuii Irii'd i a  i,vi-r I'"' ca*w;*> in  (liferent hospitals, with  Hit: marvelous result  ii.til o\4-i-Sij j>er c-oiit  were pfnimiienily cured  in lc-.* than ui ilu.\jj' ti-eati.'.-ni.    Claikc's Kola  CninpoiiiKl ii now u-<-( gnizctl (����� be ihe only  permanent elite for tins ur'-adfd dl>f"iu'e.   Sold  by all  drug;.'!sis.     Free tuiuipl" boltlo tent  to  niiy i orstiii.   Meiii.k.11 ibis ;;-ip.:i\   Addrrsw The  llrifliths & Macplieisriii C'> , J^l Church Street,  Toionto,, or  Vancouver,   B. C, sole  Canadian  ag.-nts.  THE  ENTREE  AN   ECONOMY.  out  Wh,,e ST^QSftSfi&ow and  the  vh,^ayyWowm$t"  >that 1 couldn't escape playing  my wifo'H  wliibt   party next  if   the world  came to an end  eii   t\v,ioe."���New  Tbo greac-  ���H>uw.      JfeffiBmBSmt as syrup; nothing equals It a��  ������������'>�� ^Kll��oim'JTnod^ine;   the name is Mother  lev 'uie u^KGrflV^F01*"- Kxterinlnator.  Wm%^&$-destroyer of the ago  Cunt  Ilt'r  ISt-r  ItciiNon  reiiownrd   French' actress lost  WOill.lU ii  lender.-!, .j j  look  .-^feS  on  wiitCKi^  ���MM  m  ^fcS^TOwbn through a trifling occurrence.  ... '"ffiHoAVa^visiting at an ancient* chateau, in  .ren-mtndcsE^iho<yJ^lnity of Mentouu, when a friend  Initloiide'tS^cJuHJtengi'd her to pa��s the night alone in  ���"'���*���'��� "'"JJeged haunted chamber.   She accept-  5^  to anjiMiv*  ig   el-veinv  robably h  st promoter  IONS.  challenge.    During   tho   nlglfc sho  for aid, and an attendant found her  to of pitiful (right through certain  uny  sounds sho  had heard.    Finally  ���,_ tlovelopcd   a  nervous disorder, wliicli  **w,*a~*'h��ted in insanity.  Tho ghostly visitr  ere rats.  B   HEGOIiATOF.S.'���  Mandrake  .andelion aro known to exert a pow-  ijrw-J.inllueneo on the liver and kidneys,  XeetXNClng them to healthful action, induc-  ���ti^l^regular  How of   the secretions and  BJj��ai^lng  to' the organs complete power  O'BSriCorni  their functions.    These valu-  ft Du'llM the Enter'n Ai��i>ctlte For tlie  Dinner 1'roptr. '  In   the   French   a'nd   Italian   cuisine,  ���where economy is studied far more scien-  tillcally and thoroughly than in tho Kng-  li-.li or* American  kitchen,   the  entree   is  nob considered, an , extravagance.    On the  -contrary, it is looked  ujion  rather as. im  attractivit    econoiiiy-r-llkc    sotii)," which  dulls th<* eater's appetite so that lie  partaker, less heartily of tne more costly moat  courses thai, follow.   On thu continent the  lunch.-mi never begins,  as with ns, with  lho chief dish   of substantial*.    Thero is  an introduction in the shape of a Poup, or  a dit*h of eggs, or of rice, or of  macaroni,  nr sen ml I no prepared in appetizing mode.  Upon I his thc luncher trii-s the lirst edge  of his appetite, so to speak,    'ihe pieco do  resistance comes afterward.  In thc sapic manner:.-!'..dinner, the soup  Is almost invariably f��lowed hy one or  two' entrees. In the- .more ambitious  menus these may consist; of fish or poul-  trv,' or even of meat, prepared in cro-  cjuettcsor rissoles, or val-au-vcnt. If there  nro two ontrces, the vegetable will como'  second. But when, as is the caso at many  tables; there is only one entree, this is  nearly always avcgetablo and is served  di recti v aftor tho soup.  It must bo borne in mind that the old  fashioned custom whicli prevailed so generally some years ago in America, and is  still to be found in certain places, of  serving  a   number   of   vegetables   with  ���He Got tlie Window.  Old   "Saw Log"   Sam  Stevenson   If  Eaid to bo the richest man in Michigan.  He was in congress  several  years, but  was defrated for re-election in 1894.  He*  lives iu the  upper peninsula, and is a  lumber king.  He was probably the most  ignorant man who ever sat in congress.  He knew the value of a dollar, however,  and could tell the color of ono as far as  the next man.  He conld be generous on  occasion, and, on occasion, he could be  lavish.  When forest fires swept over Wisconsin some years ago and wrought such  destruction and occasioned Such destitution, *'Saw Log" Sam wired Pills-  bury, at'Minneapolis, to send to the  sufferers 1,000 barrels of flour and forward the bill to him.  WhenMcKinley was inaugurated, one  of the Yanderbilts was a guest of the  Arlington hotel. He sent his secretary  out to .secure a window on the1 avenue  from which to view the parade. The  man asked $400 for it, and the,secretary  told him-to hold it until'he could consult Mr. Vanderbilt. Nearly all th��  windows had been taken. Along came  "Saw Log" Sam window hunting, an*  approached the wijdow seller Vander-  bilt's man had been negotiating with.  