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The Moyie Leader Jun 17, 1905

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 iiMAJytoiXiAj^ Ax(>%.a.;v^  'm  i  u* {>  l-i.   V.  4j  JUW201905  ^*v _r- - __, - __���>__�� ____   ��6J4-.   *.  =2_. J  mi  J_*��_.  "5*-vlA_  -^vr?^  I70L. 8, NO, 10.  MOYIE, B. C. JUNE 17.1905.  ^2  A  V FAR  V'  i  ,* \__'V �����  ��Se����|  ��=_fg>^*3.  THE XJEADING STORE.  *^^-_--N-_.*<��_..-5^SS?*^:-5r^p Jsijk  See our goods and ask" our.  prices, before you let j;our ,  moiipy gQi-.-   - '    ������" *   ''   ?���  New    r olatoes  ��� this week.  will    arrive  he'  ���he  Lth  rs,  HIV  8 'Everyone"'V'ants4he best' butter,'and when  ��� .. ,',A<yI(they1''do:1they,cpme to    ' '.   , .  IRAM IS  NOEO  For  Dominion  DAY  Celebration.  GENERAL  NEWS   NOTES.  Roses arc now  being  Nelson    gardens.  cut  daily' in  An 'aerie of the Eagles will soon  installed at Coleman.��  be  THE PURSES ARE LIBERAL  i(  g  Those Who Gome to Movie  Will Be Assured of a  "   '   Good Time.  Dr. G.   Ilartin   ol  Kaslo  has  been  gazetted a coroner for the province.  The Winnipeg fair this year will be  held from July 20.h, to tlie  2Slh.  Dr. .Coffin,of Prince E hvard Ia.autl  is now associated with Drs. King &  Green in Cranbrook."     ' ���  iWMiLL  WILL STABT  On  Next    Monday  Morning.  -n  ' i    iT'      ", "     -,      ir _  ?;_5?i*w;^.���",*-^  . / ��� -  OF-eOMNERCE  "K       *"���     ("J   Mil     ^17 T_-_-*-.f. -������^'j- ^/.Jlr-'1^ r- 1.      ' t ' II        "i -     .' '  .,. .dplidTBrpAQapitaitWoo ooov ��� -    ���  ���   ��� "-RoiWrve'.-'-���--'-": ���."��� '   3,500,000  ,,A,?o.ISeSourCe3,A 91,000,000 e*-. *'*��  ^V^pfe]^^ ".' ;'v-'  HdTry Mcintosh .ol * Roedaricl   li^a  taken a four ycara* lyase on   tho   Hil-  ���    _ '  cybn Hot Spring Sanitarium.  '      ^         ,/ * ���    i  _ ������      ������������  r-.   It is dgfiilely. announced tliat tbe C,  ���P. It. wilibuild the Kootenay   Central'  railway this sum mor, ,    -  , The first car load of stone for tho  Canadian Bank.of Commerce ' building in Cranbrook arrived last week.  Moyie will hold a bumper celebration on Dominion ,Day. ,The program  will be longer'and the events more  interesting than at any previous celebration iicid here.   The committee  is  ", ., ,  .       ..       ,���','. to 10,  will   march, to   the  doing excellent work in raising "funds   ^     cxpoaition  '   from  and - arranging/the purses/ etc.   At  ULL HAS BEEN LEASED.  Lumber'will Be, Loaded and  Shiuped Just as Sawed.  -1.  H '"���*' '''*'^-isr^'--''r aV1''^''- .d.O'1    T���^! '' .11 '   '���    ' i  'Ink I  Nbtaties^utiUch^'%\ConyeyailGers.  -. dA'd;.\d ddddy;:';^   ,a, ',  '%      ';  "���'' Aiv work sent to'uswill receive f jithful "an'd',.      ���-.-'.  g       v^   ,- _,-t >y   ,,._.-;.<���*���_   , ^prompt attention.        ,-     ��. :.��.,^-(,  fc    "v    *      L.<i      .    l ^A*' i^ > -'  r> -<TZ ���*,<������     '" t-1-'^ ^ - .-'I*-*-   iw��r m.*   ,--.   -rii*       ,', !^ n--, 'ii   '  K b>��    pl     '        *������', '<     ,j-A''   i  -i   .- M      ? -       ,., ' - ,. v r   , .      oi-!  0  ��� . ^,~'   "V T"^    + , ^,V'A(    ^   h*     ^X^      �����*���,')      "'-tli    n. A MB a n       "T^       ��        '  I    '  i   ^?*-.ass*:,:.,;:,;Ad :^-'^:;?:^-.r*MOTIEr.BrC.'.|'r  'CKAXBBOOK  ���>vv  7o'  10  50  ^^^_S?S2__S��___IS��^^9S^^^^^^?  -A."' TryJ'AiPew Gans of/   ' ^  "Old Homestead Brand"  ���*    .      v       l ���* " '  Vegetables and Fruits at  i_TO .  their meeting "Wednesday evening the-  following prQgratn was agreed upon :���  a '   ' A  rnoGUAjr.' , ,      r  ''a  v-   i     ,..   ..       "j*-. 2nd,  4(l_Cbildren's Sports .A $20 ' $, $ '  2"���100 yard foot" race.'....,... 7 3  ,3��� Broad.jump....'.t. A.....     5 , .2  4���Sack race A      5     2  5���Fat man's race,. .100 vV. B, cigars  6��� Putting stone.- '��� ��� ���   ��� 3      2  . 7���Potato race d. .A,  5  " .0  8���Ilose reel race....   ... .Haryiecup  9���Logrolling contest,... w4..   A15 '  5  10���Tie making.conleBt ���.    ,15   10  11���Chopping contest.. A.. ^,"7 3^  12���Shooting contest... /. .Silver Cup  13���Driling contest* '**'������..      75'*- 25  14���Boat race ' "  15���Tug" of war 7.....  *  The sports,will begin  as, soon', after  lunch as   possible., A   special   train  will be arranged to  run, from    Cranbrook in the" morning and  return  late'  in the   evening/ bo that  the ~visitors  may be able to .spencUall day.-lwre. -  ���-'Manager Cronin of the-St"'Eugene  will close down'the mine and' mill'-o"  \bat d_.yjf'the majority of ���the'inen are  in favor of it/and management, of tho  Moyie Lumber conpany will likely * do  the same thing.    ,s "     "    Q    .  ��� The b.tnd boys will give a dunce ,iu  tlie1 evening in E.igle hall. Tickets f 1  including supper.  - Those wbo come to Moyie on tb'at day  aro assured of having a good time.  The program will be interesting and it  is the intention of the committee to  not have -a dull -moment. There  will be good hotel accommodations,  and plenty of boats for those who wish  to go on the lake, So come and enjoy  yourselves.  Sixty lads, ranging in  age  from 11  LkwU. &  ���    Eureka,  California',' a.distance of about 400  miles.   A,     - -  .i         ;  -  Calgary .is'having j'.a   trouble   with  tho Chinese:' .Tlio1 Orientals'refuse to  obey the health by-laws,' and coolly,  tell the authorities that they will do as  tliey.'pleaseA, - ' ,    ,  ��� It will'be interesting to Canadians to  learn .that' the1 chief   scout" in   the  Mikado's   grand army in Manchuria' is^  a   Toronto   ' man,. Lieutenant    Tom  Casey Calla*ghan.  Something-'went wrong with the,  ...ifo of the Bank of Nova Scotia in the  town ofi S-fatlicona; and it took 'a  month for a man with an assistant to  drill the lock to open it.'    , .   ,    '  A. P. .Stephenson,   who has   leased  the mill   of  the Movie Lumber   Co,  and'has  purchased  the  logs  in   the i  bo.m, will commence operations, next j  Monday.   There are up wared  of  two  million fcet'of logs  to   be  cut  and  it  will take six wecVs or two   months  to  complete the. jib.   The   c-pi.i'-y   of  tlje ��� mill  -i's   about   50,000   per   day.  Between 20 and 30 men will be   given  employment.'' Andrew Norton will,be  sawyer, C; W. Cheney  filer,  and .Dan  McKay millwright    All threue are  olJ  employees of the company and are  in  every ��� way   familiar '��� with   tlie . mill.  The Lumber will be loaded ,aud   shipped to' .ho'.lLulbury   planing  mill at  El)*o just'as  it comes'from   the  saw.  Providing mor.-. logs  can  be  procured  the,mill will  bts   kept ,ruriniug   until  the end of tli'e year.   There are several  parties already figuring on such a con'  tract.    The   lesumplion of operations  of  thi3  mill''means  much   to Moyie,  ant! Mr.Stephenson certainly .has 4the  best wishes of every one.       ���        _  rawoerries.  The local 'Strawberries are now on  the market, and we haye nilade arrangements for daily shipments from Oreston -  a,nd Kootenay Lake points,  We are now taking* orders for preserving,,so le.t us know as'soon,as possible'how many crates you  will require <  I and we will procure the choicest -berries,  I for-you.    ' ' ,   : .  j        We have just received ,a large supply ,  j of fruit jars, in  pints,   quarts   and  half  ��� gallons, ,*    ' , ' ���   '    '    ' '  achern  i  i  .  BfflPi-__Bw^.Bmwwai^^     ^-^iM^asw^BPgaa^  P  !  ;'    , METAL   MARKET.**  New   ,York���Bar silver,  58j} cents"  Lead, $4.50.  'Zinc (spelter. 50.00. '*   '"  London-���Lend, ��13. -  ���Why pay more for your Ins'urance 'than it is worth.?  We.can.givc you lowest rates with adequate piotection.  ARNOLD & ROBERTS.  CRANBROOK.  MOYIE.  HATS.      STESTSON"     HATS.  We carry the bost range of hats in town.   See our  union  '    made 'Tkidk of the Wsb-p." They're beauties.  ILL & CO.  THE   MEN'S   FURNISHERS  1  1  f  ii  fr  Imperial Bank of Canada.  savings Department.  Deposits of $1.00 or upwards received.  There is no, better investment than a .Savings  , . A   Bank deposit.  'V d  -;    Once opened it grows whether added to or   not.  A       ;   A    d      Interest   allowed at. current   rates   and   com-  A'pour.ded twice a year.';'.  ....  CRANBKOOK BKANOH.  id J. F. M   P1NKHAM, Manac,e\  -1  Three thousand Odd. Fellows of  Oregon and AYashington .p traded in  celebration r'of.' Odd Fellows' day at  tlie Lewis <fc Clark centennial. , It  was -oneAof the largest' secret order,  parades ever ee'en'in Porllanil. Four  bands of music were in thcrliue.^, '.,  Contents' , of rooming bouse for  sale, or house and furniture for rent.  For particulars apply at Leader   office.  (_.  KOTIOE.  Our barber shops  will  closo  at,  12  o'clock noon on   Saturday,  July  1st.  Dominion Day,  E. J. Baker,  A. L. Franklin.  Si-rnli-c-I Ai'lclc, Still' Neck,  ____o_o   Slioul-  , dor.  These are three common ailments  for which Chamberlain's Pain Balm is  especially valuable. If promptly  applied it will save you time, money  aud suJIering when troubled with any  one of these ailments. For sale by  S. K. Harvie.  W.'"S. A'yrcs, consulling mining-;arid  mechanical   engiueer  has .just' completed the installation of the extensive  machinery,' Wr'-'tlia  development'of  the-anthracite-,', coal- mines   of dtho'  Canadian l\.cific ll-.ilw.iy Co up any at  Bankhead,    near    Banff.'  The   plant  cos. a  million dollars, and is   modern  iii every respect, with   a   capacity   of  2,000 tons per day/. This  will enable,  the    Company to  produce  .sufficient  coal to supply the need3  of  the  coast  district next ^winter.  LOCAL  NEWS.  to  Salino's Chinks.  Your Watch.  i^atitjazja^sit^sto & .&.&-<&&&&'&���&��� -~b-^m' *��-���a&^ s4"6-  Will receive the very best atttn-  tion if tent to us . for repairs.  The daily increase ol our Watch  Repair Department is a sufficient  guarantee that our work is turned  , out riglit, and that we give the  public satisfaction.   Try us.  W. H. WILSON,  Jeweler. CRANBROOK, B. C  Nelson /Tribune :���Word comes from  Salnio that the Chinese employed at  the Kootenay Shingle Company's  mill are actually swearing.' When  Chinese swear they are real angry;  and they are never real angry wlien  thoy aro nvikiug money. It, seems  line Chinese are employed by the  piece at packing shingles, and the  price was fixed ou the Chinese being  furnished 25,000 shingles a day. It  seems that the Japanese who do the  sawing, through the saw3 continually-  getting oiit of order, are only ablo to  furnish from 14,000 to 15,000 a day.  tl.ucc the Chines, aro swearing.  lDvorytliing",cbmfs to thos? who c,m  wait. There will be no Japanese and  Chinese at i Sal mo in a tew mouths  from now.   Tlio UiKlit 15 j it.  First Fisherman���:Ob my, my,  where did you net those nice, beautiful  fishes?  Second    Fisherman���Oh!  hero    in  Moyie Lake.  First Fisherman���What bait do you  use? '  Second Fisherman���Oh the common bait. But the secret, is we had  some of that Moyie Brewery bottled  beer along.    Keep that lo yourself. *  STOP AT THE  COSMOPOLITAN  'WHEN IN   d A: ;������"  CRANBROOK  JE.II.'S-IIAIiI,, Siauagcr. ;  Good rooms,.good tables and bar,   .  A.aaU firet class sample ro-O-i.  Cuban     Diarrhoea.  U. S. soldiers who served in Cuba  during the Spanish war know what  this disease is. and that ordinary  remedies, have little more tflect than  so much waler. Cuban dianhoca is  almost as severe and dangerous as a  mild attack of Cholera. Theie is only  one remedy, however, that, can always  be depended upon as will ba seen  by the following certific.i'e from^ Mrs.  Minnie Jacobs ol Houston, Texas:  "I hereby certify that Chamberlain's  Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy  cured my husband of a severe attack  of Cuban diarrhoea, which he brought  home from Cuba. ,\Vc had several  doctors but they did not do him no  good. One bottle of this remedy cured  hiui, as our neighbors will testify. I  thank God for so valuable a medicine."  For F?de by S. K. Harvie.  J.'W. Fitch'transacted buusiness  Cranbrook   Monday.  .;-L.'   M.  Mansfield  has., returned'  Marysville from his eastern visit.  'Don't forget to insure with Beale  &  *..   .     ,/...-   .^. , .. ,   . ���.. -���     i.  J1.*'!.1'!,.--/     A      *  :  - IC Campbell &VC6.'have"inslal_cd an  <*     ' r     ��� '*���     '  "Iceberg" refrigerator in their store.  , i ��� i- *  ft ''Clau le and Chester Cobb^aud   Gjo.  Buttelle have 'gone to Spokane-  , _. . ., - i*v.^      f  "Read Wm. F. Tate & Son's * ad -on  the lottrth page'of this,paper.  JDr. Harvie is putting up a band-  some cup for tho, hose reel competition on Dominion Day...  Sam   Birce,   eugiucer    at   the   St  Eugene,  has  taken a   mouth's layoll.  and has gone lo the coast.  ' Mrs. E. A. Hill and Mr3. Jefferson,  her sister, left Wednesday for God-  erich, Ont., to   .i-.it   their ' old   home.  Get -your notary work , done by  Beale &  EhVell.  M.' J. Gill .and, EJ. W. JIill have  purchased llie Carlson residence iu  the -Lake Shoie .uLliuou.  Acoideii- Insurance is a good thing.  Wo pay claims piotnptly. No red  tape. Try one of utir policies. Beale  & Elwell.  F. E. Simpson and Mori Bil'inga  are at the coa.t repifaeniing the Cranbrook Odd Fellows lodge at the meeting of the grand lokge.  MUs Nettie King, daughter of Mr,  and Mrs. G. A. King, id hjinj fiom  Spokane, where bhe has been attend  ing school.  G.K. Parker, is leaving tho Moyie  Lumber Co. and tins accepted a  position as accouutant with the E.mt  Kootenay Lumber Company. He will  reside in Cranbrook.  FOR RENT���Furnished lioune in  Lake Shore addition���Apply to  Farrell ��fe Smyth.  J. S. MacEachern, T. V. Lowney, T.  E. K-lh'.y, Wm." Sernck and Chas  Armstrong took advantage ot the  delayed westbound train Tuesday and  went to Oranb-upk.  The marriage of Miss Jane Mooro  to Mi*. John Darby*hire, of Crestou  :s announced to take place ou July  12th. Miss Muoro is well and favorably  known in Moyio, wneic the al one time  was a teacher in the tchuol.  FOR RENT���Two s tore tooms on  Victoria _ir_et. Apply to Farrell &  Smyth.'  Dave Elmer and Charlie Diamond  succeeded iu catcuing b'o trout, iu a  few hours last Saturday. Tuey were  fishing in tho upper Moyio lake  opp.site the tujuth   of   Limb   cr^ak  Sam Spears is opening a store "in  Yahk.A      ,,  ,.     A   "  A The Hotel    Kcotenay is  being  re-  painted; '       " ���*  ' The'fnuds of the hockey club have  teen tranferred to that of the baseball  club and the" money will go towards  iloaring suitable grounds.  The Leader wiis published, a day  earlier than tuual this week. The  editor is leaving lor Portland to take  ,in the fair, .and will be away for a  w_ck or ten days.'   ���' ��  The Prest Photo i Co. of' Cranbrook  have inbtalled an , Aria to arc lamp ' $00,000;'May over $70,000.  in their fatudio which can be u_ed both  for development and operating. The  light is about five limes as , strong  as ithe   ordinary    arc'   lamp,      and  'Another Dividend.- ,  ��� >  '   ��� %   . ���  ,. The St. Eugene, the greatest of-alt   '    _.  the paying mines   in    the  Knotenays  will declare a dividend  of $70,000  or    .- '  twocants a share on July   1st. ' Siucn , ���  _he beginning of the present vear, j-lhe-  -.t.'.E'ugene  has  netted   the' following.   ,  profitp^ , January, '$ 13,000; February,-  $42,000*';     March,     $70,000;     April  1 -4 ri I  v ' i ���  'enables the taking of'pictures at nigh  "as* well as by, day, "Th'is   is, tlio   first  lamp., of   its   kind   used   in '..British  Columbia. Y      ���   - >*  r '        ,  The Baiid." \  Changes of Location.  . ?vfi  Several  of tb9x Craubroqlc bu  ne'ss v-'firms are ( changing ' their A,  location's in that town.' Tlie^ImpcriiiL-.-'"'"  Bank of Canada bus moved to the old ...  postbfiice stand, where it ban larger  q'uarteryaud has been fixe J up ,^vith'  eluborate'    and     expensive., iixturus.-  >       I     ,       .   !   ,_"-b-.  ,'"  . i,'A   rl,    ���! ,-  ** ������*' r'd,ji?',.*  isi-.    ' A>   ��� AJ- {*"-v��,ji  ��� t:i A'--.  . ���. ,'���' i t -c- .  lat.-'*'-.'^^  A'A &iA^  Lb  v ,s._  j/.  .. The band is hard at work practicing  an'd "is 'making excellent" * progress.  The people are.treated " every evening  to a street parade and�� good music.  The band so far i3 made up of: Prof.  Scheier, leader; J, Trembath, cornet;  C, A. Foote, cornet- Wm, Lucas, cornet; Webster Burton,- baritone ; Wm.  Hamilton and Alex McLeau' teubr-*;  Ruben Scott, alto; A. L. Franklin,  snare drum, Robt. Campbell, bass  drum.  expensive  Beale tfc.Elwt._l will occupy the build-*"  iugvformerly occupied   by> the -bmk,  arid the ofiice they will vacate will- b_  rented by Messrs. Arnold   &   Roberts,-  School * "Election.  ^yJr^^i^''^  ��� ��� >     i {v:   ���--- '  - 'IA ,.i,  > ���;;_ ^d^ft!"1  The annual school election  for   tho      *..  Moyie district will be held next Saturday,"'June 24th,  to   fill  the   vacancy-  caused by F., J. Smyth, whose   tcini       .  expires.  tr>  '.���  po  A  t  or  or a  baking  family':  between   a   good   and  a  powder would not amount  supply to   one dollar a year.   The poor  powder would cause doctors' bills many  times this.  b^f"f P & IP^  ���---^__L___.-_!-_-_-S>��'--^   _2_i     ���<-_-?  ��___��__  <?  is the  cause  most economical in the end, belt goes  farther  in leavening and  insures perfect, wholesome food.  When ordering of the grocer always  call for Dr. Price's Cream Baking Powder by name for good health and good  food. It makes the finest cake, puddings, flapjacks, biscuits and bread.  PRICE  BAKING POWDER CO.,  CHICAGO.  NOTE.���There are many imitation  baking, powders which are sold from five  cents to twenty-five cents a pound. Thev  should be carefully avoided ns they arc  made from aluni and arc unheallhful��  i-a-f_*�����._^i.jyttfcur^ ..jAJwiS'iftW "Ka93fi_S__  !____��tn-m^rou,.. .A,��i_  Ql  _g*0^^##-^"@^#^'^^^^^^^^^^^^f^^#  -,r '->   ~ !�������Wil��r<ri��,4*M_'*'*IJ.&Cl.?LFfBT8(IT'l��Wrr^ ���   , j   ,_   ,;^^,1^-r--^--T^iy M-��l,<-_;-W��<giW��TT_WJ  Jrjif ^���^i--ffZWc*tt>^��vri_'g-itf*T��i ^wwi j  Ja����-.--.w-��r_ninrii mnntii-riiifmiiiHii .1 inn m  i i  -��  **f  '���li  I.'  ���'it >!s not Master Brandon who  should sue for pardon." responded the  princess. "It is I^who was wrong. I  blush for what I did and said. Forgive  me, sir, and let us sunt anew." At this  she stepped up to Brandon arid off-red  him her hand, which Iip, dropping to  his knee, kissed most gallantly. '  "Your highness, you can v. ell afford  to offend when you have so sweet and  gracious a talent for making amends.  'A wrong acknowledged,' ns .some one  <   .*>  *  "' tt  j?  ,. - ll  1   ,         ' -    P'J  - * - is*" ,��� ii  :         ,,rt  .�� t-Li.}  ,     *'l'_'--    P-  , ���'<��� VV'JI'  '    ��� - It   "'  i   *. <*  >* w.  -���' '.. ?3  lit  it' _  w;_.,��j|       .'    /  i,_  * ��� * A '���I'.rs'  *-.    y    "--rs      '  - _ _       s       j-      *_��   t.  ,   *,        ,'    'li || ^*-  ',d .   '-  ���'*%-< ��  "v.- *���    ��� ��� ---a*'- *  ��  Ir  .               '-..i't,  '         '          *               W.  Or, Tbe Lore Story of Charles Brandon and Mary Tudor, the King's Sister, and  Happening In the Reign of His August Majesty King Henry the Eighth  Rewritten ��_iu- K-endcrt-l Inlo Modem English From Sir Edwin  C��.��ko-len*s Memoir  By   EDWIN   CASKODEN   [CHARLES   MAJOR]  ComriehL, 1SX and KOI, by Ota Bowen-ilerrOl Company   - - :*r ���* -������  fore 1 can apply any 'rule or even realize what is coming." And again she  shook her head, with n bewitching little look of trouble.  "Pardon me, your highness, but there  is no bad in you. It has been put on  you by others aud is nil on the outside.  There is none of it in your heart at all.  That evil which you think comes out  of you simply falls from you. Your  heart.is all right or I have greatly misjudged you." He was treating her almost ns if she were a child.  "I fear, Muster Brandon,' you are the  most adroit flatterer of all," said Mary,  (shaking her head and looking up at  him with a side glance. "People have  deluged me with all kinds of flattery���  I have different sorts listed and labeled  ���but no one has ever gone to the extravagant length of calling me good.  Perhaps they think I do not care for  that, but I like it best I don't like tlio  >thers nt all. If I am beautiful or not,  *t is as God made me, and I have nothing to do with it and desire no credit,  but If I could only be good it might be  my own doing perhaps, and I ought to  linve praise. I wonder if there is really  and truly 'any good in .me and if you  havo read mo aright." , Then. looking  up at,him with a*touch of consternation, "Or are you laughing nt tne?"  Brandon wisely lot the'last Eiigges-  Uon pass unnoticed.  "I am sure, that I am' right. You  'have glorious-capacities for good, but,  alas, corresponding ' possibilities for ���  evil'.' It will eventually all depend upon  the man you marry. He can make out  of you a perfect ���woman or the reverse."  Agftln there 'was tlio surprised expression In Mary's face, but Brandon's serious look disarmed her.' ,   ,.      ��  "I fear you aro right, as to the reverse  at any rate, and''tho worst ,of it is I  shall never be,able to choose'a man to  help me, but shall sooner or. later be  compelled to marry the creature who  will pay the greatest price." '  ���'."God forbid!" said .Brandon reverently. ' o ��� . I  They were growing rather serious, so  Mary 'turned the conversation again  into the laughing mood and said, with  a half sig|i: "Oil, I hope you are right  about the possibilities for good, (but  you do'not know.'Walt until you'have  seen more of me."  "I certainly hope  I shall not havo  long to wait." , ,  Tho ' surprised eyes again glanced  quickly upj to tlie serious race, but the  answer came: "That you shall not.' But  here Is the queen, and I suppose we  must have the'benediction." 'Brandon  understood her hint, that the preaching'  was over, and, taking it for his dismiss-'  al, playfully lifted, his hands in- imitation of the old bishop" "of'Canterbury,  and murmured the first line of the Latin benediction. Then they both laughed  and courtesicd;'and Brandon walked  away.     ' ,'      A; '.  <!.  ��.*'- ' ' '  S'.>i*--        J . )   . i  t-l.l'S-A ri|| -  fe.'-eiii'ii  rtep'Ar��*lap&- ' I  j-'-r  AH.  a  "Your liighncss, you can well afford to  , ' '  -   <* " offend."  lias said, -becomes an 'obligation.'" Ho  looked straight Into the girl's eyes as  he said this, and his gaze was altoge.th-  er too strong for her, so the lashes fell.  She flushed and said, with a'smile that  bro'ugbt'ttie dimples:        .'  "I thank you. A-That is a real coinpll-  ,nient" /.Then laughingly: "Much better  , than extravagant comments on one's  skin and eyes and hair.. We aro going  to the'queen at >-the marble landing.  Will you walk with us, sir?" And thoy  - strolled away together, while the other  'girls 'followed in a whispering, laughing group.  Was there ever so glorious a calm  after such a storm?    ,,  "Then   those  'mythological   compii-  iments," continued Mary.   "Don't you  dislike them?"  1 "I can't say that I have ever received  maQy, none that I recalls-replied Brandon,'with a perfectly straight face, but  with a' smile trying its best to break  out.,  "Oh, you have not? Well, how would  you like to havo somebody always telling you that [Apollo was humpbacked  * and ' misshapen   compared ' with   you;  ' that Endymlon would have covered his  face had he but seen yours, and so' on ?"  "I don't know, but I think I should  like it from some persons," he replied,  looking ever so innocent.  ������ This savored of familiarity after so  brief an' acquaintance1 anil caused the  princess to,glance up in slight surprise,  but only for the instant, for his innocent look disarmed hor.  "I have a 'mind to see," sho returned,  laughing and 'throwing her head back  as she looked up at hhn.out of tlio corner of her lustrous oyfs. "Hut I will  pay you a better compliment. I positively thank you for the rebuke. I do  many things like that, for which I am  always sorry. Oh, you don't know how  difficult it is" to he a good princess!''  And she shook her head villi a gathering of little trouble wrinkles in her  forehead, as much ns to say, "There is  no getting away from it, though." Then  bhc breathed a soft little sigh of tribulation ns they walked on.  "I know it must be a tusk to he good  when everybody flatters c\en one's  shortcomings," said Binndon and then  coutinued in n way that, I nm free to  confess, was something priggish: "It is  almost impossible for us to see our  own faults oven when otheis are kind  enough to point them out, for they aro  right ugly things and unpleasant to  look upon. But, lacking those outside  monitors, one must all the more cultivate the habit of constant mlooking  and self examination. If we are only  brave enough to confiont our faults  nnd look them in the face, ugly ns they  are, we shall bo sure to ovei come the  ���worst of them. A striving toward good  will achieve at least a part of It."  "Oh!" returned the princess. "But  -what is good nnd what is wrong? So  often we cannot tell them apart until  we look hack at what we have done,  nnd then it is nil too lute. I truly wish  to be good more than I desire anything  else in the world. I am so ignorant and  helpless nnd havo such sttong inclinations to do wrong that sometimes I  seem to be almost nil -.wong. The  priests sny so nhich, but toll us so little.  They talk about St. Peter nml St. I'ntil  and a lio-^t of other Siiinii. mid holy fa-  tiiers and what nots, hut l.nl to toll us  what we need every moment of our  lives; that is, how to know the right  when we see it, and how to do it; and  how to know tho wrong and how to  avoid it. Thoy ask us to believe so  much and insKt that faith is the sum  of virtue and tlie lack of it the sum of  sin, that to faith nil things mv added,  but we might believe every, syllable of  tlieir whole disturbing creed and then  spoil it all through blind ignorance of,  .what Is right and what is wrong."  "As to knowing right and wrong,"  replied Brandon, "I think I can give  you a ruie .which, although it may riot  cover the whole ground, is excellent  for everyday use. It is this, Whatever  makes others unhappy is wrong, whatever makes the world happier is good..  As to how we are always to do this I  cannot tell you. One has to learn that  by trying. Wo can but try, mid if wo  fail altogether there is still virtue in  every futile effort toward the right."  Mary bent her head as she walked  along in thought.,  "What you:have said is the only approach to a rule for knowing and doing  tlio'right I have ever heard. Now  what do you think of me as a flatterer? '  Hut it will do no good. The bad is in  ;��ne too strong. It always does itself be-  CnABTER IV. J   "  A LESSON IN b__-*Cl-.0.  LAUGHED heartily when Jane  told me of the tilt between  Brandon and Princess Mary,"  the latter of.whom was in tho  habit of saying unkind .things and being thanked for them.     "  Brandon was the'wrong man to say  them to, ns Mary learned. He was not  hot tempered���In fac(, just the reverse  ���but he was thcvlast man to brook an  affront nnd the quickest to resent in a  cool" headed, dangerous way an intentional oiTense. <���  He respected himself and made others do the same, or seem to do so nt  least. He had no vanity, which is .but  nn inordinate desire for those ^qualities  that bring self respect and often the ic-  sult of conscious demerit, but ho know  himself nnd knew that he wns entitled  to his own good opinion. Ho wns every  inch a man, strong, intelligent and  brave to temerity, with a reckless disregard of consequences, which might  have been dangerous had it not been  teuipered by a dash of prudence and  caution that gave him ballast.  I was not surprised when I heard of  the encounter, for r know enough.of  him to be sine that Mary's high handedness would meet its counterpart in my  cool friend Brandon. It was, however,  an unfortunate victory, and what,nil  Mary's beauty and brightness would  have failed to do her honest, open acknowledgment of wrong, following so  quickly upon the heels of her fault, accomplished easily. It drew him within  the circle of her' fatal attractions, aud  when Jane told mo of It I knew his fate  was sealed nnd that sooner or later his  untouched heart and cool head would  fall victim to the shafts tha,t so surely  winged nil others.  It might and probably would be  "hiter,"Lsiiif-e, as Brandon had said, ho  wns not one of  those who wear tho  Tnt-i-o was tnts oitrerenco Derwaon  Brandon,nnd most others^he would bo  slow to love, but'when love should one/;  fairly take root in his intense nature be  would not do to trifle with.  The night after the meeting Mary  cuddled up to Jane, -who slept with her,  and whispered, half bashfully:  "Tell me ull about Brandon. I am  interested in him. I believe if I knew  more persons like him I should be a  better girl, notwithstanding he is one  of the boldest men I ever knew. Ho  says anything' he wishes and, with all  his modest manner, is as cool with me1  as if I were a burgher's daughter. 'His  modesty is ail on the outside, but it is  pretty,.,and pretty things must be on  the outside to be useful. I wonder if  Judson thought him modest."  