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The Moyie Leader Jun 23, 1906

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 /
is
S
V**  ' "iTl
l * - ■ "s
• .«•
_  ■**
■     ^i
P
Jjo'betlor made.. .We   offer   for  tlie  best
.two' loaves of  bread .at- handsome.   Cut  Glftjss.
Jjerry'.Dish valued al $20., -Any 6ne may Compete.' 'The test wrjl .come off next  Saturday m
|" onr-store before^ three judges.^'
tl-
The prize 'ii" worth Svi'm^^g.
^#§#*§^
Eugeno
Looked Better.
t-iii2£aS£-Jj8S?JESaCi? VIS ■; ?**'-JV:'.it*. '"~,C~ .VYSJ^-C:
<i iii       VY YL..Y 1 iw      * v'J *\
$3 A   YKAR
;faS8S»aBMSS&ej:
1, CRONIN'S STATEMENT.
New  ■  Superintendent
Is ' Appointed   )For
'■'.     the Mine:
W/"INSURaNCB.
.., ■ The ^ btf summer (mpntlis are near at
hand^-^^-Wurkfett/wlietKer- you are
properly insured 'against; fire, and, write
■well"".
"lleiulOIIIoc,
„ ,     ....,  ;;Y',':'MO'Yip,.s.c,f
r.' "     ' ', »-"'Y* «"-">;.- Y',•.'.' v„V< iv '.A *,' '" " - "l""V ."-<'" • "V-^^^^'-'^a *.
b: if th^ySr^ CabIedSS-alts,yAil • Mads , Ifc:
K .        i •■ i ■ ..;. . -        • at".    '.     -....-.' y -   . ■    -mi
"There is now more oro in slglit ,in
the St., Eugene' mine than' we', have
ever bad," Jameb Cronin rornarked
yesterday, while in conversation wij.b
tbe L.mdor representative "True, we,
are'cult'iogdowa the grade' aud shipping a" lower quality of, ore and con-'
centrales than wo did some" time ago,'
but ubii ispjuade foasible by- tlie .com'
'b'a-y owning its" own smelting plant.
Herctolo;e wo have'b«eri-ajnppirig
only the higher grade stun", ,but now
wo are putting through'tho1 mill every-!
thing Ihat carries values. Tn'is is "operating the mine ad it shouUbbe operated and it will uiukie it better al!
round." '        ,
* „\Vm." White, who arrived, this j'week
rom LJiibsy, Ariz on i h.w boon mud*
•up'enntpn lent to nil.the'position un->
til recentlyoaciipied by Gjo. Clothier.-
Mr. >Vi;ite was one ot the first miners
ever employed »t the St. Eugene 'and
'worked there whence and Mr.. Gronin
constituted the whole fores' Hespjhfc
two years in ColoraJo and "three years
a sYmth *A>rici dino^ leaving 'hete bix
years ago. »"B\lly" ia a miliar of the
tirst rank, and an all round", go&l fellow, and >he'L-jade'r is pleagsd,, to , see
him" promoted (o'hVp're'seat' poaition*.,
, ,. Home From Denver; - °;
t^^^^^^'^^^^^^^^E^S
jj •     YMOIYE'S    LEADJKG    yiOTEU.
4?
"ii
J:
1
1
The best of aocommodations
for'the Traveling  Public.
, Largc'and Commodious Sample Rooms.
Billiard "Rooms.,
McMAHON  BROS, Proprietors.
tr
a-
I
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\V. J. Fellliam, president of the
Mbyie Miners' Union', arrived Tuesday from Djnvor, where he waa attending Ihe'^ couvention of the 'Western
.Federation of 'Minors. The session
lasledYo days'and the greater portion
of tbe time>was taken npc .vith routine
work. ' V. Ps Wilii'ams presided, in the
"j;bBcnce ol* OhSs. Moyer, and Vincont
St. Jobrj was vice-president. J. A.
Baker of Slocan was lecording secre-
niry. Moyer aud Haywood were re-
eloeted a by acclamation. JEarncst
Mills was re-elected on tho _district
board for British Columbia. The, W.
F. of M. h ive come out In favor of the
open meeting,'and hereaftor it will be
optional with all lhe unions to throw
their doors open so that" the public
may see what is going on.' This will
have _ U-don-T to 'dispel the "inner
circle" theory.
Harold Attwood and wife   have- 10
turned from Spokane.
Mi«s Brelal'eterson is visitin
friends in1 "Wardncr.
Ed Cheenutt '-has raturned fiom
his farm near Olds. AJbyrU   ,, ' "(
■ Chas. A. MacXay, of tlm Black-Mac
Kay Co., left for Nelsou Thursday.
John.Burch, who his been   baok   (0
Michigan for a iuo:ith, U home   again.
A son was born to Mr. and Mrs. Ht;!ir>
Stewart at East   Spok ,no ou   Suaday,
JurjelOth. .      Y
FORiBrB^r—Two nicely 'furnishe'd
room6. „App)y at this'bdi'ce. " '
A,sidewalk is to be'built'in front
or tlie Armstrong cottages on CJUoeuV
avenue.      :   , ;
,, John Blackburn and family went
down to Coleman yesterday to visit
with frieuds. ~        , • ,, ■
' Roy Cto'tluer came over from Ross-
land thisAveek to attend the ■-losrotsc,
game at Craubrook,^ , - A " '< /
."X F- Armstrong, government aaent,
was, "ii- town Moiiddy o.n ta"li 'off.ciul
mi.bsiou. ' r A '"•„''
, Geo. Edward8,,tbe engineer'at the
St. Eugene Iiub. been beautifyine; his
home,with a coat of paint.'
Hugh Cameron now'makes regular
daily trips"between ' his ranch and
town in his new gasoline launch.
D. J. Elmer spent most of the week
iivFeruie, where he ris on the committee'for the Eagles' celebration.
•< E.' A. Hill waa in. Cranbrook ■ this
week at the b'edside. of his brother,
AY, D. Hill/who was reported very low.
„ Frank Guindon_. has. ,been doing
assessment work on the west,,side of
tlie lakeJor the Black-MacKay ' Min7,
ing Company..      ,,      "        ,
The Gun 'Cl'ul? held Its ^weekly shoob
-yesterday.1 -The- bighest^score" was - 21(
out of 25, th'o lowest ^outof 25 birds.
They will haVe ' another' "shbot ,0a
luesJay. ' '. >0^ ■- v ^<" '
The Moyie school 'closing,exercises
will* be , held next, Friday,' and tbe
parents and others are_ mvited. to attend. l ' '
During Mr. Foote's illness his tailor shop will'be in chargo of"G-^B.
Williamson, who is a first class tailor,
and alkorders will be looked after.-, as
before,   '
feKRAj^ULlJ; ! FNFR01FS?
w*1" !  t-*    « -r  - ' r<r'\
■' ^pnzes Larger  ihs"
.'I'yiiyr.  iu
Hour. ivli\'ii
Last' Year*
11    i   *>•
AMDAi B - ASSURED
People'From   all Over
, tin » District wril'Ee
Heie.  '     ',
Moyie's biannual celebration wiU
be hr--lci one'week, fi'um Monday, July
2nd. Q/i another>piiKO of tbia 'pfipcr
,willvbt- found the'vlii-Jal program for
the djy. This" p'r'>gwni will be fiiib-
ini'ttcd to a meeting which will be
hhld next Mvnd.'.v and 'may undergo
some slight'changee. It. will In? ecen
■tliAl tbo'p'riz^'iiie larger than .usual
i»be/eral'ln,*l >ijCM. " '
' Tlie hose reel rave, ti;o d'i ',ing' cou
ttjst, lug roiiiug, .iici'Utio and otlie^
sports will prove u^pooiul y strung dni'v-
ing cards. '        t       ' '.,"''
Special train'3 will bo -run from
Cranbrook/and Ryan tb^ bring.. The
people hcre'and take tliPin to tln-ir
homc-s again. Iu • all,,vprobability ilio
Cranbrook band, made up of 22 pieces,
.will also be here.    - ■ ,   ,' '
. Moyie1 will hnve*the bt^st celebration
she lias ever had, and tbe people wb'o'
come here will be well looked afte,r.
ni.ifce a" >'»
i L v."
wurr
tll)Uu)f    1
1   uu!  of   poor
\"A\\-   lliO    i't-^t'
»v 'itciuu; tluj
Oi
FAMUlTS    !!K\XI)
'Woods
I   * T 6ki>.    £t.\/S»i.v*3.
ii\\v it iilwav
hi   "
■ ;ts '• "
in
ii'Us
Ah-\A
% .ah
;i.oo'
u%- t.> !);iyYJ,i'-'Jjesl.
eiierii -
—AND—•
GENERAL   NEWS  NOTES.