After f-omfehaggling "Saw Log" bought  the window for '"'l.OUJJLcash in hand  and he and bis party at once took possession.  akes  Rich  Red  Tho Best -  Romedjr for  Spring Waatbor  Weakness.  porUini'v  or rich n\y.  a '���w'ihij  \'l��W8.  into the I'  is*    Oh nil'"  Mow!!! UthW^iu&rv medTcitio thoy are.  Thero aro few  union     J^pSlte^io effective as they in their action.  boiiswI^ttoSjSgg^,                                   ���     '  uve If hot:fcjp*1*-*���   the  principal  meat dish is not followed  on  the continent.'    In  England 'ib is not  uii-.isual   to  see   half a  dozen  dishes  vegetables appear with" tho roast.    '"  ifipb  StdMartin, Que., May 10, 1895.  O. O. Richards & C.  Gentlemen,���Last    November    my  child   stuck a .nail in his knee causing  inflammation so severe that I .was   ad-  ,yised to take him to Montreal and have  the limb amputated' to save his life.  A neighbor advised us to try- MINARD'S LINIMENT, which we did,  and within three days my child was  alright, and I feel so grateful that I  send you this testimonial, that my experience may be of benefit to others.  . - . Louis Gagnier.  The Blood is the very essence of life.  As it courses through the system it carries  w.ith it, if pure and rich, nutrition to every  cell in the body. If impure, it spreads  disease. If thin and watery, it fails to  nourish, hence-we have weakness,, debility and decay.  It is the wonderful power B.B.B. has  in purifying- impure blood, making thin,  watery blood rich and red*, that iv'at_U}e  bottom of its marvellous success in'curing  disease.  Those who ar�� pale, thin, weak,  troubled with blotches, pimples dr eruptions of any kind should take B.B.B. '  * It makes the pale cheek rosy' the skin  clear and smooth, and infuses new energy  into weak, worn, run down, shattered  constitutions.  Skin "I beg- to state  I have  used  Clear.    Burdock  Blood Bitters  for impure blood, pimples oh the. face,  &c, and derived great  benefit from it.  -me tlie  tfenaine* The  imitations look  very nice* but they  hwt my delkaieSI��lNr*  the AioenTTonJETSoia Cov.  it to any person suffering from impurities  in the blood or eruptions of the skin."  Mrs. C: B. Hklmore,  Spencc's Bridge, B.C.  Everj " I have taken B.B.B. every  Spring, spring now for some years, to  purify my blood and keep my  svitem in good order, and can honestly  s'av lhat I do not know, of its equal  anywhere."     Mas. Aeon* Barnes,  Lunenburg, N.S. '  Moi-Ihk Strain*.  _ .. rly Beau (who  is 'making a  long  atifio fair singer rapturously)���Ah, time  moy gi'tnn^5^j^akes mo back  to  the   homo ot  my  lo-a upon ��� {jj?#^[|*fiffioiid I  c conM��'t<-'wi&j5^��ffla6- Singer's Irrepressible Younger Si'*-  - N ^t��mn  a.  loud whispeiO-Cnn't you slug  tch Mr. r*-'-pieb'^Bth:nK that will take him back  to the  ehnracUT liljjS fabn&^of his old age?--Harper's Bazar.  ... l,.. v.*!' .-!r    'l~-/'' vf>i.��t*t--    ���N  lie w.i.   . j: ^.. . If ijj^,, ������    ,  ,1s laboi*>ill.l   "'d*',^jl"';i'.'!    VlfjoroiiN   I.ii nf?"aire.-     -  jomimmUMlgy^"it��ll you," said Sammy Snaggs, "that  P&, man talked straight from the shoulder."  cd fi qui to ��J    ' "Samuel," said  Mr. Snaggs severely.  nliuiatest fe  ,��� nearly'��1 s  not bo i.. EffYman  t   part of fij-Ar, Pittsburg Chronicle-Tolegraph.  iifa*- pi-l- r^^m1:* ;   ^^-^'^nunting hdrn  at  a'salo  in  London  0,1500 guineas,     lt is an ordinary  lorn beautifully enameled, tho sub-  cted'being hunting scenes,   lt m  50 year1* old ��� ���  s LiiiiiiiGiil_Cnrcs DipMa.  Safo Hail Insurance,  lanitoba" Farmers' Mutual Hail  "you'should not use slam.'.  J*j(^Buib, fat her, ���this was a deaf and dumb  fflan^ and he used  tho sign  language."���  o bo si iff.. "J  ,it, bolhi-i'"  itin. [  busy Hi:*-'  nay mivf*f  ibis  Coiuu,  I  lions of li-  Kiuger -  .':  f  arlor  -i'1  sband of *!  ig .lnliiPi  i an> "'  woild ��� I*  -ml ICriii-''*. .;,  gallon*- J( W.  o thuil* t'g"��  iich a'*!"1^  nu(k*ii"=llt?'%  onvCUi J'fe-    ofe  J RES.    l4  of  Thero  they have even less idea of. variety than1 is  common with us, for precisely the same  vegetables arc offered day after tinv until  ono grows weary of tho very sight of 'them.  This, of course, is not the caso among  those people who have mado a study of  dinner, giving and have grafted French  customs on the British stock.  On  the  continent, however, things aro  done   in a different fiishion.   ,At a simple  dinner, containing, lee us say, flvo courses,  tho first will be soup, the second a vegetable entree, the third meat of  some kind,  with one, or at thc-most two, vegetables,  aiid one of them rarely fails^to be a salad.  