Jane talked of i Brandon to Mary, *who  was in an excellent humor, until the  girls fell asleep.  When Jane told me of this, I became  frightened, for the surest way to any  woman's heart is to convince her that  yon make her better and arouse In her  breast purer impulses and higher aspirations. It would be bad enough should  Brandon fall in love with the princess,*  whicli was' almost sure to happen,  but for them to fail In love with each  other meant Brandon's head upon the  block and Mary's heart bruised, broken  and empty for life. Her strong nature,  .filled to the brim with latent passion,  was the stuff of which love makes ,n  conflagration that' burns; to .destruction, and bhould she learn to love Brandon she would move heaven and earth  to possess him.  She whoso 'every desire' from childhood up had boon gratified, whose  every whim seemed to her a para-,  mount necessity, would stop at nothing when the dearest wish a woman's  heart can coin was to be gained or,lost.  Brandon's element of prudence might  help 4 lilini and might .forestall any ef-,  fort on his part to win her, but Mary,  had never heard, of, prudence,, and  man's caution avails but little when  set against woman's daring. In "case  thoy both should Olove they woro sure  to try'for each other and in trying were  equally sure to, find ruin and desolation. ' .'      " d '   ��''  A few evenings after-this I met the  princess In the queen's drawing room.  She beckoned me to hor and, resting  lier elbows on tho top'o'f a'cabinet, her  c-hln.iu her hand..,'said:'"I met 3'our  friend, Captain Brandon,' a any or twu  ago.  'Did he tell yo'u?"  "No," ' I answered. "Jane told me,,  but he has not mentioned'it."  It'was true' Brandon had not said a  word of the matter, and I had not  spoken of it either. I wanted to'see  ,how*long he would remain-silent con-/  cerning("nn adventure that would have  set most men of the*x:ourt boasting at  a great rate. To have a tilt' with the  ever victorious Maryand to come oB  victor ,was enough, I think, rto loosen  any tongue less given to bragging than  Brandon's. ��� ���    ",  "  ' *'So," , continued-' Mnryj evidently,  somewhat piqued, "ho did not, think his '  presentation to me a thing,worth men-"  tloning? ,We had, "a little' passage at  arms, and, to tell you the truth, I came  off second best and had to-acknowledge  it too. Now,' what do you think of this  new'friend of'yours? 'And he did not  boast about having the better^ of' me.  After all, there is more virtue in his silence than I at first thought." And she  threw back hoc. bend and-"clapped her  'bauds and( laughed with tho most contagious lit'tle ripple you ever heard. She  sec'ined not' to grieve over her defeat,  but dimpled as though it "wore*a huge  joke, the thought of which rather  pleased hero than otherwise.' Victory  had grown stale for. her, 'although1 so  young. ' j  "What do I think of my new friend?"  I repeated after hor,-and that gaveAne  a theme upon .which I could enlarge  eloquently. I told her���of his learning,  notwithstanding the fact that he had  .been in the continental wars ever since  lie was a boy. I repeated to her stories  of his daring and bravery that had  been told to me bjr his uncle, the mas-  ter'of the horso, .nnd others, and then  I added what I knew Lady Jane had  already1-said. I had expected to be  brief, but to my sutprise found a*close  and interested listener, even to the  twice told parts, and drew my story  out a little,'to the liking of us both.  "Your friend has an earnest advocate  in you, Sir Edwin," said the princess.  "That he has," I replied. "There is  nothing too good to say of him."  I knew that Mary, "with her better,  clearer brain, held the king almost in  the palm of her hand, so I thought to  advance Brandon's fortune by a timely  word.  | A Made-to-  I   Order-Scoop  I By  |       Robert J. C. Stead,  Sj Cat-wright, Man. '  i  The November day   had been dull  and uneventful, and the office of the  Telegraph as much    a-drowse as the  home of a modern daily may be.   Not  an item-in the despatches would warrant a double-column head,  and  the  telegraph editor opined that the boys  ot the Associated Press had got "reli-r  gion."   Copy that had been side-tracked weeks ago' was,, leaded out1 under  heavy tops, and the locals were padding their 'dish-water   stories shamelessly.   The ad-man had run in a full-  page "quack" off-date on' his own responsibility, arid wvas willing to take  chances on a kick.   It was a dull'day.  Aleck McLean, editor, and'principal  owner of the Daily Telegraph, buttoned his    overcoat    snugly at the--first  rumble of tho prfess, pocketed a copy  at  the  mailing  counter,-and"stepped  into the street, -well content with the  prospect i of a long evening at home.  But he had not gone a dozen paces ere  the sixth sense of his newspaper ltf-  stinct became aware that there was  something afoot in tho mental atmosphere.    Little knots  of - men    stood  about^ conversing excitedly, or studying an evening    paper.    Those    wh'o  walked, walked briskly, as if agitated  by thejmport of something unusual.  Suddenly a number of boys from the  office of the,Evening News scattered  through  tho street,    shouting lustily,  "Special!  Extra!  All about th' great  murder-   Evenin'  News!    Only paper  has it! Ex-tr-a-a!  Ex-tr-a-a!"  McLean seized a copy from, the nearest boy and spread it out, before him.  Ignoring in his excitement the urchin's  vigorous demands,for payment. Plastered over its front page, with a seven-  column1 heading, his rival sheet bore  tlie,information of the newsiest crime  the city'had afforded in half a dozen  years. And just as, he held the paper  at arm's length'the rival editor came  up, smiled knowingly, and passed on.  Crumpling 'the sheet in his hand,  McLean rushed for the office of 'the  Daily, Telegraph, nor pause'd for breath  or counsel until he burst into^ the  quarters of the. astonished reporters.  "Gentlemen,"*said he, with a calmness of speech "that was in remarkable  contrast-with his agitated appearance,  "I rjust dropped- in .to remark ,that if  any of you are.interested in the events  of-the city you had better ,buy, a,copy  of the Evening News before going .to  prayer-meeting to-night. Read that!"  he blazed 'suddenly, slapping a,paper  onto, the table. ./'I'm going down to  the' kindergarten to engage a few reporters."        *���    '  "Well, I'll  be agitated!" exclaimed  Charlie HughesJ1 after the irate editor  had withdrawn," and a glance had taken  in the gist of the headlines.  '   "You certainly W-n,,if Dad feels no  better in 'the- morning," said    Denny  Morrison.    Heigho! and' I intended to  unsoak my fur coat this month."  "'Did you ever hear ' about Horace  Greeley," said. Harry . Temple,"'   the  story-teller-of the gang, '.'and,the^���" '  "Certainly,, we' all".> know  'the Jnci-  dent," interrupted Hughes.- >-  Just "-then Uki telephone* bell-rang,  and 'the Evening News inquired 'ten^  derly if they were awake yet.' A,,,  "Just i had-a -nightmare,"' replied  Morrison. "Who,1 pumped you full'of  that'fake? They tried to work.it on  us too;1 but   '   "    "-' *l  , "Fake be' Ci���^���' 'was   the   reply.  "That yarn is meat to the heals.   ,By  ought to do eem6ihlMg for you, Vottta  say that you are a miser, tnat your  .tick is lined with bills, but I don't believe a word of It I'm going to help  you to visit your brother this Christmas."  Basil iooked about him in a frightened sort of a way and muttered-incoherently. The thought of departure  seemed to fill him with a strange kind  of dread, and the livid blotches of his  face had given way to dull pallor.  Charlie ventured, "Of course, -.1  would see that your place was properly looked after. I haven't much money  but I could get you a ticket and provide a bit to, spend. And Chicago's  the finest place in the world for a man  with the dough."  "Ah've hearn different'' from that,"  said the old man dubiously.' ,  "Well, at any rate it's the -worst  place in tlie world for a man without  the dough." laughed Charlie, "and,that  amounts to the same thing."  It was not until after much argument, in which Charlie-rWho never  and being there���pictured the attractions of Chicago in the most glowing  terms, and explained, how ea'sy it  would be, with the help of the city-  directory, for Basil to find his brother,  that the old man finally agreed to the  proposal. The'night was far spent before every,detail had been arranged,'  hut when at length Charlie arose to  go he said, "Well then, that's all settled. I'll meet you here at ten tomorrow night with twenty dollars.  You can jump tho midnight, lreight  going south, and buy' a ticket when  they put you off. It's no use paying a  railway company any more than you  have to���It's a simple waste of money.  When you get to Chicago hire a lock  box at the postofllce'and wire me the  number,'nothing more, nothing less���  no name, mind you���and call for your  mail once a day., Follow my directions  and you'll wear diamonds, and I'll  split'a, pot of money with you when  you get back." ���,- '      .;       '  "Seems a mighty quaro way, tb'visit  me brother," 'said Basil, still' not  wholly decided.  "It is,that," admitted Charlie, ."but  folks have strange' ' customs , now-a-  days._  I'm paying the money, and I  words   until   every, e��ags   brlntlfid.  Eagerly bf��* trained eye devoured the  context, and when a acore of pages  were scanned he turned to Hughes.  ' "Is  this  absolutely straight?"  "Absolutely," said Hughes, without  flinching.  "I'll just call the police department"  said the editor, as he reached for the  telephone. ���  ,  "Sh-h, don't wake 'em" interrupted  Charlie. "Let *em read it in the Telegraph. You remember how they used  us last time?"  "Very well," replied the editor. "Is  the News onto this?"  "Not a whisper."  "Then, If they don't get on there'll  be a cheque for you in1 the morning.  You may take theNday off; you must  have worked, all night." '  Not a word of the great sensation  leaked onto the street, and the Telegraph edition was purposely delayed  until tho News was on sale. ��� But as  soon as a copy of the rival'Sheet had  been obtained and, found,to contain  nothing but commonplace, the press  was set in motion, and the Evening  Telegraph literally flooded,onto the  streets. ' '.  It was the greatest scoop ever  achieved in the city. It scooped not  only the rival paper, but, everybody  else, for not an 'inkling of the crime  had got afloat until the .Telegraph laid  it bare in plot, and execution,, painted  in all the luridness of sensational  journalism. 4 *     >"  / "Hello! Hello! 'Is that'the Telegraph? This is the police station.  .Can you put' us onto any tiling more  than was in this evening's paper?"  "Well, I hardly know. You see, the  reporter who furnished the story is  but." . '   ,    -    ,  /'Where Is he?   1WI10 is he?"  "Hughes, but don't know where he"  Is.   Got the day,(Off." .   .  A couple of policemen went to the  scene of the crime, and others set out  in search of Hughes.   They found him  at his boarding house. -  , ,    '     '    '    *  ."You honor me, gentlemen," he-re-  nyirked, as thetroflicers .were'   shown  Into his quarters. What is the charge?"  ���"Oh���er,' you misunderstand.    You  see, we are working oa this murder,  want,you to be up to the times.   You land we thought perhaps you could, put  will be niy guest, in a sense, and you I us onto something."        ��� , ,,  must travel in style.''      '  l-.%~*^. .!-_���_���;___ -=_^Ss-eaB;=ioo.,' I can put' you onto the  entei-dd into a leagihj- exi.iai_._i-.,..  the chemical compokltion ���� bit'?* 1  illustrated his remarks with ^flQd  charts and,plates. He had exarS  some of the blood found on the*S  ot the tragedy, and unhesitating���r  pronounced it to be that of a hS  being advanced in years. mdn  Basil, who had no lawyer, was ��,_,,,  asked as to whether he had anytSn*  to say ln his own defense. rcrr��  griped at the old man's heart, and hi  swayed where he stood, but fear nr  death put words In his mouth, and hi  told his story simply, eagerly, ana JZ  desperate earnestness, while tho court  passed through every stage of inbreclui  ity, wonder, and amasement. "What  Ah say is the truth." he repeated "Ah  maself am Basil Murdach, not de^i  but alive. If Ah could find ma youn__  friend h,e -would prove you that im'  save an old man's life. Indeed if \h  had knowed his name Ah could haV~  sent ma telegram,1 and he would u'ivp  saved me." He ended with a gasp-  then, looking up, his eye scaned the  hushed throng around him. , Row after  row, tier after tier, they passed imder  his scrutiny of wild hope and dispalr  Gallery aftor gallery, section' after section, ho fairly blistered with that liaun  ted look, down to the'magistrate the  policemen, the lawyers, the men at the  reporter's table. Then suddenly -with'  a great cry , of joy, he stretched liis  arms'towards Charlie Hughes. "That's  him, O! that's'him!"' he. cried He  can tell you all." ,  AH eyes w.ere turned to the reporter  whose face was the color o�� death, and  in a momnt tlie magistrate said,'"Air  Hughes, will you tell the court what  you know of this case?" *>  Charlie rose to his feet, holding fast  to the table.;' In' a moment his composure came back. "What the prisoner says is- true,'* ho said. "Ho is Basil  Murdach!" Then .briefly, but fully  he laid tho whoje plot bare. "1 know  1 should'nt have done It," he concluded, apologetically, "'but we had to  scoop the News/ and the roar of laughter that swept through the court-room  drowned, the' voice- of- the magistrate  as he cried,, "The prisoner is discharged!". ,   r- " r  "I met your friend. Did he tell you?"  heart upon the sleeve. Then he had  that strong vein of.prudence and caution which; in view of Mary's unattiiln-  ablencss, would probably come to his  help. But never was man's heart strong  enough to resist Mary Tudor's smile  for long.  THE SPORTSMAN'S PARADISE.  