"METAL   MARKET.
.  -,* [
-   "iSt
rtfA ■
k ,lWV-»n^r ^ y^ ^yyy^«r*™ * - .
61
X 0- 0, F. Grand Lodge.
" 0; A. Eoote in "Hospitals <
f). A. Footo w.is, taken v sick _ qui In
suddenly Thursdivy and his condition
continued to grow more serious,( .L>'-.
Harvie called D.'" Kiug iu consul lion
aud-tuV Iwojproii'o'tfuoeil tfi'Tii-e', tbii1
of appendicitis and lh.it J-hars was 'no
time ,to be loit, in p-jrfor'.nin^ drfe o],er-
ation. Tho Odd FellowsMind Knights
of Pythias., of which Mr.', Fo'jie h a
member, took tho 'matter up without
d-elay and otdeied a sp-ci.il from
Craubrook, and it was not m.my hours
'O.xrOO.O'VJ women>aro engage
the laco'industry iu Russia.'," ,
New   YouK-^Bar silver,   G5JL cent*
1   m   .Laud, $0 LY    Xinr. (Bpeltor) !f5.90.
1
Portland ci-ment derives it name,
from , tho' Inland' of Portland,
southbf?ilgland,'whure it was 'first
made. - ;  , ■'*
Tho   next   ni"t>.ting   Of  the   Grand
hOSUOS—JL.vl.lilj XlO l-"5s.
■Oiroiis at Cranbrook'^
r* ' "-— ■■■    ■     ——"
The.Xorris & Rowe Circus will exhibit at Granbrojk next Monday, June
25lh.   This is the second   large  circus
Af-riool Eagles  for "British   Columbia \ t'Q visit lh^ plirt Clf   Lj,e  Cfnlntry,   tho
will be held at fernie p Juue   1st of  last  hli-wg \vaiicr, L.   Maine's  wliicii
1^ ' ....,___       11..A      --,   '   .. rr.^
next year. _^	
The  Kingsfon    l/'-comdtivev"\Vqrks
ai-6 being e'ulargo 1.    The' company Yi
Moaul lucomptives.
wss in Craubrook some rive years ago.
Tho circus has a niusiiniu, meniigi-no
und hippi.udn.iiiv; .all, iu  one   and   ht\A
fuYiishinp   tlie'Grand'   Tiuuk' witu   oyer 100 c.rcus champions and celeb- „ :
Cr.inbrook had a hot dacrosse 'game
last Monday,"" Wh'eu 'tho L?tbbri.lge
bovs, played the.' loc.il Yeaui. T|lc
lcorowaal3to I ia""favor b£'Cmu-
brook. .    .. , " " - >
\Yc have secured these   cordis
Moyie, and would   like   to   have
kuli. e'   opinion   of%  them,
them iu styles   and   si/.ro
for
the
Wo have
to   fit   all   {/lh
fiKnr.'8 at prices ranging from 73cls to
$2.50.
Let us show them to you.
W
THE    LIUDIXG
LADIES' AND MISX'S
a:
FURNISHER.
Imperial Bank of Canada.
SAVINGS DEPARTMENT^
'Deposits of $1.00 or upwards received. =,„,-„„«
• Y There is no   belter  investiiieaLlhan  a .saving*
Bunk deposit.-
'j.   A A     Once opened it grows whether added to  or -not,(
.. Y   ■  Interest   allowed.at   current   rates   ami
poui.dcd twice a year.
CRANBROOK BRANCH.
J, F, M   PINSCHAM,  Manager.
A
i
i'i
I
1
4
corn-
Tilt Odd Eellows or Britisli Columbia concluded a most succosiful grand
lodge session at Victoria ou Thursday
evening of last wouk with a banquet at
the Driard hotol. There were over
10') JjidoM'-cs., -The oflijcrs elcoied
wero as follows:
GL.aid m...ter — Y E 3imp--on, C..:~-
br-jk.
Dv-puty gr m.l m i,.tor—T. Embleton,
K Grui^^uden-ll T. Fulton, Ladj-1 lakes during thc days of railway
swill. '        iBtruclion.
Elliott Crowe, who was attending
college at New Westminster returned
homo last week to spend his  vacation.
. Win. Bulger wont to Binner's Ferry
last week to meet his little boy, who
come over to Moyie from tho Coeur
d'Alcues to make a visit.
The members of the Dominion Day
celebration committee will bold ar
meeting in the Leader office next
Monday evening.
Take your cleaning and repairing
to C A. Foote, tlie tailor.
P. Burn's whito horse got an extra
feed of oats this week and proceeded
to take a holiday. After playing tag
with Philip Conrad for some two hours
he (luietly gavo in and submitted to
being hitched   to tbe red wagon.
The old Steamer Echo is now
frequently seen atYhu Moyio dock.
The hull'was raised and re-rigged with
masts and sails by-Win. Meredith and
Wm. Bridges this spring, and they are |
now using it as a wood scow. The
boat was at one timo tho pride of
IMojioand  did   good   setvico   on    tho
The Cousoiidatud Mining & Smelt ,
ing Co. have put a forco of live men
on  the   Euroka-Rioh nond0  group   oi
untiriie was at the 'hospital   and   on   claims near S m'd.m. ( Tlie  g»mp  lujs
tho operating- table.    Drs. . King   and   n0.ir the Slocan SUr and is o'wn.d   by
Harvey     peiformed    the  „opeiation, Uhis  company. ,_ ^
which was a complete   diu-cs's.    This
morning'Mr. Foote was doing   nicely
and has every   pruspoct ■ of   as< 'piick
recovery.
Mining Co, Held Liable.
Mr. Justice Morrison has reversed
the decision of tlio VlistiicL court in.tho
case of the estate of V. \V. Smith- vs,
lhe St. Eugene. Sm'uh was "working
as a shoveller nnd. loll down au oro
chute and was killed. The county
court judfje held that tho accident
occurred owing to the ueg'.igeneo of
the doeeased. Mr. Justice Morrison,
however, decides otherwise, and order
C.Fci-uau has brought suit ag'isuV.
the O.inadiau MetU, <A- ioi d image-
tor wrongful d.Miii=-al. The coiup-
any claims 'that the late m-i-i.^er
was extravag-mt and mismanaged
the company affairs, •    '
Talented Entertaiuors.
rites. There will be two performances. Ono at 2 p, m. and the otitor ut
S p. rn.," Parade at 10 .30 a. ra."" .' 7
-I * ^ ' i1        '
• "G-iven ,Four-Months.    ,
Mo?as'La 'Croipe,  an '-employee  of .
tho Porto Rico'* Lumb.it-  Co.," was ;uy
befoio   Messrs.  Hill  and   Trevor,'tlu;
local J. P's, on Thursday of  last  wet k
on the clvu'goof ihcft. , U-J   had stolen
a suit'of clothes,  two  suits  of, undfr-
>vear an'l o'.he'r  wearing .app.irel   from
a   lellow    woikiiiau    uaund   Thomas
Caine.    The culpiit   was   given  Tour^
months .it hW  labjr   in   the  Neiso.i.,
i-.il-  ,
It was a high cli-=s onlertain.nenl
tho people of Moyio worn lio.ued to
last evening in ,13 igle Is ill- when thoy
listened to "Scotland in Song and
Rtoi'-'" by uMi-t Sirachnn and. Gas in
SpVueu. . ThvY ".ro talautcd eutviilain-
To.OrgatizaL'.W, W.
uis, ard 'f' ii rr-p^it'-ir.: >*•'u lii.eiejt-
tlie case remitted to the arbitrator „,! imj Tr >m ht.,rMn U.mh. M>s. bc.unuh
ascertain and fix tho amount of com- 1 fu.ni.-l.cl .ho p.ano ,m,,i,-t-.miont.
pensation. ' I
.V union of the In lustri.il Workers
ot the Woild will be organized in
Moyio on Sunday :<iiornonn, July 1st.