Then   comes ,u sweet, and after it fruit or  cheese     The vcgctaulo that appears as an  "iitive'������ need not "of   necessity "bo costly or  unusual.  Perhaps it is only a cnulitlower,  served with   a good white sauce, or spinach, not cooked  as wo  seo" it here���the  stems  and   leaves , coarsely chopped���but  minced to a powder and then put through  a colander, so that it is deliciously smooth  and soft before it is dressed with   butter  or cream and  surrounded with  three cornered bits of toast or friend   bread, or the  entree may bo nothing more elegant than  white, turnips or  young carrots cut  into  Biim.il   pieces,' stowed  tender and  served  with a cream sauce, or celery divided into  three  inch   lengths, fried  brown and seasoned with, a tomato gravy.'    Tho namo of  tho  combination   is  legion, but  they nil  have one point in common���that they aro  comparatively inexpensive.���Harper's Bazar. '    SUy  Hl��rl>.  "o!  He���Was it a high fever your husband bad 'I  Sl,e���Well, we didn't think so until  ths doctor sent in his bill.���Yonkera  Statesman.'    '  IMPURITIES IN THE BLOOD.  When the action of the kidneys-beccnuM  Impaired; impurities iu, the blood are al-  KCst sure to follow, and general derangement of the system ensues, ^a���!�� '  Vegetable Pills will regulate the kidneys,  so that thev will "maintain healthy action  and prevent the complications which certainly come when there is derangement  of these delicate organs. As a restorative  these Pills aro in the first rnuk.  A  Warning-  to  Him.  Mr. Crimsonbeak���Longfellow said  that in this world a man mast either be  anvil or hammer;-  Mrs. Crimsonbeak���Oh, I don't know I  How about the bellows?���Yonkers  Statesman.  Y'  f  <tr-  II COUNT THEM FOR YOURSELF AND SEE. ||  FIRST in, 1851   -��r    FOREMOST in 1899 ,||  The MOST of the BEST MATCHES  for the Least Money.  E  MEMBER OF THE  STANDARD   MINING  EXCHANGE.  12  ADELAIDE  ST.  E., TORONTO.  ^ ���BT*OTA|g^IgHOOL|OMX��b gg^j,*" BEFT1BH0  ������j^ts^^K!r^&r^^i��JS^&s^^,^^v^'  t's no Trick  ,    H*k1��   I��iS"����t��.  Life is a bureau drawer which sticks,  and   through  thrust  our  fingers  at   the   things  tion every ...  as every farmer needs  safe   and  ja-UiMe protection to" his crops, from  .-teftlructivc hail storms. This com-  'pSJSSs incorporated under the"laws of  Jtha^Pirovinco of Manitoba by some of  'tb^Is'tiding farmers aud  business  men  .0f."ftlie l'rovince.     Tlie Compauy issues  :> ^fe'inembers a five-year . policy 'with  ^J^SRtion of ��800 on a quarter section.  'SS�� policy holder is a member of the  ~ ^mpany-and eligible to tbe election of  ;,6ffioe  at   the   annual  For  no biru-io C  ork 'I.K-T  fuim ('' ,r S  meeting.  Inrfcber mformatiou apply to B. A.  Baylor, 50.! Mclutyre Block, "Winnipeg,  Manitoba  buv "  uld  UIIKI  t lllld b*-'  ui^withl*- ii  ,   llvlt   .1  weie ll  al  "lobe  ul*1'  iiid.'.ii wli''.��  iiveni--"'  liitiae  )i'/ili'l  " '      Tills Hoy Will   l>��>.   '  1 ��'Bobb3 . what did   yen do with your  peanut shells on the sfnjot car?"  "{���"put 'em i" tb' ovi-rcoat   pocket o  that man   [ was a-sittin  by. "--Detroit  Free Press  crack we   helplessly  things, we  would like to reach.  Woman can't throw, a stone, but  when she drops a flowerpot out of a  window she. always hits somebody.  Tbo ideal -woman is one whose preserved strawberries hold out until fresh  8trawherries get cheap.  Three-fourths of the broad cast upon  tho waters returns because' it has a  6tring tied to it.  Few wouien can sit through a sermon  without hoping that the cook won't let  the dinner burn.  In tho chase after happiness there  are too many crossroads and too few  gnideboards.  'After a bad dinner human linturo is  cross; alter a good dinner it is stupid.  Man's experience i.s like his spectacles  ���seldom a good lit for any "other man.  Yon cannot forgive a frieml without  lowering,, yourself in hi.s estimation.���  Chicago Record.  Ant ron om teal.  They wero on tho quarter deck looking at a comet and noticed an eager  discussion among tho crew forward.  The captain called one of the men aft  and asked him w*0it was the subject of  discussion..'1 7  ''Wo were-- trying to make out what  that there thing was, " replied tho man.  pointing to the comet.  "And'what do you imagine it is?" ���  "Dunno, "your honor; but Bill Squib  here, as knows most things, says as  how it's a star that's sprung aleakl".���  Tit-Bits. ���- .'-,  ���   /.--, d  Give Holloway's Corn Cure a trial. It  removed ten corns from one pair or reel  without any pain: What lt has done once  it will do again.    True  to   Hi�� Trnit.  ' The teacher discovered 'that a very  small bov, not- moie than 5 years old,  was chewing gum, o,ncl she ordered bim  ont and bade him disgorge it.  "I can't," he said.  "You can't?" she 'answered in surprise. "Why. yes. you can. and you  must!"'  .No, I can't," he persisted, and kept  the gnm in his mouth.  "Now why can't, yon give me that  gum, Johnnie?" the teacher asked.  "Because," said Johnnie stoutly,  "it belongs to a little girl in Soiner-  villel"���Boston Transcript.  Minard's Liniment Cnres Colds eic.  The Un fathomable.  * "Do vou never," said tbe soulful  'Washington girl, "let your mind wander tb great unsolvable questions? Do  von not grope through- darkness in an  effort to iind light on vast, mysterious  thin"??"  "f should   sav  so,"   answered   the  vuung man  from Philadelphia.    "I've  laid awake nights  trying to figure out  how your clubcamo to win tbat game.  ���Washington Star.  Weary Waggles���Dis is de last time  I steals clothes in de dark.���New York  Journal.     ���_   It Was a Hit.  ���'Did your new society actress make  I a'hitV"  " 'Did sbp make a bit?'' echoed tbe  "Say! She's the best that  ever was. Did she make a hit? Why,  slie knocked down her'ex-husband twice  in the presence of five reporters. She's  good for two' seasons at the very" least. "  ���Chicago Post.  manager.  A Great Kho.umatic Kemedy.  Mr. H. E. West, Water St., Vancouver,  writes: "I had been suffering from a very  painful attack of rhenmatism in my  right shoulder, and could not attempt to  raise^ my arm, so great was the pain.  Griffiths' Menthol Liniment was applied,  and in less than four hours the pain entirely left it, and 1 could use iny arm  freely,   lt is truly a wonderful remedy."  Self Evident.  Farmer  Wayback���So   ye  got  boss in a trade, did ye?   Waal, ye got  swindled.  Farmer Hayfield���How kin ye tell?  Ye never saw the boss I traded fer this  one.  Farmer Wayback���I don't need ter.  It couldn't hev been worse.���New York  Journal.  that  isthekind that housekeepers who want only the  best always buy. Packed  impound and two.-pound  tin cans, it comes into  the home with all .its natural aroma and strength.  Protected by our Seal,  the consumer knows that  its purity and strength  have been untampered  with. Your grocer sells  this kind, but be sure our  seal and name is on the  can you buy. Ch&8  I  Sinborn,I  T<.   make "Biscuits, Baffles, etc., nice  lijjbt and wholesome when yon'n����  IITE STAR BBS  It Is unsurpassed  In LEAVENING   STRENGTH,  Is A.BSO LUTELY   PUBK,  and XOW IN PRIOBL  THE   DYSON-GIBSON   CO.  BRITANNIA, BEAVER and BUFFALO are the finest India and  Ceylon TEAS packed. Put up. by  MacKENZIE & MILLS, "Winnipeg  GRAND JEWEL COOK STOVES  Buy and use them and  you will be deliekted  with results. II uot  satisfied money refund.  eft. Manufactured by  Burroiv, Stewart &  ^  Milne, Hamilton, Can.  BtAinTOBA DEPOT, 132 Princess St., iWlnuifei  Ask your dealer for GRAND JEWELS.  BEWARE OF IMITATIOHS.  MAKE   'FURNACES   TOO.  WE  uivc spent  -with \v(  noved, ^  ���V say W  a  bal  rite to  Mr  mm  '���A fcJ�����  i^TLawyer-The   coat's  EM'wiristcoat'stop Ions���in fact, the entire  Well Trnlned Anlmul*.  "You've seen  my little dog chasing  his   own   tai,l  and  trying to bite it.  haven't yon'?"- ...   (>    '        . .  "Yes; all dogs do that." '  "I know, but they don't do it as Ficlo  does.' He  heard   uti one, day call ithis  swallow tail act, nnd'-now.lioneyerdoes  it till after 0 o'clock."  una.  -Chicago Trib-  *i  If*      , writ's too long 1  J>M Tailor���Dear me; sir. I'm very sorry.  btit I���or���thought  that   gentlemen of  ?  Citf fc\  v the      ,  ���i��ii<h  /yom iirol'essiou yi-eferred lung suits.  *. A.Ily Sloper.  a ** "*~"  ease.  ���hart's Liniment Cures Dislempcr.  CURED "WITHOUT KNIFE  OB PLASTER  DEPT.W.N.i ABBOTT,  MYRON MASON MEDICAL CO.,  57 7  Slierliqurno St. w.v����.mfn.  Toronto.  A  Chlnnmiiii'M HeHHonluff.  A Chinaman is speaking to himself  as ho irons a shirt. Picks up a shirt  ���showing evidence of having been well  tared for and says:  "Uaehelor.    Him landlady fix him. "  Picks tip another, buttonless and all  frayed at. the wrists and neck.  "31 allied man."���New England Qro-  Refreshing Sleep  COMES WHEN  rn's Heart  and Merve Pills  ARE USED.  MissdNIargaret Bi-own, 627 Colborne  St., London,' Ont., says :���"My mother  has been, afflicted with nei-vouaness arid  general debility for a long timo. She  suffered u great deal with insomnia, and  found it almost impossible to sleep.  "��� "1 went to WdT. Strong's drugstore  and got a box of Milburn'a Heart and  Nerve Pills, which she took, and derived  so much benefit from them that I bought  another box for her. They have done her  a wonderful lot of good,, making; her  nervous system much stronger, giving her  restful sleep, and removing many other  symptoms which previ'ously: distressed  her. ���������.