That piece of country, lying between  \varroad on the main lino of the .Canadian Northern Railway, might justly  be designated as the "Sportsman's  Paradise," the woods abounding with  moose, otter, lynx, whilst the  streams, which are many, are filled  with flsh of all kinds, sturgeon, trout,  etc., and pelican and grouse are plen-  tilul., It is probably one of the  most picturesque and resourceful forest regions of North America, the  Central Lake Park Region of the Continent. Down amongst the pine tiees  one hears nothing but the glad voice  of nature; and tho odour of the pine  tiees, the sweetness of the air, re-invigorate the man of business who  has been run down. On June 4th this  country will be re-opened by the Canadian Northern, when a superb, solid  vestihiilod train will be placed in operation, carrying the finest equipment,  sleepers, diners and in fact everything that goes to make up a comfortable journey. During the sumi-  mer months special tourist rates will  bo in effect for those wishing to visit  the resorts along this lino, and application should'.ie made to any'of their  agents for full .particulars:  the way, McLean says he'is going to  tire his whole caboose. .When do you  intend to'-move?" ���  "Every man skins his own skunk,"  said 'Mirrison,as he hung up his receiver. "  'Next morning the assignment book  contained the following notice: "Family prayers in Mr. McLean's office at 10  a. m." " -  The reporters, openly defiant or indifferent, but inwardly much concerned, fyled into Uie chief's office at the  appointed time. -.xcLean was grave,  but dispassionate. He explained how  keenly ho felt the disgrace of yesterday'and pictured vividly the gloating  of the ��� News." Never before had he  suffered such .ignominy; never again  must it occur. He had intended to  revise his whole staff, but had reconsidered it���for the present. He had a  new idea. He would pay one hundred  dollars cash to the reporter furnishing the next local murder story,���provided uaey scooped the News. That  was all.  Weeks went by,' and anything that  could suggest a suspicion to the most  fantastic imagination ,was fully investigated. Morrison spent his substance  in refreshing -the police force, In exchange or a guarantee of a straight  tip on the next murderous event.  Temple mado moonlight sorties far  into the country. Graham cultivated  the acquaintance. of the tough characters of the city.' Barker bribed the  reportorial force of the News to keep  mum on the next scrape. But the  city was disgracefully law abiding,  and nothing worse than the usual  routine of drunks and vagrants disturbed the solemn atmosphere of the  police court.  But most remarkable of all had  been the actions of Charlie Hughes.  Shortly after the interview with the  chief he had made the acquaintance of  one Basil Muidoch, an old man of  doubtful nationality, and reported to  be a miser. Basil existed in a very  disreputable den in the midst of tne  toughest part of the city, and night  after night ho and Hughes rendered  the air discordant with their drunken  caterwaulings. In those orgies the  reporter was merely an actor, as ho  had too much head to surrender it to  alcohol; but Basil drank best on Charlie's encouragement,, and Basil drank  only at Charlie's expense,���and what  was a roistering, song or two if it  made happy the heart of an old man?  One night after their acquaintance  had ripened sufficiently Charlie approached his purpose;  "You say you are hard up, Uncle?"  he ventured. .   ���'���    -   ���  . "Aye, hard It is, boy," was the reply.  "Afore, ye took pity 6' line many the  ,day Ah sat with neither!1 bite nor sup.  And what's an old man in this world?  Well would it be rid o'me."  "Have you no friends anywhere?"  ; "Well; now, as Ah riiight say, Ah  have a brother in Sheecago. Him __h  haven't seen for years, beln' without  the price o' travel, 'jjeed, and it's a  hard world, at all. Pass the bottle."  When Basil had refreshed himself  Charlie again spoke. "I've been thinking of your lonely life ever since I  met you, and it grew upon me that I  Hughes had to do a Christian ���]En  deavor'/convention next, day, and the  leaden hours dragged through in dull  monotony. 'But night-foundt him alert  and active. , A number of'visit3 had.  to be made'to different parts ,of'the'  city before,his plans were complete,  and the last, of these'found him at a  poultry dealer's. Here", v somewhat to  the surprise of the .shopman, he bought  two live roosters, '/which lie thrust" into an empty bran, sack, and departed.  , It was snowing a little as he wended  his way to Basil's hut. , "A line night  for my plan, and a 1 fine "plan for, any  night,1", he congratulated ' himself as  he walked. ���' "Byr George, but I'll set  ten thpusan'd 'ears tingling before" this  time to-morrow, night! < Heigho! won't  this take the bulge out of the "News?  And the police department! Oh my!  my!' the police t department!" he repeated in'a paroxysm of mirth. "Our  telephone 'will ��� be hot to-morrow. But  mum's the word. -Charlie, mum's the  word.i*    ,  '  '" ���'   ���   . 4. ',-     ,     ',  ,  Tho-roosters  wero left ,to nourish  tlieir forebodings at the rear,'of-Basil's  hut, and when    Charlie    entered .'he  ���found the'old man,waitlng. ' With little  ado he produced "a suit of second-hand  clothes, infinitely better    than -those  Basil  wore, -and flnally> succeeded J.n  fitting them on  the old  man's form.  A razor was'then produced,'-and B'asll  informed that he was to be treated to  a, shave.    To this- he, strenuously objected, button being'-'convinced that  everybody' in' Chicago would take him  for a miser If he" wore'a beard, he  submitted' to "the operation., His long  hair was then-sheared'and his figure  generally "slicked" up, and while his  appearance could not yet be described  as ��� respectable, it was much less disreputable" than  before. " Charlie  then  took him to the freight yards, trundled  him into an empty box-car, tipped a!  brakeman a dollar, and hastened back.  Basil's door was locked, but the reporter battered it in with a cordwood  stick.    Bringing in the captive' roost-  ers,_he threw back the sheets of the  bedA laid  the sack upon it, and with  some difficulty beheaded the unfortunate inmates.   As he.did so one of them  escaped from  the sack and caromed  about the room, spattering the  floor  and.walls with   -lood, while the red  liquid from the other    saturated the  bed of Bisii'Murdach.   .With his knife  Charlie  then ripped open    the    tick,  ransacking the straw and littering it  about the room;   later    he   'explored  every nook and cranny in the building leaving everything hr a state of  confusion.    At length,    returning the  escaped rooster to the sack, he filled  in.also a quantity of coal and Basil's  axe, and set forth to drag it to the  river.   The task was no easy one, as he  avoided  the  open  thoroughfares  and  made his way by 'deserted lanes and  tortuous alleys, but at length the white  ice of the river spread out before him  like a miglity sheet.    To hack a hole  through   the -ice  was  the  work of a  few minutes, and axe, sack, and contents were swept down Into the sucking blackness.    "Now to thy lair,  O  murderer!"    exclaimed    Hughes, and  sped for home.  "I want the whole front page," said  Hughes to tho chief the following  morning, as ho flung a roll of copy on  the desk.  "So did Peruna, but they didn't get  it," quietly answered McLean. "Why  man, what's tho matter with you?"  "Read that," answered tho reporter  as ho indicated his copy with an air  of Important mystory.  McLean glanced indifferently at the  scrawl,  but ho    hadn't read a dozen  fact that you sold tlie,last murder to  tho News, and' left the Telegraph, tb  eat, mud.'.   Now, grovel!" ���        .  "Well, ah���er, that's hardly fair, you  know. "Besides; we'll, be decent -with'  you." ' , ; ', ' ' ' ****-'-;;*  , At*other times Charlledwould have  taken.the hint quickly enough, but he*  was lord,of the situation; and,he enjoyed it. 4   a'  , "Gentlemen," he said,' with ponderous" "dignity, "I' am .not^a 'man,to, ,be  bribed. Neither ami a'policeman. I  am a reporter.! Good evening.'.*--* --  The officers, _' thus ,-��� summarily dismissed, strode angrily, into' the street,  secrotlydentertaining the belief that a  man' who knew'so*" much''' about the  crime, and would say'so little,"was'not  above suspicion.   ��� . *   '    E" ,    ' A ,: A  But the first'thing now was the,re-'  covery of'the" body, and-a gang, of  laborers'were-"set to cut the-ice and  drag the river. . Several' arrests 'wore  made, ��but, in'each case nothing of  weight'could tie advanced ��� against the  suspect, "and he���was" released. 'Days  woro into weeks,1 "the 'river-dragging  was given* up, as a failure,"and-the  public were beginning to I forget" the  event, when suddenly'Interest'was revived by_ a despatch in.th'e News that  a man suspected of the murder had  been arreste'd in Chicago.,," Great credit"  was glvenjlhe'police forfthe manner,  in which the.-- had. followed "up a'very,  slender ;.clue".'" It seemed ���that a-"railway-brakeman'*had' admitted ''"giving  ajlft"' to an-ather, tough-looking," ind!."  vidual.onthe nightof,the murder..' .In  the mornlngj-he'had been put-off; the  f reigh t,' and had bought * a - ticket'-for  Chicago at a country station. The  police had"thus' traced him to the1  great city, where they at length succeeded in Iocating'-himd and jwere'now-  bringing their prisoner back: to stand  his trial. ,- ;  ,  The effect of, this ./despatch' upon  Charlie Hughes Is for my reader, to  imagine. Ho had fancied that every  tl .velopment could be provided for,  b_t Basil's inexplicable failure to, wire  his box number had compelled him to  leave everything to fate. And fate  was turning its stormy side to Hughes.  The day of the preliminary trial  came on, and public interest in the  matter, insidiously fanned by the  newspapers, ran high. Very maturally  the   -  :WEAK>IUN,(_S.  MADE. SOUND,   AND    STRONG BY.  '_   , DR. WILLIAMS PINK, PILLS   ,    <  If your, blood is weak,'If It,Is poor  and "wateiv," a- touch Jof, cold or Inilii-  enza'-will*settle; in your^lungs and the  apparently harmless cough, ot  to-day  will become '-the . racking   consumptive's, ''"cougli'jl of    to-morrow.'   Weak  blood is an open invitation for   gon-.  sumption to lay,upon you"the hand ot  death. -The 'only way,to,,avoid   con- .  sumption' and toi,strengtheh and draco  the wholcsystem is byi enriching your  blood, and Tstrengthenlng your    lungs  with 1. Dr.. Williams'JPlnk Pills.    They,  make jew, -rich,' warm , blood. ,They  ad'd''resisting^. power -tot-the , lungs.  They ^ "have, saved    scoi.es . from   a ���  consumptive's,, grave���not ���  after the  lungs-are'-hopelessly    diseased,   Un.  .where taken when the cough first atr  tacks 4-he 'enfeebled system.   Here is (  positive proof.    Mrs. Harry Stead, St. d  Catherines, Ont.',..says:    "A* few yeare  ago'l was attacked twith lung trouble,  and' the, doctor) after treating mo for  a'^time, thoughtv I was going into consumption.' ~-I grew pale and emaciate'd.  had .no appetite., was troubled twith a  hackng-cough, and  I felt'that 1 was  fast* gong-towards the grave.    Neither,, the 'doctor's .medicine* nor    other"*  medicine? that d * took' seemed^to help  mc., .Then .a goodf.frlend^urged me to  take Dr.'.Williams''PirikJPills; By lhe  time I 'had used ''-"four boxes^ It was  plain,'that*"they; were,', helping 'me. I  began to recover, my appetite, and in  other ways, felt better. I took six  boxes mqre,iand was as well as ever,  and'hadTgained in weight. I believe  Dr. Williams' Pink "Pills .saved' mo  from a consumptives grave, v and I  feel very grateful." -'       *  "Now Dr.''Williams' Pink Pills build  up tho strength in'just one .way���  they actually make new blood." That  is all'they do, but they do it welL  They don't bother with mene symptoms. ** They won't cure any.dlsea.se  that isn't caused by bad blood. But  then, nearly all common disease.,  spring from that one cause���anaemia,  lndigeston, biliou,tncss, headaches,  sldeaches, backaches, kidney trouble,  lumbago,  rheumatism,   sciatica,   iu*nv ,  ���ralgla,  nervousness^    general    weakness and ' the special secret ailments  | that growing girls -and women do not  Telegraph manager  had selected  h"lUS^ i��. I?por,t thf ��MSe' and> Wheni nit<-> to,talkdabout even to their doc  n^itVTew    6   f,"^   tUe   c?ul;Vr0om | tors.- But-you must get tho genuine  ?���b��AA. A1?.?.���^ bl? way to .^e re-' with the,full    name,' "Drv    Williams-  Pink Pill's for Pale People," on    the  porters' table with a face-as white as  if it had been to the prisoner's dock,  and awaited the ordeal.  Tlie magistrate and tho lawyers  were already In their places, and presently a hush fell over the assemblage.  A lock clattered sullenly, a heavy door  creaked open, and Basil Murdach*was  led into the dock. All eyes were turned on the old man as he tottered unsteadily to his place, and a whispered  comment ran through the building.  . The witnesses for the proseoution  were then called. Policemen testified  to details with which the reader Is  already familiar;tho murder in the hut,  the track to the river, he hole in the  ice, tho slender clues by, which the  prisoner was locatod In Chicago, and  his final arrest.  Neighbors of tho unfortunate man  were called, who testifiod that he  was reputed to bo a miser. Some  heard "sounds" on the night of ,tho  tragedy, and ono particularly accommodating witness heard shooting,  shrieks, and oaths. ���.  Professor Dickson then took the  stand to dissipate all doubts as to a  murder having been committed.    He  wrapper around each box. If (in  ���doubt send the price���50 cents a box  or $2.50 for six boxes, to the Dr. Williams' Medcne Co., Brockvlle, .Ont,  p.nd get the pill by mail postpaid.  Pittsburg,  Pa.���The  Carnegie  hero  .founcj  commission  disbursed   $12,20(1 ,  as  follows: ��� Ernestine    F.    Atwooil,  aged 17, a student of Melrose, Mass,_  for saving Harry M. Smith, _(i years  of age���.of Quincy, Mass., from drowning on August 22,  1904.      Alexander  Cameron, a painter, aged 27, of Lindsay,  Victoria  county,   Ont,    Canada,  was awarded a silver medal for rescuing George H. ^ryans, an eight-ye*'"  old school boy from drowning on April  24, 1904.    Gideon  King    Marshall,  aged 39, a carpenten lost hits life at  jB.iJrlngdale,   Allegheny  cou'nty,    Fn-.  on May 25, 1904, whllo attempting to  rescue  Arthur  Truby  and   Ferdinand  PHette, who wero overcome bj^ gas in  a well.    Marshall lort a widow   and  three children.   The commltto awarded Mrs. Marshall a silver medal and  $500 for, the liquidation of a mortg.��E8  on her homo,  Use SUNLIGHT -SOAP and SAVE THE COUPONS.  The Coupons are the same as cash because they can be exchanged for Toilet  Soaps for which you have to pay out money every week. A  Users  of SUNLIGHT and CHEERFUIi SOAPS can Fer their TOILET  SOAPS for nothing. ' A  - .'A. :'.'.'���'.v     "* "  ������  ���,'���].   AA  Ask your grocer for paiticulars or write us 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. -"   "���  too.  LEVER   BROTHERS   LIMITED. TORONTO. CANADA. ftOVIE  LEADER
>«••
.♦**■•■
fWestern canadwn editors
merles of articles desc.ibtag
their lives, their aims -nd
their Influence.