\V". J. Felt ham will be the organi/. r
aiid men will bu hoi-.; fro.ti all tho
camps bvtwevm Moyie aud Crunion
iu j'lin. No doubt a go'->d, strong
union will be oigiiuze.l.
-    ^Domg Street "Work.
He Likes Alberta.
l'hvj (.■ui.eit.i.niiieul was under .tho ails-
p'pcs- oi tlie Pu'<byfci I'm > i.'i   h.
Gronin 'a Ditvj.Ui'.
}\m Mt-lCty, d.strict MiporiiUeu-
j dent of roads', nails aud bndc-'a. h'a>. »
j toi'ce of eight men doing work on tlu
i uiOvt- ai.vl sirovj.,   in   aivl   near M-iyn'.
l'.n>
woik
w.i-
u
"■nt'v   nd'i
l>).
cou-
tt-*i ^^^.-^ .^fcsta ir::tfe««tJ4"ft? tiz.*^-^ ri?-*' **
i-.-,„.-a_-rtz-=fe s^i*
Grand secrotary—Fieil Davey,   Vu--
ton.u
(franil     Ireasuioi—Wallace      L\,w»
Yai.citiver.
Grand  representative—1).   E    Mac-
kcizi-', Vaucouvcr.
The ir-'ii-urei's report show a lul-
ance on hand of ^.UIkS.-IY being much
larger than that ol last year. This
sum isoutsido tho amount received by
the subordinate lodges; whicfi amounted in all during.VM.'i to !jiu.l,0o5.15
Tiie assets of tlio lodges in British
Columbia amounted to $^77,570.70. au
increase of $11,331.12 over those of
1901. During the year 1905 an .aai.-
ouut of .fl8,G5fi'.was spent iu relief oi
orethren, their wives,, orphans /and
families- Siuse tlie institution of the
grand lodge iu '1871 ■ there ha* beer;
spent in this work the large sum of
$875,500.51. .
British   Columbia    Oddfellows   did i
nObly for their distressed   brethren^ in j
Sun Francisco.    The sum of-$2,027.10 i
ba* been   furward.al   t"   F.   B. Ogdei.,
grand Warden   oi   CaUCuriiiti,   at   Oakland.
The  nqxt.  annual ■ meeting   will   be
held in Nahahuo.
For sale—Two washing machine",
two ftrrincrers, one icecream fiec/r>r and
50 feet of hose.    Apply at this office.
Mis* Lulu Bainlon, formerly assistant teacher in tho Moyie school, but
lately a stu lent at tho Normal school,
in Vancouver, has just, secured a lifo
certificate. Thirty-seven cindidaL'*s
suc-ceodod iu securing certificates
valid for life, but. of these only Tour
passed with honors, aud Miss Bruntou
was one of tho four. ' ■
J.   S.   MacK ichorn    was   favorably
improved with tho Albeit a country on
;his reoeut vi-it thore,    11 • wnovorto
Licombe to \isit hi-,  sister   whom   he
Ind not  S"cu   for  s-wril   voir--,    lb' :
was as fa. north a*" Elmouti.ii and in-   Mm   -^   ,,l,,1
spi'Cfd  tbn   eouutiy   geti»'i-..My.    The   C'uivd.i.
rapid progress and,the at ten la-it   \u is
perily of th.* vinous imvn.; note   much
greater than he aiit u'ip"d.
Tli" (:.ni"u!i bit
The Easle Ball.
.fun".- C.-'^v-i, ->f Yojie,  Mil   J    «'
ll idg-.ni. of llo-lgs-'-, S'i-.i"u -   \ O'J •
, M^titiea'.   lino   bi ( ') ^leo"' 1   "ii   the
Iburd . f d :  C "-Yif  tho  i.\..n"ii i iled
vSni.lv. ig   G.iniw n,y    ni
1 With tha'slic.* rrp.u.-ed and cb'a'w I
1 th.- lo.vn w.ll p,-c.vMit a tidy appoar-
1 ui *o ou 1) >nuni>'n   l>iy.
A Trip for McFarland.
Bids   Wanted
i
A tif.wd.inti of j-weh-v in iho most,
up to date designs.. When in
Omnbrook cYl in and see „ for
y'.'Ur-i-'f. Wi-'ll be gl id to give
y >'i our p'ues iv'nclher you buy
or not.
W.  H.  WILSON,
Jeweler. CPvANBROOK, B. G
At thu 1 i-t. iiieciituc ol the Mojiej
Aerie of Kagh'- the f»U iwing consmit-
toe wns appoiDle 1 t'i look afu-r tin
ballon the evening->f Dniiiniou Diy
K. A. Hill, W. J. \Villiain«.m, W. J
Foi than and'''M.. J. Bonner.. Tielcet.
will aoou bo- ou siilo^'   ,
Mmiii1;  v^
ing t'o.   ot Gun.i la,    r.iimied.
gfiii'1 nunc.    Movie, U.   I
hf'ileil ti'iider-J for furnHhins:  t>> ODi) [t
j l'( flod Ktull TlmhiMS ' di'hv.'nd   a!   o
[ tn ,ir ih'-ir woil.- ri ln'V"   \(o\\.>    la',.
! Tifihi'i-. are to he U ui.'.e i'M  iiioh' a
small und,
•IAS. t'HdNIN,
Maiiag'er.'
i      IVltvtnv Mv.-r.rl.nl, Oildivdl,  Id'.-
|oct.   Bi'l Aimer isr"-t<'d fo: hold-up iv
j ,i    I'lti-tdiiii    L'a-itu!    tram    roeently,
■linn one ii mo i- ail Hi -lent   to     hIitiV
t!i il   ui n ' w ii ili~'ig i'. -d bv    W   F.   .>
M.    (ic! i.ii'.li'i   <onli'—'O'l   from   Or-
w.'il   pn I'.ve ] ,,.       j (,  ;M SllOK.
^milt-
:i.   Lu
-Wi^l  ;n <"ia   on.
How to  r.iunU    ITi> a l.ild.
It may be a surprise ' to niiny to
learn that a severe cold can ' bo completely broken up in one or two day's
time. The first symptoms of a cold
are a dry, loud 'cough, a; profuse watery
discharge from tho nose, iind :a thin,
white coating on, the tongue. When
Chamberlain^ cough lfMiiedy is taken
ovcry hour on the (irst. appoanmi:^ of
these symptoiiis, it eounteiacls the.
i {foot of tho cold and restores too
system to a healthy condition within
ad.iyorU-o, For sale, by .iho Moyie
Drug A- Stationery Co. .   .
i
11   Is the 1'orv    lirJt     Kfmi-ify    Tor    Kmvtil
TroliMi'',
Mr.   M.   F.   Horiojiyns.   an   old   and :• J^
'well-known'resident of I>IuO"iou, Hid
says:    "1 'regard Chainbarbiin's  Colic.
Cholera'and Diarrhoea Remedy as  th"
very'best remedy  for   .bowel   . ttoubl".
I liitike    this   statement   after   having
used   the remedy   in . my    family   feu
several'  years.    I .am never,  without
it.".   This reaf.'edy is -almost sure to. be
needed before    the   iuinimor  is   ovtr. ! -
Why not buy it. now.and   be   preponvM
for such an   emergency.    For sale   byiO:n
■ thu Moyie Drug & .Stationary Co.
}v..ri
!i ii d
all   orn imental,
thfe.ii.