������' ���''���.���  "I can,truly say that these pills arc a  great remedy for,any' one suffering from  weak nerves, general debility, sleepless- j  ness or heart,troublo."  Milburn's Heart and Nerve Pills aro .���  50c. abbxjor 3 *or.$1.25, at all druggists.  . There are so many cough medicines ln  the market that it is sometimes difficult  to tell whioh to buy; but if we had a  cough, a cold. or auy affliction of the  throat or' lungs, we would try Bickle's  Anti-Consumptive SyTup. Thoso who  have used it think it is far ahead of all  other preparations recommended for such  complaints. The little folks like it as it  as pleasant as syrup.  Folloivlnjf lhe  Precept.  Peacemaker���Why did you give that  boy such a thrashing?  Juvenile Belligerent���lie hit mo wid  a brick.  Peacemaker���But don't ' you know  you should return good for evil?  Juvenile Belligerent���Well, if 1  didn't soak 'im good. I don't know.���  Harlem Life.        ,  In touch, tone and flr  Ish tliey liave no equal.  Correspondents wanted in every town to ao  57 King St., "West,  as agents.  ItEIO KROS.,  Toronto  RAINY RIVER NAVIGATION CO-  its cost the firs  ye:ir.  Winnipes.  Steamers   Keenora, Edna Brydgea, City of  Alberton. ' ��� _  .   _,-   .  _.  The steamer Keenora will leave Rat Portaga  rates, etc., app  iigent or to���  GEO. A. GRAHAM, Manager,  Rat Portage, Ont.  P. O.  URAffBB   laST.  J". 3D. P'Bbien  14S/i'rint,ess  St., Wiiiiiipcjr, ,  GRAIN AND  STOCK BROKEg.  FOR NINE YEARS.'-..��� Mr. Samuel  Bryan, Thedford, writes: "For nine years  I suffered with ulcerated sores on iny leg;  I expended over $100 to physicians, and  tried every preparation I .heard of or saw  recommended "lor such disease, but could  get no relief. I at lust was recommended  to give Dr. Thomas' Eclectric Oil a trial,,  which has resu.lt'-d, after using eight bottles (using it internally and externally),  in a complete cure. I believe it is the  best medicine in tho world, and I write  this to let others kuo\v what it has done^  forme." '..'    '.'.     ' ���       f, ,--  It   Surelr "Would.  "There is a young man who always  Boems to be looking on the bright 8id��  of things." '  ''Indeed?"-     y-y.  "Yea, he polishes the coffee tanks in  the restaurant where I take my meals  and it appears to keep him busy about  all the time."���Chicago News.  Hopefml.  "Do you think the peace conference  will accomplish anything to discourage  war?" asked one European diplomat.  "Yes," answered the other reflectively; "some of the money,which might  otherwise be devoted to preparing for  war will be spent in sending delegates. "���Washington Star.  Private wire connection with all markets'  Grain-bought and carriedou margin  k Correspoudeiico solicited.  THE MANITOBA FARMERS'  MUTUAL HAIL INSURANCE COMPANY  OF  WINNIPEG, MANITOBA,  Insures its members Against  loss or damaj)  from hail, and gives prompt adjustment xas.  pays all, losses in full.' Address  ( E. A. TATLOK, ^fanager,  WI"NNIPE,G, MAN".  Alloway & Champion  BACKERS   AND   BROKERS  362  MAIN  ST., WINNIPEG.  Xisted  StocUs  bonslit. sold, and  carrried  on  luargin.  ' Write'us if you wish to exchange any kind of  money, to "buy Govenimcnt or O. 2>i. >% ��� ^o.  Lands, or tb.send money anywhere. .  LDCAS, STEELE & BRISTOL  Importcrs'of Groceries   ��  Writ8 US. Hamilton, Ont.  Circle Te&a  L. S. A I*. Co#to����  L.S. & B. ExtraoM  Ij.S.&B.Sploae  HIGH  GRADrPLOWS^SEEDINa JIAOHIMES,  Carrla^t5i��,   VVagons, Burrovrs,   YVlndmllls,  Ar.     HoCKSHXJXT PLOW CO., Wiunlpftg.  I'toarft Liniment Cures feet in Cows  Sonsa's  Dent  Insiiiriiiion.  Mrs. John Philip'Sousa, wifo of the  composor, is a remarkably pretty woman  who looks liko a girl of 17, although sho  is tho mother of several sturdy, grown up  children. P  The reason for her wonderfully-youthful appearanco is duo largely to her slender, petite form, and also to tho fact that  her luxuriant hair is prematurely gray.  lt is usually-worn in artistic curls above  her forehead and tied at tlio, back of tho  heck with a black velvet ribbon.  With her fresh  complexion ancl  bright  eyes, accentuated  by this oddly-beautiful  hair,; Mrs. Sousa  looks  liko a beauty  tho Pompadour era. ��� Criterion.  \V.,  N     tf.    22��  THE ONLY PRINTERS' SUPPLY HOUSE  IN   THE   NORTHWEST.  of  4^   ^>  We keep a large stock  always, on hand of  TYl'l*, PRINTERS'  MATEEUt A.TS.V  -;v..PlUXTKKS- MA'  i|#CHINERir.    Can &  TORONTO TYPE  rOUNDRY co.,Liimtei  Mj'ouf Daily or Weekly  ���y Papers or Job'OutflU  on few hours' notice.  