4- No. 35.
f
0. SHOEMAKER.
_-_^_».<»&oa«Ma«.
•     0, SHOEMAKER.'-   " *    A
[editor and Proprietor of the Alberta
,     ' Advocate.     '   ,       t       -'
The contribution of Ontario to,Western Canada, in men, brains and money,
will be an ever,abiding-debt.' 'The
West will be under obligation" toi the
premier province in' this' regard for all
time.   The obligation  Is ,.recognized
universally and honored;' gracefully.
Sometimes, it is true,-the'amount'of
the debt is overstated by. overzealous
Ontarlons, and this leads) not to resentment, but to, correction: ■" Tho - men
ulio'do ,'this arc usually ■ politicians,
anxious to win a little cheap local ".or
provincial popularity by lauding'to the
sUC3 the accomplishments -'of ' their
own people, even atthe   expense.,'of
truth,   flut Ihough   'Ontario, has'not
done for'the West'all that is sometimes
clalmedfil has undoubtedly_donb much,
and "Westerners would '-* be ..* the last
people to belittle the, work, by which
Manitoba and the .Territories, has so
grpatly   benefited.'Ontario ' farmers
were'the pioneer tillers "of th'e "present
generation 'of .Western tillers of the
Ml!   Ontario commercial 'houses ,es-
Ubliihed western branches," and  the
ViEjest ot,enterprises,now flourishing
fettle west, 'were founded by Ontar-
jto In every department *of effort
.__ activity the same, is true, and In,
department is Western obligation
to the older province,'more * distinctly
asserted than" in. newspaper work; fo^
!nueh more than half the editors'and
publishers of Manitoba and;,the Territories   'are   of'  Ontario' -blrth.fand
training.   In new, unpalntedA prairie'
towtis, built to await th§ coming of
!---___?.-U____d,'si-_.niiuing villages in'the
iiaopntains, as well as in"the older"and:
ore   populous    centres, I_A_s„much
[better than even'betting that' the editor ot the' local   paper Us '"ot; Onario'
rlgln, and the "odds are that helearn-
d, the case and stuck" type .on'a"'six'
r eight page weekly somewhere on'
e back concessions-;*down east.",.
Among* the Ontario newspapermen5"
bow firmly and finally settled in'the
West is Mr. Shoemaker,    one of1 the
editors and proprietors" of "the Alberta
jjVdvocate, published at Red Deer. 'Mr.
jKhoemaker is a Port Elgin boy, and,
|ike many another   future Journalist,
ashed rollers and devilled, and learn-
N his business right from the' bottom.
pt was in the office of the Port Elgin
ptafs, one of the most respected and
pliable of eastern local papers, that
Plf. Shoemaker learned tho mechani-
pl department of the publishing business.   He worked , his  way    upward
|intil he knew, practically all that was
F be learned iu a small  newspaper
pee, and, still desiring to improve,
Pe turned his eyes .to,a bigger,centre.
■paturally, Toronto was the centre of
■-'traction, and there Mr. Shoemaker
/Pent some time, improving his, tech-
Pirai knowledge,    and    widening his
experience.   When ho   ,relt , himself
BJMcicntly equipped, his desire to still
pi'tnr broaden his knowledgeAof. the
■prmting craft took him  still further
"a 'eld.   u0 went west. - His first stop-'
ws place -yas, Chicago, in which city
oe received valuable training in metropolitan Journalism.   From the Windy
A?, -y1"- Shoemaker went further west
£n» he got to'the-;PacStic slope.   He
forked In gome of the best offices in
j-ancouvor   and   then    headed    east
5?pln- -topping for a time at Pernle,
_hh=_.      eo years aB° he located in
VZ G:!"adifm West in June, and last
-w. in partnership  with  Mr.  D.  A.
■"JCLeaa, ho purchased    the    Alberta
p'hocalc.
nab W'in thUS bG seen that Mr- shoe*
tho a 1nan oi wide experience in
ii™ i      lanlcal worR   °r   newspaper
I'rociuction.   He has worked in offices
it. X S from such as thoso prevailing
he has fully-approved his ability,    «<.
has tlie "nose for    news."    Ha    has
clearly defined Ideas as to the field
that a country paper should cover, and
in which .field it should be supreme,
and his constant endeavor Is to emr
body those ideas In his  ,own   newspaper.    The    concensus    of , opinion
among his fellow workers is that be
has succeeded well in this endeavor.
The Advocate is a fine example of what
brai»s, energy and taste can do In the
production of a newspaper in a town
so'small that nowhere , else than in
-Western Canada' would it be dreamt
that it was possible for it mainU> in 'a
successful , paper.    But it does, and
doe3 It well.   The editor does his part
—he gets the news, writes it up, always understandably, and sometimes
with grace and humor.   He expresses
without prejudice, his    opinions    on
public questons as    they effect local
Interests, and'his editorial    remarks
soon become crystallized into the prevailing local judgment.' And the merchants "and the farmers do their share
to ■ maintain and prosper   the   enterprise.    The  latter all  subscribe,  and
the former finance the proposition by
'their liberal advertising support. The
printer-editor sees that the makeup is
tasteful and tlie presswork good, and
thus by,tbe hearty co-operation of all
concerned, a" paper is 'produced  that
is a weekly wonder to any easterner
knowing the sparseness of    Western
population, , but   unaware of the triumphs accomplished,by Western enthusiasm. ■ "
1  The Advocate is in many respects
a 'sample, of the product of Western
conditions.    Hitherto' It has    been  a
success. < The    prospects ,are it wili
continue to ho ono, and greater as the
continued Inrush of .immigration and
the increase of   population ,i<give its
proprietors ampler' means and wider
scope for their enterprise. ,
i»*ftfj&*;ajg_'_'»i»'T»-»iiHPWH--ir I   *TIT'l3«-W-M--ai-rli_MMl__f (
S_M_N9N»fe_*S_
r.vi1.re-«Mi8tTa-_w-a.B
There's no Phu that will Sell Tea like Superior
"Cup Draw."
'-17"- , i   -.-■nT-i I. ■
CEYLON TEA cannot infuse  poorly.    The quality won't allow, it
to.    Soicl only in sealed lead packets.    40c,  50c, 60c.
per- pound.    By ail Grocers.
HIGHEST   AWARD,    ST.    LOUIS,    1904,
Judge Sylvester DaaA, who wa* for
8om& year* Judge of the Police Court
In edpeord, N. H„ always eudeavored
to smooth over any little difference between persons brought before him.
On one occasion the charge was for
a technical assault, and It came out
in the course of the evidence that the
parties were neighbors and had been
on the best of terms for some year*.
"It is a great pity," said the Judge,
"that old friends, as you seem to
have been, should appear before me
ln such a way. Surely this ,1s a case
which might be settled out of court'."
"It can't bo done,. Judge," answered
the plaintiff, moodily. "I thought of
that myself, but tlie cur won't fight."
Aycr's Pills. Ayer's Pills.
S Ayer's Pills. Keep saying
this over and over again.
The best laxative Ji-0-****-00-
1  X-OWAll. _______
a^SrTo^S^ BUCKINGHAM'S DYE
""' *«■"" v-.-(.li f use    nmc«._»»_j;__i___,_«».».____t«^Mta___,Y--.
THERE IS NOW A.
a    MASS OF PROOF
.THAT LUMBAGOES ALWAYS CUR-
" ED  BY' DODD'S KIDNEY PILLS.
Quebec Man-Cured His Kidneys With
'-,„; Dodd's Kidney Pills, and his.Lum-
,»"',, bago, vanished." , ,    .
Don't De Afrnld of Originality.
Do not be afraid of being original,
even eccentric. Be an independent,
self rt-liaut new, man, not just' one
more individual in the world. Do not
be a copy of your grandfather, of your
rather or of your .neighbor. That Is
as foolish as for a violet to try to be
like a rose or for a daisy to ape a sunflower. Nature bus given each' a'>pe-
culiar equipment for its ■ purpose.
Every man is born to do a certain
work Iu an original way. If he tries
lb copy some, other man or to do some
other man's1 work he will be an abortion, a'misfit,.a failure,   -i
Do not Imitate even your heroes.
Scores of young clergymen attempted
to make their ropu'lation..''by imitating
Bee.liei. They copied his voice and
conversation 'and .imitated his^ges-
Jstures and habits, but,they fell as far
short of the great man's'power as the
chromb falls short of the ,'masterplece.
Where are those hundreds of linita- ■
tors now? Not'one of them has ever
made , any stir in the world.—Orison
Swett Harden'in Success-Magazine.
T.t.bta'-' Flfc ccr. for EpUcpir asd
-_n-U-_.lfec-l.s_ 1. U.on_r S-Ce-SMfu]
raw «_»_. br tt. taat
l-oapfwls  fi,   Ihmm
It Is   c_rr£fc__.____!_•
 _ly	
r_i-_-dT, ud li _raw •_•_. Ir tt. but
pb.ikMM m4 laaslwl.  I*   Ihmm
end   Aasrle*.    .    ._	
r*-erara«ade4 to tli. -ffllcUA    It r«*
_u_T_r _rott
Epilepsy, Fits, St.Vltui' Danoo,
or fear, children or r»l«Uy«i ____ doH.orU<*_ frtowl Out
It.   It will bo K,,t bj- mill    ,—.   _   _ ___   ___ _"'
*M"L-'  *;t»r_-l>".T-_iii^,rjrt.t_.     '   '
IheLlcblKCo., 17$ King St. W.„T*r«aU.
wlur_ ar_rj.bt_fel_.___i
_«__"_. „
V*-h.n wrltluf ImMtloa
thi. pi»p«., m4  clr* rull
A SOOTHING OIL—To throw oil upon the troubled waterjj means to subdue to calmness the most boisterous
sea. To apply Dr. Thomas' Eclectric
Oil to the trpubled body when it is
racked with pain means speedy subjugation of the most refractory elements. It cures pain, heals bruises,
takes the fire from burns, and as a
general household medicine Is useful
in many ailments.   It is worth much.
There are   Scores of Ways in Which Every
Family   Finds   Use   For
DR. CHASE'S OINTMENT.
Dr. Chase's Ointment is so pure and
clean, so remarkably soothing and
healing and leaves the -skin so    soft.
Ringworms and pinworms.
Old sores and bed sores.
Especially where there is small chil-
- Quebec, P. Q., May 29—(Special).—
John'Ball, a-bricklayer, residing at 57
Little Champlain,street, this city, has
added' his statement to the great mass
of proof that lumbago is caused by disordered Kidneys,, and consequently easily cured by'Dodd's Kidney Pills. Mr.'
Ball says:   .-',',      ,   .   , ,
*,"!' was .troubled 'with Lumbago for
two'years. Il could -net-work. I . had
to*get".up.at night to urinate so often
that'm.. nest was broken.' I read of
curesby Dodd's'Kidney Pills and mader
up my "mind ,to'try them.' After tlie
first boxtI could feei arid see a change.
'.Three' boxes' cured me' completely."
-' Lumbago, like Rheumatism, is caused by uric acid'in the blood. "Uric acid
''cannot stay in the blood .if the Kidneys
are working right. Dodd;s Kidney Pills
make-.the Kidneys work'right.
A "A mother was trying to impress her
young,son witlJ the grief his^naughti-
ness caused .her,"and said: "George,
you'know it'hurts' me -'terribly w'hen
you'-do- wrong, and "if I were ever- to
be tak6n away from you-it would make
you Jleel sorry' to look 'back 'and. think
how'.you. had grieved me." Boys do
lose; their mothers*.' sometimes, you
know. '.Tommyfrown's mother d,ied
last-year.'" "Xes, but he got-another
rlghL\ aw_.y,". said, George, and his
mother ^wished she had chosen a different* example to point her moral.
•  Why. Arctio Water* Are Yellow.
Arctic explorers never tire of telling
,how beautifully yellow the waters of
the northern sea appear. ■ To those who'
live on ,the seashore in temperate and
tropical countries' the,, stories' of ■ travelers'concerning, the yellow-'waters^ of
Greenland and Iceland are taken with
the proverbial "grain of salt," but scientists,,have, declared that" the arctic,
seas are yellow, and it was Scores-'
by.who first explained the cause of its
peculiar color. Perceiving that the waters i,wore,of an unusual color, he had
some drawn up"and examined it with
his microscope. To his surprise, he
found that 'the color was due to the'
presence „of minute animalcules, each.