Movie   is  our
1 many     u--eful
i O'.'rii. and see
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R THU LlUrjjKR, MOYDi, BJUTISIICOLTOiBl A'.  ���4  -i {'���  ���1 ������ ��i+-u,  >���������*  S?4  YY  <V*Y'    -Y8,  'iR ���' ���"&  n *-"/,> -     �� w if*S  AcHrpS  \ga  ? v.'w  V'Si-fci  J^f' - *��  " YY.tP  1i*<c5%"-,a  "'"^"^j^fe  f*nLf'ih&  mm  *&$$,.t#��f   ,  . yiiy,Mli&M  K��njfe <,-#$?  ftp J* ^j,'  v?#f^'If:j.  frvj'Jjl  ���lY4s*ii?'4>  '���-|itci''4fT  �����it w.?;�� .t  "iyr^ASx  ^Y&^IY'  <sv   C  ���&A  1 i!�� *,Y'  V    "^ < > -  ���-������c.-m.  ����� >Y  . 1 1  :?\  \ i  ;M;Sl.>;*;3^r"  ii?i:&i-  .AA ��i ;  :l;:Yil'-.  *,Vi?^'.'.-.HW-!-.l.i".li|V'''  ��� + -M+-f>-  - -H-++4-f-f-f -f -f-H-++4^f^M  I Linked by Fate  CURTAINS AND WALL' PAPER.  +  +  -r-  X  +  1  ,   BY CHARLES GARVICE  Author of "The Verdict of the Heart/' "A Heritage  of Hate," "Nell of, Shorne Mills/' "Paid    .  For/' " A Modern Juliet," Etc.  .luilftn Miuleri nt limi, as .JWnaUiaii  'might liave smiled at Jlavid, and.  whi'n he had IiuifJied his colTee, \vcit  to the' piano Jh> tiid not ask Judith  to play for. hun that night, and he  -Sun5 tlu; "Ao'jiunii's Wedding Son};"  with 11 verve njid swing which seemed  to 4,1-1 evi-rj' i,;i'ei' oi ehinn on the  '   I'liipix'iieUilo  cnhmets   ringing. ' ,,  "ISrnvo."' said Yniio. "Splendid,  isn't   it'>"  lie  demanded,of L.udj, I'"nn-  Mtil'lllV. . , 1.  ' ' '-Splendid," she answered' dely,  ��i,t li .1 glance at the handsome face  of the suim/p. now tin own, hack \\ iLli  parted lips,and Haslim^ e.\ es. j "'Do  ���vuii take Iii 111 with yon' where yod  j;o,> I!y ihe'way, where do jmi ��o''"  , "1 don't' know," he Sviid. ''IbhnlL  stay here loi' ti few clujs; a week,  ]�����! hnps. �� (lb, >es; .liiluin will go  ,   with me,  I've no doubt."   '  ",M.\   jioor . Vim!1' "   slie    mnl'niui'cil;  hul   Iu1  dul  not   lieur  |u-i\  1      .Bridge   wns   started,   hut ' Vane   did  ,    not   play.    The  I'airy  Isle w,n's hnunt-  Uyr  him   jii-esently  that   night  and   he  could    not   settle    down.       I Iv   lit     n^  Cigar  and   paced , up  and   (h'jwii      the  tei t ace.    J.liter  on  the hridfre players  ee.ised,   and,   after   the  lisual   wrang-'  ling'review  of the game,' went up  to  bed.    Vane," looking  in   at   tlio  drawing-room   door,   saw' .Julian   aiul.Jud-  v 11Ii  standing-',by  thc fire.   JTfiey    wore  nppanntly engaged in the usual ('uiii-  . tnonpIurces  'which   are   u/terod   hel'mu  parting  for  the nitrht,  cint)  he did not  Jx see   the  somhie  fire  that  glowt-d      in  Julinn's c��ye.s as he murmured:  "Yob   will   not   wait?"     ' Yl  '   "No,"  she said-     ' '      ,       '  "lint  you  will keep-jour promise?"  "Vcs,"   she   answered   in   thetsame  tone.       s '  *   .Xothing more, j'So are most of the  tragedies-of life prcludeil.    ller.ojienod  the   door   foiv hei'n anil she passed   out  and  he went on to the terrace, meeting  Vane face to  face. r  ' '  "Juliari!"    sail!     Vane.    "Is���is    it  ,   all right?    Have you asked'her''   Oh,  X know your secret, my dear n-liow-i"  Julian     hesitated    for   a    moment,  then, lie said:     <  c    "Yes, 1 have asked, her., And  it  is  '  'yes.' "            ���           ,     '    ,     '  ,"J' congratulate you with tall my  heart!',' said Vano. "Love���well,  love is ,the one tiling ouami '\uiiiiri,.  ', And shis lias got that, J know. Splendid' 'I'm glad! Where , aie you  going?"     ,     " ,  '"i'o my den," said .Julian.' ' His'  lsji.s wore diy,, and he thought his  voice; was ' lionise; 1 but it was ^uot.  \'ane" saw nothing but*, thii, lover's'  die.i 111 mess and cnihai i-a'ssineiit. ,  "L'll come to you���let me (mi.sh this  v cigar in the open air. I want to talk  over our plans,"  he said.  .   L CHAPTER XJXX     '  1 .  '   Julian'nodded and went'to the'lab-  ' oratory.   _ lie     looked    ��� round      the  , room  that',    notwithstanding  us  luxurious ^appointments,   was  still   .suggestive  of  mystery,   and,   gliding    to  ' the   wall   on   which   the   ropes   of    tho  . curious ventilator  weiu  hung,   nearly  severed  the    already    irujed  stiands.  Then   he   closed   the   door   that   led   to  tho  Indies'  garden  ami  cliOw   the  por-  tii-ie  cm tain  over  it     The spirit   menace  was  in   its  phice,   hut  unlit, j*nd  he   lighted     it  and   placed    beside   it,  but   not   upon 'it,   an   iron   pot      containing  a   bluish   liquid     Then   he   iit  a eigaiette   and,   opening   j   book    Sat  .   at   the  table   as   if     reading,   but   the  printed   lines   danced   b'cfoie   his    eyes  and  Jii' dul  not  mm  a  p��ige.  Presently there cinilu 11 knock at  tlio door. Vane's quick, sharp knock,  and he enu-ivd. He liad exchanged  his dioss coat' for aa old smoking  jacket, a thick, coml'oi table jacket,  with   heavy   brass  buttons  "Xo slink on to-night, .Julian," he  said, pleasantly. ".Now, about our  plans, old man " He took out his  pipe, arid lilled and lit it. "What do  yo^u say to .Mo 11 to Cailo and then,  when we aio boied'oi it, Hgypt? Or  would \ou rather stay on heie and  go in loi- hunting and tho rest 01 it'  'You have onlv to miv. 3 don't eiue.  It's all one to me. But j ought to  mention that .Judith is  South  "  .Julian   nodded.    '-1   know.    J  to   tMI   jou   .ill   about   it,   \ .un'  (Con.imied  from  last week.)' vaI1<>   got  ���p   ��� om   nl3   chRlr     nn(J  shrugged his shoulders gdod-humor-  edly. -'A1J right; hut 1 hope 1 sha'n't  spoil it; T'm not used to tins gome."  "Oh, no," responded Julian, casually. "Just keep it stirred."  ' As ho opened the door ho glanced  over his shoulder again at Vanit; and  surely if Vane had, seen the expression^ n the black eyes shining forth  from the dark shadows surrounding  them, ho would have lolt'somo presentiment of coining ill; but all his"  attention was Axed on'thu task he  had undertaken.  Julian's glance lasted but a moment, and he went out and closed  the, door softly behind him.' lie did  not turn the key, for the door, locked hy a,springy as did that which led  td the laches' garden, and to both  doors only he nnd IVboYah had keys.  Outside the door he paused a moment, biting lus lips and driving the  tcllrtnle expression from his eyes;  then he went slowly, ami humming  tho nir he had sung a ' little while  ago," into the hall, Prance, tho butler, ,was .standing there and' Julian'  wont, up to hitii. ���    .  ."Oh, IVanee.1' he said, "I've run  Out of methylated 'spirits; do you  think yon  could  got me some?" '  ,  "Yes, ilr,' Julian. I generally keep  some by 111c in*, my pantry." Shall' J.'  bring it  to your room?" '���'  "Oh,   don't   trouble;   I'll   wait here,  thanks,','  said  Juliuii.   He'sang rather   more   loudly ���os 'JLotchford     came'  'clown tho 'stairs.  , '  "Soen Vano?"'he asked, j "If he  .hasn't, gone Co bod 1 want him to'  come'and have n pipe. I can't,sleep,  somehow," ho.laughed shamefacedly."  "Usually drop ofl as soon as' my  head's on  the pillow."      Y  "Vane's 111 my don���writing letters. .Wo wore making our .plans for  'abroad. I'll tell him when ' I go  back." '    ,  "Oh, don't bother hinvif h'e's'writ-  ing," said ,JLotchford, and he went  on   to  the  smoking-room.        . .  'Prance came back with the spirit-  can in,his'hand. ' -- ,    ,*.  "Very Sorry,, Mr. Julian,',' ho said,  "but I'vc?-"run out. ' Some of the  maids must have been nt it for their  curling tongs. T daresay I, cVuld jjot  some from one of them."ft    '  Julian1 thought swiftly. "Ah, yes,"  he said. "I,wish you would., I want  it particularly. Send up to ��� Miss  Orine'i  moid  and  ask   har." ��� , <  .  "I'll  go.myself,  sir,"  said '.Trance,  ,nnd ho' went up the stairs.       ' '  Julian, still humming, went to the  smoking-room and looked in. Letch-  ford was \walking up, and down,  smoking vigorously and rumpling his  short hair,, a, trick he. had when "he  was worried or  pulled.  "'Coine���iri  and   sit  down,'"  ho   said  to   Julian.   "I've  got. what, my . wife  calls     a  fidgety  fit on     me  to-jnight;  ..kind  of"la���a������what do you'   call,  it',  present iunyi*,." ��� '  ,, Julian smiled. o'Thati ragout was  very rich,"-he said, "t think 'that  chef- always overdoes the butter. I'll*  come and have a cigarette presently;  ���but T must go back to the den first.  I'll   bring   Vane   with   1110."  "Do!" sakl h,etchtord, with undue  earnestness  Julian nodded and sauntoied back  to the hall. As,he did so a tall lig-  uie 111 a toa-govn glided down the  staiis It, was Judith. llc>stoppecl  short   and   then    o\ os   met In   hers  was ,1 cowrl 1e��r, a dread questioning and doubt, in his tho gleam ot a  deadly   dolei inmat inn.  "You si-nt in- some spirit'" she  said   in  a   low   soiec  'lhe expicssioii of his face'changed  to one of passionate admiration, and  his e.ies 1 named o\errthe boautilul  uicc  and   tall,   light  fig.ite.  "Yes " he said. 111 an ordiiuuy  tone ' But 1 am soi.ry if I disturbed  you,   your   maid���" '  '.My maid is getting it," she said.  "W'heie���where   is    \ane?"'  His litis diooped .She, too, was  asking lor \ arii- Did she suspect anything' No mailer il she did. At that  moment he lelt that ho would like  her tu have known, would wish  that  she should   sliare his  guilt   "  "In m.\ den," he replied steadily.  He looked at his watch as he spoke,  and his lips moved us if he were  making   a   calculation.  "In \011r den���what is ho doing  tliei-e''"   she   asked  Julian smiled with an affectation  ol sin pi-is,-. "Me is writing; we aro  talking o\i-r our pi ogi amine, and  have dei uli-d to |om j oil eilhoi nt  .Monte Carlo  or  ("an o "  -She (hew a hi oath of relief, but  -.aid noilimg 1'iaiiCe came down the  st.uis with the i,ui in his hand, and,  with a murmured '-good-night," she  went   uj)  ������I'\e been able to get a little for  you,   Mi     .Julian,"   said   1'ianic.  Julian thaiilved lnm, and, taking  u;t his song again, Went slowly to-  wanl   th--   Witih's   Boom.  \ -tiie li.nl thawn a chair up to the  spit it lurtiiiCe and he leant over t he  pol si 11 ring it met liammily. Yes. In;  was decidedly de tl��>p, n he weieout  oi the \i,ij , Julian and Judith would  leign at 1 ^eslior nugh now in the  liowlay of then youth, with their  i-aptii-in km enjo,\ iin-nt still at its  ht-inht. while In-- He sighed lislless-  1\ , then lhe sigh was lulloued ,bj u  ���cough, for the fumes -were beginning to rise, from the pot and had  got   into  his. lungs.  ��� "Phew!",-ho muttered. "Hope nothing's going wi'ong with the beastly  stuff; .Julian will be disappointed.  Ami .stirring it enough?" The i'uihes  grew thicker, so. thai, he felt, some  dilliculty in breathing., Gradually  the dilliculty increased and, half  choking, hi! looked round the room.  "Ventilator dosed, of course," he  said to himself. , "TheKe scientific  chaps seeiii to be ablo to breathe  without, iiir; it's use. I suppose. I  ���mist,   open   that 'thin-r."  (To be continued.)  To Produce Good Kfleels Tlicj   tibould  liarxiionizi-   Iu   Culor   Tonea.  Jt Is the easiest thing tn tho wrorld to  get the wrong tint  in one's curtains,  and sometimes it is the hardest thing  in the world to get just the right one.  Before buying curtains tbe wall paper  should be carefully studied.    With paper that.has'a .white background it Is  I always i>ale to use white curtains, but  If the  background is ill colored  tones  the  greatest   care,, should   be   used  in  selecting material of a color that will  harmonize, and iu buying curtains for  a room that Is already papered a sample of the paper should be taken along  to avoid making a serious mistake. Of  course,    if    paper   and" curtains   are  bought at the same time it is a comparatively easy matter to'have a satisfactory combination of color..  Sometimes, no matter hdvv^tnuch care  may have been taken,'the result -will be  Btartlingly -wrong. In this case much  may be done with ,overhangings, not of  heavy stuff, of light texture and of a  color tliat will tone^'in well,with both  of. the conflicting shades, and that will  do much toward harmonizing the whole,  appearance of the room'. ,lf the windows have inside shutters they, tooi  must be considered In the color scheme.  If the shutters are of natural wood the  material of the curtain's should be less  transparent than If used with whlto  ehutters. It is quite as Important that'  the shutters and"the curtains blend as,  It is for,, tlie wall papei-'and tlie curtains  to look well togother.-5-Hoston Traveler.  Artificial ice is cheap.  ,CLOTHES.THVVT, PLEASE. ,.'  1 ,T ' I *'  The  Manner In   Which   Men   Lllco  to  ' Seo' Women  Dreaned. '  ���If women, dress to please'men tlicy  will always be1 gowned simply, appropriately, more quietly and consequently more becomingly than,If they wear,  their clothes for the 'benefit of women.'''  Men   always   like   simple,   neat   cos-,  tumes,   free-from   flying  ends,' frills,  ribbons and laces.   Of course there'aro  men who never notice what kind' of  clotlies"   their    wives ' aud    daughters  'wear.'-   They  only know  when'-these  look .well, when ,the general'effect Is  good, but are never able' to particularize, but men are becoming better educated in the matter of clothes for wo-1  ^inen, and the average man. of today  ''traveling about among women is capa-,  bio of discriminating  and' knows  the  value of ,a woman's clothing ns'weU as  its becomlngness." Many wives would  appear  to  better  advantage   in their  clothes if they -would take their husbands' advice in the selection of them'  Instead of the  advice Of their dressmakers. r The latter' are apt to burden  their customers down with costly and  unbecoming   furbelows   regardless������ of  taste.���Frances' van Etten in .Leslie's  , Weekly.'/  LAUNDRY LINES.     "    Y  Bat   Its   Price   1��    Ilejjulated   by   the  \aturnl   Supply.  ' A curious phase of the Ice trade Is  found In the fact that artificial ice can  be and Is produced in unlimited quantities, and yet the price is regulated by  the source of natural supply, which is  Scarcely drawn   upon.   Before 'the Introduction of artificial ice this was reasonable enough.  Theieis, Indeed, some  Ice cut on the hikes of Maine, on the  upper Hudson and lakes like Rockland,  but for several years it has not been  more than  13  per  cent of the 'whole  supply.  The ice trade' of the tropics is  a ,thing of the past-As late as 1890 a  fleet of ships was engaged in this traffic, carrying ice ail the jrear round to-  the West Indies, to Bombay, Calcutta  and Singapore and even  to the China  seas, that has now been driven to seek  other cargoes.   The local Ice machine  has supplanted the' cargo Ice altogether.  The frozen meat ships from this country, from Australia and the river Plate  all make their own'ice, and tlie storehouses   have 0their   artificial, plants,'  which also 'supply In a large measure  the Ideal consumers. In 1890(thirt3'-flve  ships laden with lee, from Maine entered1 at. the port of  Calcutta.   In. 1000  there was one, and since then none at  all.        ���, - -     .'  Rockland lake,used to cut and store  for summer use In a'season oO.OOO tons  of Ice. This year It stored less than  5,000 tons.  