READY - PRINTS,  STEREO - PLATES  and    FAPEK    and  CARD STOCK also supplied on short notice.  EVERYTHING' EOR THE PRINTER.  Northwestern Branch :  175 OWEN STREET,  WINNIPEG;  did  * . i  i  "������!  ���est;"1 '���^sirff^^^i.^^yrT'^^^  ira5��gTO  ^^StlSS*^'^^^^^^^i^T^^^^S^SSSS& irf'.JSi'i.'.  :,.- 'i-.i-Uy'  -���A *;#��-*"  &-koe;yy:  hJ--J*i",v!  t'.'.-'-V k  iy^^��M^flwaja<caci^^<>����^J^^  (   I ���  on.  the   '  ino  res     >,  yei    ,  cor. ,  ���,  (55".  for '.!'..  881 d"'"'  tot*    * '��� .  pel   '!*in !���'  ii m'    "  Th  -7   '  mo        i  3o:  iod ���,  wa   d ���  'sol- '',  agr   ��� '  Th  thc   * '  for-  81.    .   ������  she u -  mc' ���':    ���  tw- i'  ,       i ���     ,  bet v, ���  tlu ;j}j.   '  ace " ,  ad- ".;;'  ���is, ';������.  so*; u._  wa j;  En !������'��������� ,  $4!  /I/  ���.'-    '  ". y  let, f'*' .  Opl   I"    ,  hiv '  res- .i,  ��� off  "t.  /.el ''     *  pr< .v  di�� ���  bu   ' "  cle ::.  lai   '.   "   ,  ���i   -'         fl  to    'i"'   * *-  -.my"' -���  HU     '"'V       ,   '  .   'Vi*'"  lie Jii d !  n'\   II ,  cit !-';;���"*'  \y, -;'j - r  shi Hi    .  ,     h'1   )v   ,  ��wi.;-.,"  lei   ..   ���  no ;i'.  fro  "d  '.  All communications to the editor' must be  accompanied by-the writer's name aud address,  not necessarily for publication, but as evidence  pf good faith. Advertising rates made known  upon, application.  SATURDAY, JULY 20, J$99.  11  no'  CO I    ' ��� a  At     ;���  mi"':  '���A\l  bo' I'f  thi [,  thi   "  '  bo  ii u- ,  eir  ch *'.  rb( ;  joi   .'  of     ..  t ;il ..-  ivt   ';'  to* ;.  re:  ���'[  U.-   d    ,  sh   .'���'-  an   , '    ,  ho     7  Wi  US  T*'    .  i  fl  w  t(  T  h  h  ' n,  ii-.Ci*-' ���  Pgavc:  east  > bett1  onlj  the'  crrei  -      j  ('  P,  f  I  t  l-  i  o  c  a  a  c  the  in*  in 1  ke  lea  rei  or  fr<  \e  tl  X  The Port Steele Prospector says  tbat in tbe picture taken of Fort  Steele's board ci trade for rcproduc-  tion in the Kootenay Mining Stand-  dard, many of the faces appeared as  if in n*cntal agouy. Perhaps this weird  expression of countenance was superinduced by persistent, ccnlipued aud  excessive reading of tbo prflsp.cptorrc  visionary railroad y&?iij:r  The founder pf one of put' agripru-,  ��� tural college-*,'' v/ho was moro noted  for having the interest of the. public  at heart than for aptprei}"- of expression in speech, was once called to bo  chairman of a meeting convened to  consider thc ' necessity "of procuring  ground for, a nes;" comeLpry' ' ������GeiiUp.-  inen," I'caid- he,' f'l suppose you all  know that there has got to be a new  cemetery, .and now we are anxious to  know how many of you are -reedy  go into it!",  jungle.    Today that whole district   is  cut up by good wagon rortdi* and good  trails, and   the  woodman,  lhe  miner  and    the     capitalist    are    prospering  there.    In    those'  five1: years  ' James  Cronin and John   Pinch,   f.w.o  aliens,  have   spent $70,0.00  building    wagon  roads and*tJ*ails and cabins and houses  and   developing   mines,   paving    the  wajr for a great and , prosperous   mining   industr}*.     The    government  of;  the province gave #3Q0   toward   building the   roads of   the   district,    John  Finch and'James Cronin   have ^spent  $10,000 building roads over, the  same  district.    Ts there a sane inan   in   the  province who does not belieye   that  it  is more men  like  Finch   and Cronin  that   British ��� Columbia   n.eeds?    Tho  pseudo-statesmen jvho would  exclude  men of   tlie   type   of - James  .Cronin I  froni   Canada are  blunderers   pf  the  won't kind.'   Today  is   attracting   the   attention   of  v/orld apd  has  become  the  brightest  jewel  jt**  the disidem  of  the  mighty  ,Brif.i3h Eiiipjro.'   But   let   it   i?ot  he  foi-g^tteu'f.Jjut it wag  aliens  like Dti-i  Oorbip.   and F. 4_. ileiu^o ,aa(d Jim  Cronin ami   Oliver   DuruiH ,aad  Bill  ,l[onnessy that, broke .1110  almost 'infinite silence  of  the- Kootenays  and  waked   ihtu   hfe    ��u,d   industry  and  labor an empire  of- boundless  -jyeailh  and resources.  P. FARRELL,  d COMMIPSWN    AND    ^jfafiNf.  Brokeu. Agent for. the  Canadian Fire Apsun-  ance'Company. ���   .     .    .  MOYIE,  Fr GURD, B.  C,  L.  UARRI9TER, SOLICITOR, "KTp.  Assessment Work Contrg^fi Tajlcon.  P.irties wishing to havo assessment  work done on claims in the yieinity of  Moyie, will db'woll to consult or write  tho, undersigned for terms. Wqrk  left in my pare will bo promptly patent! ed to, and s,a tisfn'etion wil- bo  gua^ptge^. '      *?. ,4- S.CQTT.  llQTEy FDIl SALE.     ���  Tbe Jiafce Shp�� Potel ip JVloyio is  f,or sale. TI;e fcuildiug is 2Gx$2 in  size; has 1�� h.ejdfpoflis, .bar,.room, oi-  |lce, doping ro.Qm and kitchen; furnished throughput and in a good location.'   For further riarticularsappjy to  pLAY/^QN, MANUKIi-& C.O.,  pr to     '        Nei.so-m ;  J. M. Lindsay, MpyiE.,  rocane;  >  roceries  (, " ^71 /,���* Tr^  :.H^r  .CRANBROOK,  B. G.  British Columbia  the  BOOTS    ANB    SHOES  ' llppnircd an.d Male tp Qjfdpr..,  WQffJZ   fhQ'flljSG. pfjJs  WORK.  Has arrived a full stock of evorythine in phe grocery linex an-j  pioro arriving daily. Our irmpense Htock of .clptbin^; Js op tl,a  jvay, and you jjpay expect to soeit dun;pod off here at rtny il(,uf  pf the day or i?ighL Wait for it. Gentlonjon, a'^d ^et a tu;i0r  .made suit at a ready made figure.'  amp  JipyiE    SUPPLY    COMPANY.  Asgfg.yei? and  Metallurgist.  *1' v " 1 *  ���YayTis,  u. c.  M^noMua  to  ��� Cranbrook Herald:, The people of  Moyie, in a manner characteristic of  that hustling town, have' taken the  bull by the horns' and will build a  school house. They refuse ' to' await  any longer for the goverhment to provide school .facilities, and have by  public subscription raised a fund  sufficient Lo erect a commodious  school house. There is nothing the  matter with Moyie,' if she has no railroad station. .  Jiny Vour Siinh iind flours at tlie Factory.  0. G, doors. 2 It, 0x6 ft G ,.x 1%,      $1.70  each  ���at a *��� g ft s x !���% l.so  aft iu x ii ft 10 i 1^      1.90  12x21 sash, ala^d.,' , .��� 1.25 p, pair  J2x2S   '"' "    ���  L'lO      '"  14X2S   " "     ....' '.  1.00  2-1x30   ���' I' ���      1.60       :'  THOS. \y. L.EASK,  Ckanbkook, B. 0-  mm BOESBN,  Contractor and Puilder.  Estimates t Furnished on  all.Kmdsof Work.  Furniture siade to order.  MOYIE, K. C.  The Cascade Record says that .they  have introduced hugging societies in  Idaho to swell 'the church treasury,  with, the following scale of prices:  Girls under'16, 13 cents for a hug of  two minutes, or ten cents for a short  squeeze; from 16 to 20years, 50 cents;  school inarms, 40' cents; another's  wife $1; widows, according to looks���  9 cents to $2; old maids, 3 cents each  Or two for five cents with no limit of  time. Preachers are not charged.  Newspaper men pay iu advance and'  are not allowed to participate until  every one else has finished,  A���GOOD BUSINESS CHANCE.  First-class salesmen wanted to represent us in the sale of hardy fruit  trees, ornamental trees and shrubs,  and seed potatoes, in Moyie , and  viemity.  OVER 600 ACRES UNDER CULTIVATION.' We grow hardy lines of  nursery stock especially^adapted to  Manitoba'and British Columbia.  Write for terms to the-  P'ELHAM NUl-tSERY CO.,  Toronto, Ont.  N. By We- have other territories  not  covered and solicit applications.  mo. W. HALJ-*,      ,  BOAT BUILDER.  To order or in stock,  o  P. O. Box 005. N"E"GB02r, B. C.  If You  Want Anything  ����� ' IN-THE DRUG LINE  OR  STATIONERY SUPPLIES,  Pa}l on ��r wri/o  BEATTJE 'fr SOP?!,  M0YIK, B. C  11 1 i���i�����������y�����! 11   it      hi  im ff  itche  SAW AND .PLANING MILL.  All Kinds of Rough and  Dressed Lumber, Sash,  !Dpprs2^-334 Shingles,. . .  MOXJE,    B. C.  i"ojtjrnrcp:s,APrjLV ok write     '^''d/A  '������..������ i  G" R,iMUIR, Mgr. U%  i-rf  3BEWERY. m  ���' .<?SSI  istSl  -Oa  -BltEWKfiS  OFtss-  m  BTOtaaaflBwi  ��� The forthcoming industrial exposition to be held in Spokane from  October 3rd to 17th now promises to  outstrip all efforts of former years.  There will be greater attractions than'  ever before, and special pains will be  taken to induce capitalists from afar  to attend. Moyie should be given  thordugli representation at this exposition/ and should have a mineral display in keeping witli the importance  of the place. Therefore, every person  interested iu the wrelfarC~ of the place  should assist in the collection of  creditable looking ore specimens for  this occasion, and it is not too early  to begin this work. *  An editor from ' Kansas is responsible for the following: A Kansas  duck which had faithfully stuck to  business during the summer and laid  several dozen large, fawn-colored eggs,  complained that she was not appreciated: "See that hen over there,"  said tbe duck, "she hasn't laid as  many eggs as I have nor as big, but  'she has books written about her and  Verses composed in her honor, while  nobody is saying a word ___about me."  "The trouble with you is," said a wise  rooster that was standing near, "that  you don't tell the 'public what you  Have done. Yoa lay.an egg and waddle on without ������saying a- word, but  that sisteryofy mine never lays one  without' letting everybody in the  neighborhood know it. If you want  to cut any ice in this community you  must advertise." ' . .  ���P. A. O'Earrell, speaking of the  alien and eight-hour laws/in a recent  letter to the Vancouver  World,  says;  "The alien law is a lesser evil. It  was conceived in ignorance, enacted  in folly, and is a disgrace to British  .Columbia as well as to the age we  lhe in.d Over in East Kootnay in a  lovely country  is  a,.beautiful" young  PIEPER & CURRIE  [angers,  Decorators  modern Work.   Estimates Furnished.   ;  Dealers iu Wall Paper and Moulclinjjs. _  If you intend  to pujior  or  paint your  building lot us (Igu.ro on your contract.  CRANBROOK and MOYIE.  MOYIE,    EAST KOOTENAY, B. C  The' above hotel is  neatly   furnished.  Board $5.00 per week  Per day $1.00 and up.  The bar is supplied with  the best brands of Liquors and Cigars   Fort Steele Mercantile  COMPANY.  (LIMITED.)  We carry complete lines of  Dry Goods,  Groceries,  Hardware.  WINES,  LIQUORS   AND   CIGARS  AT WHOLESALE.  Cranbrook,   ���  Fort Steele    ���   Wardner.  J. ?. LaBond'k.  FRESH  W. K. LaRonde,  FRUITS  (t>  en  a*  (Si  IA  (tl  (ti  (ti  (k  (ti  (k  (ti  (ti  (a  (ti  (ti  (ti  (ti  (ti  (ti  (ti  tii  (d  Gi  %  (ti  (ti  *  ��i  pe s  FAMOUS  MINERAL WATER  DIPLOMA AXI)  MEIU.I.,  'AT     WORLD'S     FAIB.  THORPE   &   CO.  FACTORIES  Victoria,   -   Vancouver,  -   Nolson.  (ti  (ti  (ti  <n  (n  (ti  (d  (ft  &RGS  ,      AND  BOTTLES.  FINE LAGER  BEES  AND jPQRTJEjR , ,  .  Orders Promptly, attended to.  R. Riesterer and Co., Props.  NELSON, B.  FOR FINE  6������������*���6e�������� ��S>3e<-x*���������������������<c  NEW JEWELRY  STORE.  High grade watches a specialty. A nice line of engagement and wedding rings,  1 broaches, blouse sets, bracelets, chains, etc. Orders by  -mail solicited. All work  ,and goods guaranteed to give  satisfaction.  W. F. TATE,  Cranbrook, B. C.    -        JEWELER.  BOX OS.  ruonE S.  JPrices Given  and   Orders  Taken on  Everything  in the Printing  Line at the  And green vegetables arriving on  every regular train. The largest and  best assorted stock in Moyie of tobaccos, cigarettes and imported cigars.  See our  DRY   GOODS  Ladies' aprons, underwear, boots and  shoes, towehng, table linen, napkins,  flannels, flannelettes, prints, etc., all at  LaRonde Bros.  MOYIE  Quoeils' Avenue.  MEN WANTED!  To buy clothing and  gents' furnishings tq  AT'  LEAST  ��� i'  The amount of  ,SC3* .'.Per Day;  PRICES right.  COMPANY,  <Ju��on�� Ave.  MOXXE, B. C.  (&]ffiOOJKSM]aSSa  That is what wc; sell. We carry everything in that line, doth slaplo and  fancy. Our- stock is thc largest in  Nelson; our price's tho low��st; our  goods the best. Special attention to  mail orders.   Write us.  Try Throe Star Flour.  M. DesBrisay & Co.,  ADDRESS  NELSON. ���-  '���*  When in Ujianbkook Call  at the  PIONEER  And see the largest stock in  East Kootenay. * We have ->  everything you require in  shelf and builder's hardware,  paints, oils, glass, stoves and  tinware. Tinshop in connection.  '          ^ "  G. H. MINER, Prop.,   CbanbrooIc!  McKILLi  M  ASSATHM,  NELSON,  B. C  \  MERCHANT TAILOR,  CRANBROOK.  auehdeen Block.  NELSON, fl. C.  THE   LAKE   SHORE  Barber Shop.  Corner Victoria at. and Queen's avet  W. A. HAMILTON, Prop.  PATRONIZE  WHtTELkBOR  By Sending Your Work To tho  Lake  PHILIP CONRAD, Prof.  II- .    ���   '���:     ' ���.���'-..���"���  GOOD WORK. , PRICES REASONABLE  Repairing Neatly and Promptly Executed. Special Attention Given  to Mail Orders.  Suits Made to   Order.  .rOflMrit NEIIJEltSTAl>T, I'rop.  Lager beer Bold by the  Keg or dozen  l)ottlesi  !Bqttled Beer  in Stock....  CANADIAN PACIFIC  RAILWAY  The daily service  between    Atlantic,   and    Pacific  by the.  IMPERIAL LIMITED  c  to be inaugurated  JUNE 18TH.  will givo  quickest  time between  OCEAN   AND    OCEAN  across the  American ���   Continent  Daily    express   service    via.  Crow's   Nest   route   to   and  '; from   KOOTENAY    COUxN- '  7" TRY.   Improved  service on  ���all  Kootenay local   Rail  and  Steamer Lines. .  KB-l"1!**.  I&'V  Nv*'ti  Moyelle  Moyelle  Moyelle  Moyelle  Moyelle  Moyelle  Moyoile  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  Winnipeg  Toronto  Montreal  New York  Const  Nolaon  Calgary  in  in  in  in  in  In  34  74  78  90  20  7  14  houi^i  ii  ii  i<  ii  m  Outside Orders Givch^Strlct Attention.  Apply for Rates, Maps, Time Cards, Tlokct.i atnl  Full Informatlou lo Noarcgt Local        j  Agent, or ���  ROBERT    KERR,   Traflic Mani'S0!1*  WINN^l'EG.  \V. F. ANDERSON, K. I- COY.I.K,  T.'P. A. Nclsou.        ' 1>. V. A., V.uicnVOF  "��^.Bosuro/pur tlok.et rc/idja vift.. 0. V- V"

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