"so .inconceivably small that a" single
drop of the; water,contained upward of
20,000 of the little,creatures. At that
rate a-pint of,the water would show
.170,000,000, each'sporting about in his
place without disturbing,or crowding
"his neighbor. v i,.   d ' ,-   ,"   • 'A
within gunshot of her, it did look as
tliough-there was something more'in
it. \'13y 'ii' by ho asked if some man
wouldn't comb" up on the platform.
Our Ruth nudged her father, and said,
'You go/ and Ezry wont.v Tho man
took yards an dyards of ribbon out if
Ezry's pockets, and more handkerchiefs from round his neck than there
ever was at one time in the store at
the Corners. Ezry- never , turned , a
,hair. $ You'd have supposed that he
gi«w crops of handkerchiefs under his
coat collar regular. I guess it' kind
o' nettled the man to see'him take it
as calm as old Tilly, and pretty soon
he just put on steam' and took'three
rabbitts and a. hen .out of ' Ezry's
beard/one after another. /'Folks'just
hollered, and, for-a minute I thought
Ezry was going to pieces.' But4 he
didn't, as I told you. '"Well, well/.he
said, looking at the' rabbits and. the
hen. 'I've kind o' suspected they was
there for some time-back.'"
The proprietors of two rival livery-
stables, situated aloigslde each other In'a busy street, have been having
a lively advertising,duel lately. The
other week one of them stuck up on
his office window a long strip of paper/ bearing the words:—"Our horses
need no whip to make them go." This
bit 'of' sarcasm naturally caused some
amusement at the expense of the rival
proprietor, but in less than an hour
he • turjied the tables by pasting the
following retort on his own window:
".True.   Tho wind blows them along!"
(ENGLISH. SPAVIN.LINIMENT. '
' Jleuoves all hard,' soft of calloused
lumps and blemishes from horses, blood
spavin, curb's, apllnts, ringbone Sweeney, stifles, sprains, sore and swollen
throat, co-ighs, etc.. tfave $50 .by use
of one botle. Warranted the most wonderful Blemish Curs ever known.
„ .. .       , -      4   ,, o  -~" *-.oA4^4\4«^,ij,    nuc.t.    men.   13   5LU-UJ   UIIII-
smooth and clear that it soon becomes dren scarcely a week passes in which
a &,fasuue,10 US.e ,Dr- base's Ointment would not prove
Ihough  best known because of its  useful ■
extraordinary control of the most tor- j    Mrs." F. Clark, Belmont, Man., writes:
turing itching skin diseases, such    as1—.My baby had, eczema on   her   ear.
eczema  salt rheum, psoriasis and tet- The. sore was very bad and    nothing
ter, it should not.be forgotten piat Dr.'seemed to do her much good.    Heai-
Chase s Ointment will not injure the  ing of the wonderful cure Dr. Chase's
'.lost oohoate skin, but is in reality a. Ointment was  makintr.- wo Kf-nt    rnr
i    ,      I
s
Ointment was  making,- we sent    for
,,,       .    /-., -  <     ..  , I some, and after the third application
- h ^°.w5.!Iil"Te-n.t.-ilused witl1 th<-sore began to heal. ., I am glad-  to
s*_ir beautifi-T of great value.
splendid results''as a cure for
Chilblains, and frostbites.',
~,  'Chapped hands-and face.
Sore and inflamed eyelids.
Poisoned skin. >'
Scald head and'Jjatiy eczema,
Sore feet and toes.   -
Pimples and blackheads.
Rough, red skin.
' Hives and insect bites. '
Barber's itch.   "
Scalds  and  burns.
Itching peculiar to women.
say that it Is quite well now. and we
give the credit to Dr. Chase's    Oint-'
ment.    We    cannot   recommend   this
preparation too highly."'
By noting the cures reported from
time to time ,in this paper you will
find that Dr. Chase's Ointment Is one
of the greatest healing preparations
known to science, frequently curing'
eczema and psoriasis when all other
means have failed.
Sixty cents a box at'all dealers, or
Edmanson,. Bates &' Co.. Toronto.
humorist. "Well," no\v," said the dominie, "you come to hear',me preach
every Sunday and you say you believe
what I read out of the Bible is true;
If I could .frove to you from the Bible
that you ought to walk with me would
you go?"' "YesAof course," said Mr.
Twain, "but it isn't in there." "Kcs,
It'ls," said the minister, "for the BIblo
says, 'And whosoever shall compel
thee to go a mile, go with him twain.,
and Mark went. '■
"Give you a nickel?" said Miss De
Style. "Oh, no! I never dispense prd*-
miscuous alms.. Why do'you not obtain .employment?;' "Please, mum,"
was th'e timid reply./'I have a small
baby and people -won't be bothered by
a woman with" a child.'; "Then, ,you
absurd 'creature, ,- why not'-leave the
child at home with Its nurse?"
Minard's Liniment Lumberman'sFriend
MESSRS. C. C. RICHARDS & CO.
o      , '
Gents,—I have used your MINARD'S
LINIMENT in my family and also iij.
my stables for years and consider   it
tho  best medicine obtainable.
Yours   truly    i-
ALFRED  ROCHAV,
Propretor Roxton   Pond   Hotel  and
Livery Stables.
Roxton-Pond, July 4, 1901.
til ii .mn'l0rIt>r of western centres up
InnM blgeost papers published on the
gc.nti_.cnt.   On .ho news writing side
Thomas „Edison tho groat 'inventor,
Is very fond of children. Whiio 'on a
visit to ew York recently he' was
endeavoipcig to amuse tlie six-year-old
son of his host,..when the youngster
asked .him to draw tan engine for
him. Mr. Edison, promptly set to
work, and, thinking it would please
tho child,to havo an elaborate design,
he added a couple of extra smokestacks and several imaginary parts.
When the plan was complete the boy
took it and eyed it critically, tlien he
turned to the inventor with disapproval n every feature. "You don't
know much about engnes, do you?" he
said with' infantine frankness. "Engines may have been that way in
your "time, but they've changed a
whole lot since then."
Been n» BureTlm-n. .    ,   L ..
Alt appears , that the   monarchies , of
bees, well governed as they seem to be,
are'alllicted^ nevertheless'by organized '
criminal, classes—sneak   thieves   and"1
highway .robbers., Some of these robber,
bees'go. In strung bands'to pillage, and
are able to storm and sack a hive.' After the slaughter they.carry all the pro-
'visions"' liome.   Some colonies of bees
never work; they live entirely by robbery and murder.- ^ . ' '
, 'There are also'thieves who creep-un-
■ perceived  into strange hives to steal
honey.   If successful they return afterward   with   hordes   of   burglar   bees,
break open tlie honey safes and carry
away the contents.   But the most curious fact is that these .bees can be artificially produced,  according to  Buch-
ncr, by feeding the larvae upon honey
mixed with brandy.—London Tit-Bits.
_-_------_-_--_-----_----—--.        "
Mrs. Gwilliams (of the flat above)—
Your children woke me up at 5 o'clock
this morning with their noise, and I
didn't go to sleep again. Mrs. Sliint—
Did they? The darlings! They are sq
full of life!
AN END TO,BILIOUS HEADACHE.
—Biliousness, which'is caused'by excessive bile in the stomach, has. a
marked effect upon the nerves, and often , manifests itself by'severe headache. , This is the most,' distressing
headache one can have.,''There -are
headaches from.cold,4from'fever, and
from other causes, buf'the most ex-
cnuciating of all is the bilious- headache. Parmelee's Vegetable Pills will
cure it-^-cure it almost ' immediately.
It. will'disappear as'1 soon as the1 Pills
operate. There,is nothing surer in the
treatment of'bilious headache.
Rural Adorer (bashfully)—You did
not-go "to. Millie Meadow's party.
Don't you like kissln* games? Pretty
Maid—No, I, don't.- /Rural Adorer'
(weakly)—Why don't you? Pretty
Maid (encouragingly)—'Cause there's
so many-lookln' on.'    '
FREE for
,. Mrs. Farmer—I, suppose Vou , have
worked, awfully hard trying ' to find
work? ,'Tramp—Not-very—only about
as hard as I'd work If I should find
work,'ma'am. ., „;,/r/', r '"- ' - -
-~— —   i,  \t   , „
"What?'* Fell1 down .stairs! ' How
did 'it happen?",, '"Why, 'you see, I
started to go down, and myiWlfe°sald:'
'Be'careful,. John;.. And.I'm not the
man to be dictated to by any .woman,
so down I went.'"       '   , *     .
KIDNEY EXPERIMENT.-Ther.'a no time for
experimenting whon rou'v* discovered that you are
a victim ot fiome one form or another ot kldnr*r
dlaeaae. Lay' bold of the treatment that t__ou-_nd_
have pinned thelr.faf-h to and has oared qalcklyand
permanently. ,South American Kidney Oure standi
pro-eminent in the world of modlcino as the kidney
sufferer's trno-t friend.-^62 L.
• "Uncle Reuben," she said, " kindly
patting him on the shoulder^ after the
guests had gone, "I hope you won't
feel hurt or think I'm stuck up, just
because I live in the city, but—but
won't you please not, luck your napkin, in under your chin'again-the way
you, did this evening—at least not when
we have guests at dinner?" "My gracious," Lizzie," he replied, "lj don't "see
nothin' wrong about that. A feller has
to .save"his snirt an'd collar some way,
andJthat-blamed,barber, you got me to
go,"to this mornin' trimmed my, whiskers'so close they don;, ketch'a thing.';
Coupons
Child's Set .
"■ -Really i neefal. besides being attractive.   Silver-plat-*
vod Steel Knife. Vlotorii. *
■liver Fork* and Spoon, in
" , „    fancy-llned box.
Sont pofitpald    for   &cont
Stamp and 30 Bine Klbbon
' Coupons, or for 1 5 Coupons
' V       and 15 cents.
Sc df _*•*•• r.Ye and address for  free   Premium .List,' with 4 pages
..*''' selected Recipes.' y, *-■ •; •   " ■; \    '
.BLUE RIBBON,, Dept. R; Winnipeg!
If it is a _ Questiorrlrf Warmth use
•.A:"a'-B; EDDY'S.•':•..
BUILDING bipER
"->' ■     ..'        'A >     ■ •"      * '*     i     A. ,b y.   - °
. It. Retains Heat and. Keeps Out^CoId. ,
,! >-,-■,
.i - «,. • -
'  ?-'>A--'-'
•I Af;
',,.*T* A'--C'^' l
■»** A '■
•*•. ■"■-- i
TEES
.-i<   v
A    ' Write for Samples and' Prices
& , PERSSE,    Limited,   'Age.nits£ Winnipeg.
-w       r_>       ^ <■    ( p.   '      "■ ,     V.        '■        t s>   Vf**V**;'-   «1'(
DR. ACNEW'S OINTMENT CURES PILE8
—Itchiaff, ^BleedinK* and Blind Piles. Comfort in
ono application. It cure* In throe to nix nichtw. It
cured all akin dit-oasc^ in young and old. A remedy
bojond compare, and it never failu.   35 cents.—63       t
A CASKET OF PEARLS.-Dr. Von Stan**
FInoAppIe TablotH would prove n groat eolnce to the
disheartened djspeptic if he would-hut tc«t tli-Mi
potonov. * The>*ro-voritnble Koma in protonting the
Moating of atomach ditmrd^i-K, by nldlug and «Llmu
latlng dlROMtion—GO of theeo health "pearl-.*' in n
box, and they conl X centM. Kooomciendud by uiwl
eminent ph)iti<*Ia:it*.  W.
You can hardly find a home
without its Ayer's Cherry
pectoral. Parents know what
"does for children: breaks
Cherry
~ectoral
"Pa cold in a single night,
wards off bronchitis, prevents
Pneumonia, a Physicians ad-
«se parents to keep iton hand.
f "■"am?'.'*'??!..'""''* moaiolne money
"ureanotlilnieoDVd joutbly bebettur."
^•"•"•Md
, nan buy
8 coughs of
otstbly be beHnr."
BOLL, Saratoga, led.
3.0. J.TBK eo.
jLofrell,   Hui.
^ for «fcasJi_S_.
Throat, Lungs
p**tor»i1^c£oatl_'_a,d th» Cherry
Nat Oshornc, said Henry II. Rogers,
the Standard Oil magnate and copper
king, used to blow tho organ in tlie
brick church. He had quite an idea of
his own Importance, and was always
proud of his job, I asked him once:
"How much salary do you get, Mr.
Osborne, for your work?" Nat looked
up, solemnly, and said with dignity:
"Twelve hundred dollars." "What!"
said I, "'fl.200'1" "Yes," said Nat.
•■jLuafs big pay," said I. ' "Pretty
lair," said Nat, "but tliat's for 100
years."
Keep Minard's Liniment in the house.
"Pa," said Jiltle    Willie,    who had
boon reading a treatise on phrenology,
"what is a bump of destruclivenoss?'
"*SVliy—cr—a railroad collision. I suppose.''
THEY AltE NOT VIOLENT IN ACTION.—Some persons, when they wish
to cleanse the stomach, resort to Epsom and other purgative salts. These
are speedy in their* action, but serve
no permanent good. Their use pro-
dues incipient cliiils.and if persisted
in they injure the stomach. . Nor do
they act upon tho intestines In a Ucno-
iicial way. Parmelee's Vegetable Pins
answer' all purposes in this respect,
and havo no superior.
Ask for Minard's and take no other.
Safety for Children
Mothers should never * give their
little ones a medcine that they do not
know to be absolutely safe and harmless. All so-called soothing hiedicines
contain poisonous opiates that'stupefy the helpless little one without cur-'
ing its ailments. Baby's Own-Tablets
is tbe only medicine for Infants and
young children that gives the mother
a positive guarantee that It contains
no opiate or harmful drug. Milton L.
Hersey, S.Sc, (McQlll University),
has analyzed these Tablets and says:
"I hereby certify that I have made a
careful analysis of Baby's Own Tablets, which I personally purchased ln
a drug store in Montreal, and said
analysis has failed to detect tho presence of any opiate ,or narcotic ln
them." This means tliat mothers can
give their little ones these Tablets
with an assurance that,they will do
good—that they cannot possibly do
harm. -The' Tablets cure indigestion,
colic, constipation, diarrhoea, simple
fever, toothing troublos and all minor
ailments. Sold by druggists everywhere or sent by mail at 25 cents a
box by writing tho Dr. Williams' Medicine Co., Brockville, Ont
Several doctors were talking about
insomnia and its various treatments.