There is a demand for natural Ice he-  cause, paradoxically enough, It melts  faster and more evenly thnn the arti-  flcal product < und will chill au Icebox  or refrigerator more rapJdly/and effectively. ' For this reason 'brewers'and  saloon keepers prefer lt for tho preservation of temperature of beers especially. Tt Is more expensive nt the same  price than artificial ice because It Is iiot  so durable.' Meanwhile' the,cost of arti-  flciaMco production,, after the plant is  established,'1 Is reduced approximately"  to, 2 cents a hundred pounds. To this  may be added the cost of distribution,  which is'' a- varying figure,, but on the  authority of experts Ice could be sold  to consumers at a fair profit not to ex1-  ceed 12'^ cents a hundredweight. It is.  not-Tho price in New York is CO cents  a hundredweight,'with a prospect "of  going higher for reasons that" have, no  basis.���New Yorkl Press,   t,   .  GUINEA FOWL.  Served a-  G����'�� 1*��   H?��el��. and  Few  Cun Ti'll the DIOereace.  "When t'uuie poes out.of season by  reason of the game laws the guinea  fowl man gets his Innings." said an ex-  perKmeed farmer discussing new openings in his trade.  ���Tn habits mid Instincts the guinc-*  rebembles the wild birds much more  rthan it does the ordinary domesticated  fowl" he added, "while its .flesh Is  dark meat very tolid and plump and  of a Uavor closely resembling that of a  quail. For that-reason it is the best  substitute for game lo\vl yet discovered and that at a fourth of the price  asked for the more expensive luxury.  At -this time of year the old guineas  are, in market and find ready demand  because of the absence of wild meats,  while' just befove the opening of the  game fowl season in the fall the young  .(spring) guineas will come in to sell  either in propria persoiih or as quail.  "Much that Is sold hy poultrymen as  guinea by the simple metamorphosis of  tlie oven becomes game. I oo'uld ik-inie  at random a half dozen large hotels in  which young guineas are placed regularly before patrons who .ordered partridge. It Is Impossible to Recure.the  latter, which yet .figure on the menu,  and none but an epicure can detect the  difference of flavor. Some farmers sell  almost exclusively to expensive hostel-  ries, which'pass the birds off respectively as quail or pheasant, according  t0 6lze.       . '  "The export trade in guineas, too, Is  by fno means Inconsiderate.,, as several  thousand head are shipped to England^  from American farms every , year.  These are almost entirely the old fov,;ls  ���that Is, those wh!eh"ha,ve reached full  growth.' ' -   '  "Among tlie many points iii favor ot  guinea poultrylng is the fact that tho  young are hatched out nt a time of  year when artificial warmth or'expensive,, buildings are "not required. ,Tho  expense of feeding tbe old fowls, ctoo,'  Is hardly one-half of that required'for  chickens in1.'like quantity'."���New York  Press. ���      '   , '    -  THE  SUNLIGHT  WAY  i RU3 ON SUNLIGHT SOAP  h^uist^^i5tm  Sunlight Soap is better tV  other soaps, but is b n JP*  usedmtheSuol.ghtwayfS11  directions).' y "'  low  'Hard rubbing and bo'li'm,  things   of, the  pan ln k   r?  where Sunlight Soap J^  directed^    ��� ,  as  SunlightSoap \mH nil , ���  even tlie daintiest fa1 ric 0r th'  hands and the'clo.11       ||��  perfecdy white,  wu,i n.   c;  .   and fiulry. ''  n    ' if'  TKe reason for th.s,s bcCause  bunlight'Soap is absolutely-*-  ,. contains no injurious cl.��mcai:  _,- indeed, nothing but ihe acu*  aeansing.1dirt-removing pro '  ties of7 soap that is niihmg &  soap,'  .   Equally good  with i,ard w  soft watery- '. -,    ,'  , YOUR' MONTY   RLfUNDfn  by tlie dealer f..������ ,,li ���. , ,  , anyaiu��jfurro.ii|iliuuf ,  '       >  lEV'rR ttnoTncits umiti:,, m^  POWERS TO MAKE  WAR ON ANARCHISTS  Britain  is   Expected to  Refuse  Them  an',' Asylum ".   :"  W* j  Homy  Soaking handkerchiefs' all night in  strong salt water will greatly facilitate  their washing.'  '        '   ' '  When'.washing .flannels get rid of as  much dust and dirt as .you possibly can  by shaking and brushing before plunging into water. ( '��.    '  After blankets'have boon washed and  hung ori' tho line and are' thoroughly  dry.beat with <r e^'pet beater.- The  wool wllf become 'lifht and soft, like  new. ,  In laundering white spreads or. any  large piece .where difficulty is'experienced in finding the large soiled spots  a good plan is to fasten u piece of  black silk thread to most soiled places.  The spots can then be easily detected.  Ironing silk when wet gives it n'  smooth, glossy appearance, but should  the waist get dry before it is ironed dip  lt in clean cold water and roll in a '  cloth. Do not, sprinkle water over it,  as.that would make it look rough and  blotchy when ironed.  want  "    ho  not.  US.",'  \Mtll  Mll-  iitnl i>ti(r-  .11 e  you   l^oing  as   11   nic-  11 on  jicit    on  Vane     laughi'i!       ' Yon   ni-i-rl  jMiui,   do   you   Hunk   1   haven't.  Or   coms-v- '1  m.'   soen   how   it   is  you1     And.   hy  Cfiiiij.',   J'm   not  pnsi-il"    '1 hun-  isn't  a   mine   ln'iuit 11'ul  Human   in   the   wurhl,   or   om-   hi-tter  woi th   the    wiiimuK-    Julian,   did      I  ever  tell  v(,i,_-'     nc.  i,cl,IS,.,|  i-cl ui  Ins pipe  "Th.it .von Hi-i,. (im,. 1,, |���w, u,th  hur \on;se|i>- Sll|,| .J���|,.lM ,,j>1(.ulh,  eunuch. |,i,t ],,s |,,,s t ,A 1(cJll.(j <1S L|,,.'v  Miillerl  ^une rinclili d. "l uondei ed whether  Mie'i! tell uin," lie said, simplj.  "I'm ijlud 11 she Iniv, Jt u-tsii t in  he Xo malt,1 [ can sn]| vwslnou  IncK, old chap What  lu  do."  ��� Julian   had   Lfot   up   ,lll(|  caanuallj,   liacl   jiut   th  the   Spll.t   lilt ll.li 0  An cxpci uric in," ho said, in , u  cnsuul kind 01' way. "I'm Irving ,-or  tins now; coli>r: I've got it. in my  Jienck    Y.ouVtlon't  inirirl.   do youV"  -,'-Vp; iiot'T.- you"don't make too  miich of u " I'rotiSt." said Vaiie.  '���Weil. ' what do you, say to my  plans? .Wc -could join tlu- 6rm<>s' at  -Monte Carlo��� I'liew, that "stulT's he-  fcrnining .to  sniell already!"  ''It   will   bo '  over   in    a '   miiiut.'.'"  said   .Julian.     "You    leave, it  n.s-   usual!       You-, don't   seem  Vane!" ���       '      .      '-  "That's   just   it,"   said  -don't, care.   It's   nil   one-  J   am.   J-'ew  phic:  charm   for   mo.'  .Julian      looked     at     him     with  strange   ���. mixtiin-   of     curiositv  aloofness,   as   if   his'  mind   w  occupied.       Then   he   turn,-d  fur-naci!   again.  -'Bother!"   he  sai.I.   "I   s),;,n     ,mV(.  to  get   more   spirit,   Mo  you    ���,i11(lv"  le  looked  ov,-,-  his  shoulder at  Vane  id^tho   l.hiish   llames   rust    a .ghastly  fep  Ins  |,ale fare---,!,, yuu  ,���;���;,  ffiWns   stiilf   while   I'll,   gone?   I  more   than   a    minute  il  outside���"  AValdorf Ekk Tlmbnlea.  Melt one tablesiidonful of butter, add  one tablespoonful of flour and pour on  gradually, while stirring constantly,  two-thirds of a cupful of milk. Add  the yolks of three eggs beaten until  thick and lemon colored and season  with one" tablespoonful of chopped  parsley, half a teaspoouful of salt, one-  eighth of a teaspoouful of pepper and  a few grains each of celery salt and  cayenne. Beat the whites of three eggs  until stiff and dry and cut and fold  Into the first mixture. Turn into buttered individual molds, set in a pan of  hot water and bake In a slow oven until firm. Remove from the molds, pour  around bechamel or tomato sauce and  garnish with yolks and whites of hard  boiled eggs and parsley.' Let this be  what is known as a marguerite garnish. Cut tho whites of'tlio eggs to  represent tlie petals of tho flower and  force the yoll* through a strainer to  represent the center.���Fannio Merritt  Farmer in Woman's Home Companion.  4        lie Ueeded  Hie IVtltlon.    -    ' -  One day not long ago the'young king  of Spain handed the Duke de Santo  Mauro, one of his ministers, ,n petition  which his majesty said referred to tlie  eight hour working day. , Tho duke's  dislike of petitions isv.well known.' "It.  is.,my' desire that you attend to it immediately,", said the' king,' seeing the  minister was Inclined to raise'difliculty  about, attending to, an Informal petition. Finding that the king was very  much in earnest, the petition was unwillingly unrolled. Much to the amusement of all present the document was  found to be In the young klng's-band-'  writing. -It "begged? in piteous terms for,  ,a> little more leisure from ^ national  duties and"suggested that he slioufd not  be asked to work more than-eight hours  a day and that he'mlght have'his Sundays off.     ,    / ' ��� '      ,    , /  V        tl    ���   - * . '  An   Umbrella  Dnel.' '���  A fatal" umbrella duel has just" furnished a sensational case for a French  court 'Dr. Sury of,Spa In a fit of anger  insulted Dr. Delhaise of Liege whilo  thei latter was peacefully reading a  paper in,a cafe. Enraged by Delhalse's  calmness, Dr. Sury threatened him  with his umbrella. Delhaise, while 'attempting to rise, parried the blow with  his own umbrella, whereupon Dr. Sury  lunged forwards and the steel rod of  his umbrella entered his opponent's,  head through tlie-eye to a depth of  three Inches. Dr. Delhaise subsequently died. The court condemned Dr.  Sury to eighteen months in prison and  to pay $20,000 damages to the widow  of the deceased.  The Teething: of the Slordilnic.    <*  Some one isL plying tlie muck rake in  Norway, a country wliich one would  'hardly suspect "of haying' already' acquired-'the evil ways of,old America.  It seems the,-.' ni embers of tbe storthing  receive, 12 kronen (about'$3),"'a day.  In ' ease the strain Tot their duties  proves1 too much for. tlie members the  state, provides gratuitously certain"  jsoothing and refreshing remedies. "-For  that tired, feeling there Is cognac- at  the public charge,' This Involves nice  questions. ' Some members, victims of  time and tide." which wait for no man  to grow his third sat of,teeth,-remem-.  boring that toothless they are Inaudible and Inefficient councilors, have no-  quired handmade, teeth at the state's  expense. The Norwegian press denounces them. "The teething of'the  storthing" Is an exciting bysue In* tho  youthful addition, to the "family of na-"  tions. 1'        j >    t  es  or  tO      .���:.���.',  -'in   to   care,  Vano.       "I  to   me  where  things  hold any  a  and  ���re     pre-  to     the  Servant and Kitchen.  One way to solve the servant problem Is to make our kitchens attractive.  Dingy walls and ceilings, oilcloth that  has outworn its usefulness, decrepit  and few Iu number cooking utensils,  wear on tho nerves and spirits of a  maid nnd tempt her to "give warning."  As a rule, a girl goes from one place  to another to bettor herself In material  as well as financial things. A coolc  who has had the use of devices for  lightening her work, such as whipped  cream churns, vegetable cutters and  ���llcers, fruit pressors, bread mixers,  and has been spending her waking;  hours in a bright, well furnished kitchT  en is hot going to "take a place" where  these things are lacking.  An up to date cook wants ramekins,  and casseroles and blue and white  baking dishes and all the modern kitchen ware that makes,her work satisfactory and her kitchen sightly and at-  tracti-fa!  Wooden  Shoe*  In France. -  Consul Miller of Reims writes about  tho shoes worn by the French peasants  as follows: "The use of wooden shoes  may explain'why tlio exportation of  boots, shoes'" nnd sole leather from tlie  United States to Franco is comparatively small; There is, however, in addition to the peasant class using only  wooden shoes 'another smaller rura:  class wearing < cheap leather shoes.  The wooden Bhoes are made from walnut nnd birch, the latter "-being the  cheap ones and retailing 'at 20 to 30  cents a pair. Entirely wooden shoes  are carved out of a solid piece of wood.  When the sole oply is used the split  leather uppers aro fastened on with  nails."  A   Joke   on   Senator Dolllvcr.      *'  Senator Dolliyer, whose 'eloquence  has won for him' a' fame as wide as' the'  nation;, tells, a good story on .himself In  an incident1.which occurred* while-he  Jwas making a campaign ,tour of his"  6tate. It having been announced that  he was to speak1 at'ascertain county  seat, a prisoner-. In the,county'jail who  had known 'Dolllver Jn other days  wrote a note to the sheriff and told  him how much ho desired to hear the  speech. Ue mentioned tlie acquaintance with Dolllver and asked permission to go up to the town square, pledging himself to^return as soon as 'Dolllver had finished. "The sheriff was a  Democrat," Dolliver says when he tells  thc story, "and ns soon as he received  tho note he turned It over and wrote on  the back of tho paper: 'Permission  granted. ' Rest of the sentence remitted.' "���Leslie's Weekly. <  Select Tour, Chairs  Cnrefnlly. <  It was demonstrated at a "psycho-  ���metric" lecture given at an "occult  salong," at the Westminster palace hotel the other night that an apparently  innocent thing' like a chair can vanquish .the fttanchest teetotaler. The  case of "one such man was recorded,  who suddenly became a terrific drunkard for no apparent reason.   Then  a  'London.���Tim odious 'crimp al. Ma-,  drld-lias raised'again , U16 ?practical  problem ,of',how society 'shall^protect  itself against' its most" vanrimous' en-  ,emk',s. ' Europe has".long^'eqmplained  that the spread of aiia'rch'isiiiand its-  virtual immunity is, due   to r the' JtnH  asylum 'offenJd-.to oven ,it"s/inost' vie;,  ipus members by p'reat   Britain. ~ "It  lias evtyi been said that Groat Britain"  lias purchased immunity "for the-Royal  family and   ihe  others-authorities, hy  making a-tacit, bargain-'with the most'  despicable^'criminals', that   Infest the  earth.L   _  '      \,   tJ     ,',.-' .,.'JYW--',   ������  Since the' retirement'of,, Chief cMel-  vllle,  of Scotland. Yard,/the. Anarchy  ists have *laug��ed   iir'thV, 'atteninUid  es'pionnge "of the "Loiidon pollce.-'sintl,  for .that matter,-they have no serious  reason to fenr It.": The denial "of "the  Scotland Yard ofllicials- that the, Madrid  plot wis ' concocted' .in- -London  eannoYbo accepted    ' The* evidence  that'It was fully known here days'before the royal. wpJdin'g is 'overwhelin-  ���cbiK. ' , t    ���    ' v   /  ������,  The Telegraph 'quotes an export!  wlio hasYvatched the, progress pf.Anarchism iii'Great Britain ���and Rurope  tor'years, as sa^ing-'that ,IJ6ndbnr is  not the 'only centre, of Anarchism ,in'  Great .Britain. . There, are/anarchisf  'clubs all, ov.er,,tri'e'coiiniry.'( "-.Every  large-' centre' ot population .contains  them/,, 11,1111' is- one1 of their.,'chief  homes:* ' Nearly, all Ui*-J'iT��<?endln.rleri  reaching Great Britaiirfrom' the .Con-  tineiit.i'onter liyYvny of .Hull.'-' l^eeds  is- another- centre, 1 while' im'Glasgdw,  hot onlyYWarchism vbu(,'-Nihlllsni .Ji'as  nYlrm foothold; Nearly aUHhe^des-  pcradoes are foreigners, ,'atfd fdoubt-'  ' less'they will continues to/, frequent  the,countrytun'tll laws are. rii'ade, conferring on ��� the British police' "lhe  same powers ,or expulsion enjoyed hy  "the' police1 of other countries.  , , Must Make Some Move.  '���The question now pressing for solution Is what the'future policy of the  British authorities iqwa'rd0 avowed  conspirators against'human life who  make ther . headquarters In this  country  will  be. There arc many  signs -that public sentiment, and official sentiment as well, has undergone a great change in the' last' foivj  years. By many, however, it Is argued that the venomous crew, can he  suppressed only hy moans ofjaws so  drastic as to violate the, principles of  personal lihert.v which Britons hold  so dear. It is further pointed-out that  the expulsion ��� of Anarchists from  Britain, or their Imprisonment,' sa>\  as, lunatics, would incite most detenu,  Inctl reprisals by many unknown'  members of thc inTernal. fraternity.  