Captain Evan P. Howell of Atlanta,
Ga., used to tell a stor, said ..one' of
the. medical meu, about a friend of
his, a Judge Black, who had an infallible euro for insomnia. Captain Howell
,used to quote the Judge about in
this fashion: "Whenevah I go to bed
and 4can't sleep. suh,I simply get up
and take a- drink of-whiskey: Then I
go back to bed, suh, and , aftah a
while, if I am still wakeful, I get up
and take anoahah drink of whiskey.
If that doesn't have the desired effect, suh, I .get up once,more and
take anothah di^nk of whiskey. I
keep repeating this- treatment at intervals, suh, and after I've had six or
seven I don't give a continental wheth-
ah I get to sleep or not." ' .
"Some persons have periodical attacks of Canadian cholera; dysentery
or, diarrhoea, and have to use > great
precautions' to avoid the disease.
Change of water, cooking, and green
fruit, is sure to bring on the attacks.
To sucliApersons we would rpcommend
Dr. J. D. Kellogg's Dysentery Cordial
as being the best medicine In the market for all summer complaints. If a
few drops are taken in water ' when
the symptoms are noticed no further
trouble will be experienced.
Nicholas Longworth, of O.nclnatti,
while a student at Harvard College,
was on a certain occasion introduced
to the poet Longfellow. Grasping Mr.
L,ongwor_h by the hand Mr. Longfellow, immediately said: "Here is an
instance where 'worth makes the man';
the want of it the fellow.'" .
Western Canada's Great Industrial Exhibition
WINNIPEO
JULY 20==:28, 1905
■ft  J"' 'l' "vir*^ ]
.AAApfA
. _ y_p$%i
.' • « - ..,*'.!>'ii
_■      ... V &*--**[
. „ 11',,. -i -"V     I
'•*      ' •'    /?,}   ■!"*'.!
I „     /'  IV "■ s**
, -A -«-« _„'*"* I
. '« vA.»;am
j, .   t, „tt^ *;t_N
*■,   ■ -     ■ <*-■*-* ■"& 1 -''?,-*■. '
* ■ ." v K^mjf
_    ,,      A .•>?.■£&£
v •   a; rir?;<f-3*ft
*     L _      ''_    "
> t. .   ■'■*•.'1 ""■ ~s
1 . ,<i    r. . ._'.i"i ,..,4.'-
'    '        -    -    ," --_-..?i:-.;--A
'J\"\Af
. . iff-t-A.i
iA   A
in Prizes and Attractions
DR. ACNEW'S CATARRHAL POWDER.-
flov. W. H. Main, pnotor ot tho Bnptlst Emnneul
Church. Huffalo, jl\i.H atrang tontimony for and l_ u
firm liollfner In Dr. Agnovr-M Cntarrhul Pondor, Ho
hi« tried many Viurin of romodlw without mail. "After uninir Dr. Druoht's OuUrrhal Powder I vma beno-
fltod at onco," are his wor_». It Is a vrondurful remedy.   flO ounts.   65
OVERALLS
and
Working Men's
Garments.
Ezry Haines had a reputation for
cooines. Even his wife, who had lived
witli him for thirty-three years, said
she had never seen him put out or
llustrated. "Have you ever seen him
shaken, Mrs. Haines?" the minister^
asked, interestedly. "Well, yes," admitted Mrs. Haines. "I'vo seen him
11 HUe niito rattled onoe. That was
last month at tho county fair, and I
said to myself,—• for a minute only,—
'Ezry, isn't the man he used to be.'
Then 1 saw that I was wrong. "I
guess it won't do any harm to tell
you about It," Mrs. Haines continued,
with friendly inflection'. "You may as
well know the ins an' outs of ■• your
congregation first as last." "It was
at the county fair, as I just said, and
-Gziyy and I went into one of those
side-shows where a man was doing
sleight-o'- hand tricks, No use talking," with a reminiscent smile, "that
man' did some wonderful things;, all
tricks, mebbe,, though when he took
a baby's boot out o' old Miss Haskih.s
pocket that wouldn't have    a    child
UNION  MADE.
All  Your   Frlende—Farmers,   Miner*,
Railroad  Men and  Mechanics
Wear Them.
ASK FOR AND INSIST ON GETTINQ
King- of the ROAD
BRAND.
Mrs. Jones—How do you like your
new servant, Mrs. .-Brown?. 'Mrs.
Brown—rWell..Mary is not, much of a
success from a practical point of view,
but then she's so .affable, you know!
To be sure, I have to do nearly all the
work myself, uut I don't mind; the
main thing is to have a person In one's
kitchen who doesn't feel above tho
family.
HOW'S TtllS?
W* otf«r One Bandred Dollar* Revrurw' for anr oaio
of Catarrh tbat oaunot bo cured by Uall'a Outarrh
Cur.- J.. J. OHKNKY * CO . Toledo  O.
We. the anrferalsaea. have kaown F. J. Chatter far
the laat dfteep yean, a»d bell*.* hlrct   perfectly boa
oreblo In all   bu.iaeai.  trvnttoc-lous.   and   flnaaci-lly
able to oarry out ftay obligation,, made  by   his   firm
WiXUINQ. X--tMi_K ic Mahyin.
Wheleeale Dr-nisU. Toledo. O.
Rail's Oatarrh Cure is takon lateraally. acting ill
rectly upon tbe blooa ana inuooun aurfacies or the
system. Testimonials sent free. _*r.<*_. Ite. per bet
tie    Sold by ail Druggist*.
Take Halt's Family Pills fer oenstlpatlen.
Reduced Fares on all Railways.
Seven Days Racing.
Prize' Lists'and Attractions Programs
Mailed on Application.
F. W. DREWRY, President      8. J. MGHES, Sec.=Treas.
WILSON'S
FL# PADS
WILL CLEAR THEM OUT
BEWARE OF SUBSTITUTES
Columbus had just evolved his tho
ory, "But," they asked, "why aro you
so certain; how do you know it Isn't
flat?" "Ah, my friends," he answered,
with a- wink, "lovo makes the world
go round." Crushed by his logic, they
wero fain to acknowledge the corn.
Are you a sufferer with corns? If
you are, get a bottlo of Holloway's
Corn Curo. It has never been known
to fall.
Chatham Incubators Hatch Spring
Eggs into Fall   Dollars.
o .       '
liny and June are tbe best months to start in.   June batched chicks grow like weeds daring:
the early lummer and many of tho risks of the business aro avoided if you start now.
Every chick you can mature
and market in October is worth
Mcents. if notmoro. Tbo next three
months aro tho right ones in which
to pet started'in the chicken-rat .in?
business. There's good money ln it
nnd tho women folks and children
can do all tho work that needs to bo
done in about one-half hour dally.
Tho way to mako poultry pay is
to get "broiler" chioks o£ onlfonn
size and weight ready'for the market when prices are highest, and tho
only way this can be dono is with a
a good Incubator. The ono that is
sure and nover-falltng is tbe CHATHAM. If the egg is fortile the chick
is sure to be hatched ercry time by a
She—Is a telephone girl's occupation
a profession or a business? He—
Neither; it's a calling.
Minard's Liniment used by Physicians
When Mark Twain lived in Hartford,
Conn., he was on intimate terms with
the Rev. Joseph H. Twitchell. One day
Mr. Twitchell sauntered over to his
friend's house and said: "Mark, come
and take a walk with me." "Oh, no.
Joe;  I haven't time," said the great
X*f    W    U    No S3S
Ho sure are we of rosulU that we take chances on your success before we get our
monoy for the machine.
TS*e will ship you a Chatham Incubator, freight prepaid,
nnd give you two years to pay for it. Xothins to pay until
Xovember, 1905.
The Chatham Incubator pays for Itsolf every
hatoh, and if you got started now, which you
Ehould, tho Juno hatchod chicks will hare a market -value of 60c each by October, thus enabling
you to pay for tho Incubator without using one
cent of money notoarnod by tho machine itself.
Our beautiful and complete book, "How to
Kako Money Out of Chioks," tails the whole story.
No poultry raiser enn afford to be without it. It's
raiSe.   Send for it XO«'. j      ,
THE MAHSOH CA.I.PSELL CO., L.m.ioc.
Dept.35 CHATHAH. ONT.
Distributing Warehouses at Montreal, Que.,
Brandon, Man.: Cal_rary, Alta.; Now Westminster,
B.C.;-and Halifax, N.S. •  :    •
Factories at Chatham, Ont.. and Detroit, Mloh.
Also -jtant-fAC-urcrs or the f-ttnoits Chatham,
Fanning Hills and Chatham Farm Scutes.
Hanson Campbell
18
A ..I
.'j,.i,^ii*.^....i.^^^^^^ ,.��% rf-.|lT^4��  sscaa  2SS6J!  ���J5st____��__-__  ��</*  ���   "J" ' Li ��    ,  ''y rff'  " .  ifph'Vivy  1?  T   J **2C f** "**  til  '     '>_*>  1    1- Arr.sT*  <���>,    j ^   i  '      'V.-  ,; 'If I o  ' '   'I.i.  ' 'jy y-w-'At , '   '  ' -- ff A    ^  K'"'" .t*?H>' l   f.. .  >_���! } ���     .       ,'  fr        -��������";  ' aK  'CHE MOYIE LEADER.  Published ia the interest of the people  of Moyie and East Kootenay.  F, J. SMYTH St. CO.,    -   -   -    1'abIUners.  BATES OF SUB3CR1FIICH.  One Tear..   $2.00  SATURDAY, JUNE 17, 1905.  The late Bight Hon. W. E. Gladstone  once  said:   "Nothing except   the mint  can make money without advertising."  -.This is why Gladstone  is remembered  as the Grand Old Mail   --������-^-m   i.tgover the lax rolls a few days ago J  didn't see where you had turned in  any part of any $7000 you had saved  by not smoking."  With the building of the Spokane &  Kootenay railway and the Kootenay  Central, the St Eugene working full  torce and paying big dividends, the  Sullivan mine ,and smelter in full  operation, the resumption of work at  the North Star, and the prospects  brighter than eyer for the lumberman,  is is easily to see that South East  jKootenuy is going ahead by leaps and  .bounds.... ���   ,  And c_-i.HI another divid.ud   for  the  Jucky ehm hold' rs in the St.   Eugene.  The man who is, his worst    enemy  never flops until  he  di-feats   himself.  The Japs have lately made important addi-ions to their navy.���Boun-  dary Creek Times.  r   . ��� <  I  Many men are like machinery; they  I've _o fast and use their gear so  hard  - tliat a hot finish is their sure end.'  The biulding of the Koolenny  Central , ia now assured, and great  Ihingi. are in ptore for the people living along Ihe proposed line.  Cranbrook will close up on   Domin  fori Day, and her citizens will come; to  enjoy themselves.   Now' it is    up   to  the'people of Moyie to make ,the. day  ,Bp'pJcaj.aut*for them as  possible.  ��� Every 'Once  in a while  a  baseless  rumor gets', in to circulation in;- Movie.  The   last   'was that the St. Eugene  would be closed   down tight    on   the  1 \ .  13th,of June. * It is time.that the  fool  killer was getting in hiswork.. '    -  Tt is stated by the London Express  that a well.educated Parisian named  George Teyron earns a comfortable  livelihood by figuiing as the l-ith guest  at dinutrs which otherwise would be  attended only by 13 persons.  # Collier'-i, History appToiTohes- the  close of  the Crimean   war' with    the  Awoids, "Crippled both- on <land, and  ���i   eea, lt.ub._n. now    sought   for   peace."  History seems likely to, repeat    itself.  Nicholas II, may be expected to follow  the programme   of Nicholas T.   .-  A late story of Russell Sage tell how  a committee of society women waited  npon him and asked a subscription to  some charitable object. Carnegie,  Rockefeller and Morgan were do wn  for a thousand or two eacli, and Mrs.  Russell Sage's name appeared opposite  the modest sum of .$100.   The old fin-  ancier reached  for liis  pen   arid   his  i  fair   visitors . were jubilant   until   he  handed bacd the subscription list. ' He  had merely written "Mr. and" in front  -i  of "Mrs. Russell Sage.".  Spokesman Review:���A year ago)  when the war in tho east was getting  under wej,, t/ho' Russian navy stood  Ihird in tbe world's list, ,and th.U of  Jap'an seventh. Great Britain and  France wero stronger than Russia on  tho '"sea, and G-rmany," the tUnited'  States aad*Italy were'respectively the  .fourth, filth and sixth' naval powers.  Russia's navy had a tonnage of 4-17,7  000 tons, that of Japan' 220,000 tons.  Japan's naval , victories; with' the  prizes she has made,' and Russia's  losses will'reverse the relative position  of the belligerents as sea powers' re:  ducing Russia* far, below; the United  States and perhaps, giving Japan ^a  alronger navy than this* country   has.  Tlie season of'the year has', arrived  when people should be more than ever  ou their guard against tire. And one  of these precautions should be in the  way of keeping matches out of child-  dreu's hands. Only last week in  Moyie a fire was nipped in the bud  that was started by children while  playing.  _ .  A neat -retort was that made by  the m.in lo the one who "figgered"  out to him that throe* cigars'a day, at  five cents each, for -10 years 'had cost  him $7000. "Well," said the smoker  /probably that is true, "but in- glanc'  The best Boot of  its kind   ever  pioduced at anything near  its price,  <        Just What Every,one Should Dn.  Mr. J. T. Barber of Irwinville, Ga.,  always keep a bottle of ��� Chamberlain's  Colic, Choleia and Diarrhoea Kemedy  at hand ready lor instant use. At-  daeks.of colic, cholera' morbus and  diarrhoea come ,on 'so suddenly tliat  there is no time to hunt a doctor or  go to the'store for .medieiue. Mr.  Barber^ays: .'I have tried Chamber-,  Iain's ''Colic,' Cholera'and Diarrhoea  Remedy" 'which is one 'of the best  Remedies'I ever saw. ,1 "keep a  bottle of it in my room as I- have had  sevi-ral attacks of colic and it has  .proved to bo the best medicine I'1 ever  uied."   Sold by,S."K. Harvie.  '   Chnroh ScrvlceB.  ��� . - ,   '   * *  Presbyterian���In the Oddfellows  Hall. Sunday'School at 3 p, m. 'Evening    serviee   at 7 :30. *  Everyone welcome.   '   ''      '  C. McDIARMID, Pastor  Methodist���Sunday -School at 3 p  m.   Evening service at 7:30 o'clock.  Everyone welcome. ,  D. M. PERLEY, B. A., Pastor.  The best part of the season for fi-hit?g is yet to come, and we are  well prepared to meet your wants in this line. We hav-_ the  largest stock in town to choose, from, and can fit you out at  prices to suit you.  RODS AT 40 Cts. TO $11.00.  Reels        25 , ,.  2.50.  Lines        10      ,   , 1,50.  Also a good assortment of new flies, fly books, leaders, fish bait,  trolls, hooks, sinkers?baskets and nets.  S. K. HAFVIE,  THE    POSTOFFICE    DRUG   STATIONERY    STORE,   MOYIE,   B.   C-  CROW'S., NEST. STEAM  Laundry  INVESTIGATION  shows  lhat many a eorid watches are  spoiled  ,by,  tampering.- No   matter  how little'you' suppose  is the matter  with yours better        ,     '"      ,.      , A  HAVE US FIX IT " "  A whole lot of damage , can be done'  by, those who are not acquainted with  tho delicate mechanism. ��� We know'  watchos and can lepair them as they  should bo.   Bring us yours if it doosn't  go just right.    ' .   ' .     -' ���  ��� <-,     ' "-   A   ��� ���'' ���**  W. P. TATE & SON".1.  Graduate Optician,      CRANBROOK.  P. BURNS & CO  ' "    WHOLESALE ANJJ RETAIL  - c  " '"'   ' ',"       -     A  MEAT     MERCHANTS  ��� i*      c i i_ >    i ' J ;  l " " ji (        r t  '    Fresh  and Cured Meats, Fresh  .     i *. ,/ '  '  Fish, Game  ana  Poultry.   ^Ve   .'  supply  only   the   best,     Yoi_r(  I *      i * c '  trade solicited.     . ,-      t\ * *  MARKETS '     A.,  ,    ,���  , ���(,',. '     ,      r ,  In   ,all   the , Principal  '   ' '  - o  Cities,,and ' Towns   in  :  British Columbia  :: ,CMSBTlOpKl-rB/C_  Kkadquar"_���   -roc. East'Ko'otk.V.vy  *MltLl  ASSAT-BJK,  I-cekiu's 9 in ProspectorV  liou'!. (,i_i <ui) have upper of  water -proof chronic grain leather, and r.u.hide outside conn- S  ter. Tht-j aie fim-slied for ser-ta  vice ((villi wing .lip,'back .stay  full bellows tongue, . silyer eye  IctB-an'd s.tu'd'hooks'. ���  WAKU.FACTt'UED I1Y  NOTICE.  South afmcas Waii Land Gkast Act.  GRAKTSof land made to Volunteers, their  heirs or assigns, under authority of this Act,  are sutij.ct to lhe condition Hint such lauds  shall have beuii sulcctuil by the grantees on or  before the first day. of July, 1305. Notico is,  iherefore, herebv given that applipations for  bucli lauds must be filed at a Governmeut  Office by that date.  R.F. GREEN,  Chief Commissioner of Lsud & Works.  Land and Works  Department,  Vletoriii, B. C. Min May' 1905.  MINERAL   ACT.  C^OKM  P.)  Ceirtficate op Improvements.  NOTICE.  Mollic Eaton Miucnil Claim, situate in tho  Fort bteelc Miuiug Dnisiou of East Kooteuay  District.  Where located���On east side of Lower Moyie  lake.  i Tiito notice that I, Thos. T. McVittle, F. M. C  I N'o. IJ7J710. Agent for 1". J. McMahon, Free  Miners' Certificate No. J3C0-91, intend si-.tj  Alms from date hereof io apply to the Mining  ; l.ccoiilor loraCeriiflcttie of Improvements foi  i Uic purpose ol obtaining a Crow u Gmut oi the  1 above claim,  Aud further take   notice   that nctlou, uuder  sc-tiou U7, must be  commenced befoie this Issuance of sin h Certlfi-ale of Imptovomeuts.  Uuted this '_lth day of May, A. 1_. 1��U5.  T1IO.S. T. MCV1TTIE.  I it.   Joseph's   Convent.  | NEI-S0N, B. C.  j j_>o__rding and Day School conduct-  {ed I>y the Sislers of St. Joseph, Nelson  , B. C. Commercial and business  | courses a specialty. Excellence and  ; swift progress cliaractenize each de-  g p.irtmont. Parents should write for  I particulars. One mouth assures the  ' public of the thoroughness of the  ! Sisters' methods   of teaching.   Terms  commence January,   April  and   Sept.  Pupils are admitted duriae term  W, R.-BEATTY  Embalmer and Undertaker,  Phono S9. . CRANBItOOK.  (WMITED)  \A\-NCOUVER, ���  B. C.  NELSON,'  15. C  Keg Beer, Bottled  Beer a.nc_ Porter  always on Hand.  JOSEPH NIEDERSTADT,       Propr.  CHRIS. NIELSEN,  (MOYIE.)  General agent in   British  ^Columbia for:  LIQUID   __T_EGTR1CITY,  MAGNETIC .COMBS,  ASBESTOS LAMP "WICKS.  For  further,  particulars    regarding  the_e goods cull on or wiite,  PREST PHOTO CO.  Ckanbrook and Moyie.  O. F. DESAULNIER  DEAIER   IN  PROMPT   DELIVERY.  aueens'A^e.      MOYIE  cranbrook;  b. c  'r  i "l,''      r '    " \ + 'JU ^  FIRST CLASS. WORE.  < '  We Neither    Patronize  or    '���  ' Employ Chinete..  ' ''..''"  Leave Work with ,  -    * \ '"  A. B. STEWART & CO.  *    ,,Wholeisale Wine ;  ,' and. Spirit Mer-  ' (    chant. ���",.,*���''  Agent for Calgary Brewing Co.'s       . "  Beer, Ale and Porter.��  1 '-���'*��� . ' J~      'A  T. Label <& Co.'s  ��� ,      .    >'  ,     ,   ' *   . , "' ���  Hay and Grain.  Schlifz and  Calgary  '   ���_     - >   ������ , ^  Foreign-arid   Domestic Wines; Iiquors  -''. aud Cigars. . "  (.  /' '''(JRANBROOK ''���  .. ���:E.G...GW.YNNE;. "  Cigars",   ���   Tobaccos,     .Confectionery,  * A , .i-v.'Fruit-j Etc.     .   "A  .   r I, < f-     * ,  FARRELL BLOCK,   _ ���' 'Victoria St.  Barber Shop;  And Bath Rooms.  .   In STONE" Building.  �� \  First Class Work.   -  ~B Uhs open   every da}'.  A, L. FRANKLIN  IF YOU HAVE A  LOT TOSEL L,  A HOUSE TO RENT,  MINING STOCK TO  SELL-  Or if you wish to invest  iu any of these consult  FARRELL *- SMYTH.  THE    TIME.  BY "UfclNQ  TAYLOR & DAVIS,  CKANBKOOK.  Bricklayers and brick manufacturers. They' intend putting a carload ol  brick in Moyie /for immediate use.  Anyone requiring chimneys can communicate direct or leave orders at this  otfice.    Fifcacb ranges a specialty  A. GRENIER,  Awnings Made to Order,  and Upholstering Done  in First Class Stylo.      '  Cranbrbbk,  B, C.  TO  Seattle, Tacoma  AND   ALL  Pacific   Coast Points  St,  Paul,"[Chicago>   New  York  q AND  ALL   POINTS   EAST  Palace  and TOurist  Sleepers,   Buffet,  Library care^Modern Day coaches  "Dining   cars.-..'-    Meals  a La Carte.  A  Best Meals on Wheels  Fast   Overland  TRAINS DAILY  For Tickets,  Rates,  Folders  and  Full  information, call on   or  ad-  . dress any  Great Northern Agent  .   or write  S. G. YERKES,     Hi BRANDT,  A. Q. P. A. C. P. & T. A.  Seattle,       701 W. Riverside   Ave  Sjj��kane, Waehinglon.  I. O.O. F.  rVft^'Ts'ggSy  3 Wlldey Lodge No. 44.  Meets every. Tuesday evening in their  hall' on  Victoria street.   Sojourning  Odd Fellows cordially invited.  A. G. Monkhouse,      F. J. Smyth,  Noble Grand. Secr'y.  Moyie   Miners'   Union  No. 71 W. F. of M.  Meets in McGregor hall every Saturday evening. Sojourning members  are cordially invited to attend.'  <   < \'  ]). Habebboscu,       Thos. E. Kelly,  President. ' . Secretary  MOYIE AERTE NO. 865  Meets   Every   \V*edue_"d-iy at  8 P. M.  E-'A. HILL, , j/ H. HAWKE, -  Worthy Pres. ���.'        ' Worthy Secr'y.  Harvey   & . McCarter,  i . _���"  Barristers, Solicitors, Notaries, Etc. ���  Cranbrook,   -   -   ,B. C.  W. F. -GURD,  BARKISTElt, SOLICITOR, ETC.  CRANBROOK.  ,   tr-     ��  B. 0  DR. F..B.; MILES,  X>____3_INr,_I_"IST_  Cranbrook,      .  ' B, C.,  George Hi Thompson, o  ���j   .*���       ' . u   .  ft -ft  '���__���   A,       'BAn__ISTKi.,,S0L_CTTOK,   No-  ���   ( ,,'y  ' tary Punr_ic,'i5.c.'    '      [  *-' ' ' .   .*    '** -."  CRANBROOK,      British Columbia.  ok  is  'it  *k  MOYIE  UNION MADE Clothing a Specialty.     ^  Wolsey, Unshrinkable Underwear |  . and W. L. Douglass' Shoes. |  NONE   BETTER ON THE MARKET. $  Trunks,, Valises, Suit Cases, Hats, Etc, ^  I* MOYIE^HOTEL.  A  p] F. JOHNSIOHv  I'ThiB Hotel is New and well Furnished. The *  %       Tables are Supplied with, the Best the  |        Market affords. The Bar is Filled with  4       the Best Brands of Liquors and Cigars.  %��� HEADQUARTERS   FOR ..COMMERCIAL I  r       a, AND MINING MEK '< " ^ .   *    ~      '   ���        I  ��   MOYIE ���        ���        ���        r        --'     ,   L��� lliKlTISnr coluaiuia'  .  -B6<=���&cce*S���������-e��������'S���e���������i6e3a33s��::eei_.-.-��-.6���ee6e���s -w^��-_*.a  TvsriSrVwwiaiamsxtt&jaaz j  BUY YOUR  ���TI?c>Tdo,o-oc_>si,  from,..; _ , t ��� c  A. B. Stewart 8c Co.,  alace ������a- Bakery.  , ,'" " Bread," Pics, Cakes, Etc..   ��� .   '  . Twelve Loaves $1. a  ** ,i    .,.,-.    .      h.    ���        - ,  R. T. HOWARD, Prop.  '      -      j"*     n ' _ *  _,  FOR ' FINE", TAILORING   GO" ''TO  G.AaFOOTE  MERCHANT   TAILOR  . Asd'Gent.1'  Furnisher,  1 <T  Fine   Suitings,    Overcoating  Trousers,   Imported    Goods.  (UNION   SHOP.")  MOYIE, B.C  DKSAX.I.NIEI*. IJKOS,   rropi.  ��� o  Lar^e sample room in connection  with house for commercial men. Best  of accommodations.  ' Headquarters "for   Commercial and MimngMen.  QUEENS   AVENPE,  MOYIE, b. c.  Summer Schedule-  Effective June 4th.  2  THROUGH EXPRESS TRAINS.  MONTREAL TO VANCOUVER.  I  Kootenay Section  Con nccts With  I    I  upai ���  EAST AND WEST  iit.i  ','   . d "  Superb New  S.S. "PRINCESS VICTORIA",  Between    Vancouver,.   Victoria   and  .   Seattle.  For Rates, Folders or Tickets. Apply  to Local Agent.  J. Attwood, Agent, Moyie.  J. S CARTER, ,    _.. J. COYLE,  Dlst, Pass. Agt-     ' ^'tCiUn.Vas    Act  Nelion, Vancouver.  Ypiir Money Back if  You   are Not  Satisfied. ^  This  sentence  has a world of meaning  ,    .when, backed by a reliable house.  ,'j*   Il'means'that we.handlo'the  best -.'���>.���  i-�� goods that money cab buy! ,--,--'   .  \  ''   '  ���-'   AA   .It.means  that ourAMen's  Wear ^ '   *  - " ���*    must  be --perfect ���< fitters   andAgood  wearers';'A-*:  "**''* ,y CA ") '  *   .     A      '* ^       * - . ' '      ,  "'' ���    -It'mean's that the best material "and  ��� '  .   , skilled' workmen ;ure employed.*'''- -r. rt  5      - *_     "' -"���   ��4-_.j..,     .,      -'}     ���   A  "    -.   "It means LOW PRICES, because iii  '   .    handling good goods "weodo.- not',have'   .  ,    ', to'charge extra to maii'e up'for-losses.  ~'     It^meaiis"tli'ttt .YOU' ARE > PRO-  .,'   TECTED, 'IN;'EVERY; WAX   .be-  ', causeyou1 can get your money back if  you are not satisfied.    .     o%,    '��� . "'"  '",'"   It means that' we'liave the ��� con A- '���  i * - ,dence of 75 per cent", of ,th'e  working,  ' -nien,of this'disiric), and  we   aro  after  ��� ���' 'the other 25 per ccnt.A  \  '   .  ' <     '*--,. L- ,  A  '    -   ��� ,'--- " p '    ', '  .     . .-   ',     ,'        "<-  .    i'   r��� -.   '���   ��� ft  ���" cr 'y * , ;-- .;-; '-'^-v., a ���  , -> -�� *   - *..  * * ������-���*' ' u .  '-  ' I     '       , , ,,     .    , ���--,",   ��    V       V      J.-I,   v-  HOTEL  T. V. LOWNEY, iProp.  MINERS' HEADQUARTERS. ' This hotel is 'closo  to   the  mines, and  *  every Convenience for Working Men.  South Victoria St.  M0YI1  A. L.  Wholesale Wines, Liquors  ���   and Cigars.  *  CRANBROOK, British Columbij  We handle everything in the Hardware linj  Also Cumberland blacksmith's coal, powdef  fuse and caps, oil, paints and glass, at  flM'  hu:  Hi  ORAMBR-OOKl.  MARGONI-l  I have persuaded Messrs. Munroe & Munij  of New York to allow me a block of the stocM  the-Marconi Wireless ^Telegraph Company j  Canada Ltd.,,whichA;;w:as^'-���intjBIlded,'for.���'ofN  towns. I can sell this at $5 a share, whilej  lastsv in East Kootenay from Crow's Nest \  Kootenay landing.   Apply to \:  SA  jilQi  jute  CRANBROOK.  FARRELL ' &   8AIYTH,  JJ01'I|  \0K  ���.'^StXftr

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