The personal danger to King Edward  would become    for, the    time    being  ,  ,      '   rVdcr. Haggard Gloomy  ."Kldcr J-laKKnnl   hut,  ro'pui,]isll(j |-|  rl-tap form,his ailiiihaiije vHU Z.J  ������Ititral   IflnitliuHt.'- ami i��� a ���0^ *_��  Jrnjo,shows ihat iniuli ,,i ),ls old w'  .uni,sm as to' the rm-ner'atloii <,)�����'  nsh agricuKtiral fo'iKimom/s, Wit-  luni. , ��� .       t*  ,   Theio,lins been no atliance in'iw  publication of tlu-woiu   four ,JrV  M0',��nu-"at tlmos.v l,e conta*^  ^ms^boen"   tempted   to abandon the  crusado.fc.fjn   rfavor    of progress),in'l  despair."    Still   i,c* MIp���� Ci& f  is germinating, and'he  puis'niuc>  ialth'   inYLordvCarriiigioiv thvjneVi  minister of 'Agrieuliuie.  THEa CHILDREN'S FRIEND,  , Baby's", Own   Tauli-is   is  not- forJ  babies only. 'It is^ a, medicine fo{'|  .children of all ages    It is getuh W  atlve and comforting ^   It tjurcs "tadij !  esllon, all,forms of sfoniach trouble^f  constipation, simple f<��\ers, diarrhoet L  arid makps, teething pidiilpss ThereVl  aM.smile' in' every   rinse/ Mrs H*-ntj*|  Mater,- l^ondbn, om , says---"HaTisn  used ��� Baby's.OWiV'Talilits I'c-insjtf  ,wlth Sincerity that  1 hnow imttiiag ul  good   for simple fewrs, .stomach anil  bowel, troubles,.' 'My haliy h,^ thrheil  splendiuiy slnre I   hi nan ghla�� hel  tlie* Tablets."' ,  .You can get Babj'i f  Owif'Tablvls froni any medicine &?&  er'on-by  mail  at "ir, c'nts'a boilj I  -wrulng tho-Dr.-   Williams   .M#Jldie  "CovBiockvllle, Out, :  Samuel Taylor of Montro.-il, a dik!{  teacher. J.Vhile, teaching lilstoa  swim by -tlird'wtng Mm into tlie nier,  fell- In  himself and was dro��W  ���',5iWU!iam'"'Kent tlecl\siri��.s San Fraacit  co rnoro orderly.'afte'r tlu,1 recerij'rfis-'  ast",*= than .was Chi :.>;; j ; Il.t its fire.  ,' "MINARD'S   MNI.M1C.VT is the unit  Liniment asked for at m> store aa" |  the only one we ket'p for a.ilc.  All the people use it.  IIAImIn FULTON'.  L'leasant Bay, 13. C.  psychometric expert'was called In, dis-"   Breater than   that of any  other  sov  An  Ixlnli  Giant.  A curious, discovery was made at  Bristol, England, tlie other day, when  workmen engaged on excavations near  an ancient Roman Catholic chapel unearthed in a deep trench the collln of  Patrick O'Brien, a giant from Klnsnle,  Ireland, who died in Bristol 100 years  ago. Ills height was over eight feet,  and records show that his c'ollin was  hi id in a rock cavity protected by iron  bars as a safeguard against disturbance by robbers. , The leaden shell bad  perished when tho trench was opened,  disclosing the remains, and identity  was ostahllshed by tho breastplate on  the coflin.  covered that there was something un  canny about the chair in which the  fallen man habitually sat and eventually found.that he had bought It at a  sale and that It had been the property  of a publican who died of drink.' The  chair was burned accordingly, and the  man became a teetotaler again.���rail  Mall Gazette.  or  A  Cho.t   Story.  A London daily tells a short modern  ghost story. A man, was traveling on  a northbound train out of London. Opposite him was a silent stranger, his  only companion. Between London and  Derby no word passed. Then, as the  train drew out of Derby, he said pleasantly, "Good line, this, sir, eh?" The  stranger replied, "I think it's a beastly  bad line. I was killed on it two years  ajro." ���"  SelllNh.  "I see Jack Ketcham has been mar-  'ied to Miss Rdxley."  "Yes, and I was very sorry to see|t."  "Sorry?    For her sake or his?"   '!  "For mine; I wanted her."���Catholic Standard and Times.  Vanity  Merely.  Ascum���She's very, fond of him, Isn't  she7  Newitt���Well, I don't think she's as:  fond of him as she Is fond of having:  people remark that ho Is fond of her.������  Philadelchia Press*- . i  The India   Rubber Tifcr.  On ,one of the Perak rubber estates  run by a canny Scot they liave been  rather short of. labor and as sapping is  in full swing have been hard pressed.  The other.day the manager hit.on a  brilliant'idea and .had the trunks of all  the trees rubbed with valerian. Now  the tigers, come and scratch nnd tap  thebark In the most approved herringbone pattern, so that all the few remaining coolies have.fo do is to walk  round once a duy and1 collect tlie rubber.���SimjaDore Straits Times.  A   i'bNNlb'liity.  "Great financier, ain't he?" ���   '  ;    .  "Yes, indeed.. Very able man. Ho  would have, succeeded In any line."  "Beyond a doubt. I think if ho had  tried he could even, have made an honest living."���Detroit Free Press.  Speed gplen In  England.  In vain is the net spread iu the sight  of some motorists. A policeman disguised as a rustic was the trap that  failed to deceive an nutomobllist in  England recently. His car slowed  down to a crawl and approached the  policeman. "A fast car, eh, constable?  "What do you make her speed?" asked  the motorist. "You'll be had up for loitering If you go on like that," replied  the disappointed official In puzzled disgust.  CIianlTeara' Novel   Content.  The Paris Chauffeurs' league has arranged for a novel competition to test  the value of different kinds of motor  car springs. A vessel containing milk  will be carried by each car, and the  race will be run over rough roads in a  given time. The .chauffeur who arrives  at the end of the course with the most  milk In tlie car's receptacle will win a  silver medal., "  Not  ��t n  I.okh.  1 "I suppose old Cashman has more  money than he knows what to do  with."  "Yes, .but his wife and daughters are  ready to supply the needed information."���Houston Post.  ercign  .   Continental    Protest   Insistent.  The Continental complaint is' now  becoming so insistent and its reasonableness, Is so obvious, that1 tho'Government will probably soon be compelled to assent at least to a general  consultation as to how best to deal  with the problem by international  measures. There are no less than  ten avowedly Anarchist clubs In London, and tho membership of ono amounts to 100(1.  A great man will make guut opportunities,   even   out of  the commonest p  and  meanest situations,  -M"S._. Mary   Itaynor,   a   ti'sulent  flaTnirioh "Tor seventy <-.w>.iis   bi's jmt |  died., She was born  in l.otnlon. En? 1  land; and came to  Hamilton with hi" |  parents  when  11  child.  * 111 fitting1 hoots 1111.1 sIiops n\#  corns. Ifollowaj's Cora i"��re is the  article lo use- (iet a liotili' at once  and cure your corns.'  Mlnard's Liniment lumberman's Wei"1  Cold   seekers are pom ing n"0 ,vllt:  all Springs, Nevada, on Hie io|K"  t ol  some remarkable- .strikes Ii.imk bw"  mihlo there.  Very  I.llcely.  "What do you consider the best foundation," asked tlie ambitious youth,  "on which to build a successful business?"  "Kocks," promptly replied tho multimillionaire.���B/enver News.  Tommy'!  Wlnh.  Father���Ah, Tommy,- you don't know  when you're well off. I wish I were a  boy again. ,  Tommy (who has recently been chastised)���So do I���littler than mo too.���  London Scraps.  Itatlier Nolntr.  ner-And you say she was loudly  dressed?  Ilim-Well, not exactly tliat, perhaps, but her sllljj: skirts made a lot of  noIse.~-Chicm:o New*.  .Mr. Schwartz liad just taken possession of tho little hook simp u'hicii he  had ptirolia.sed with tlio idea that l!ml��  would b(< an ide.il occup.ition lor him,  pennitliiip; liim to sit < around and  Ntnoko his lonjr pipe all tlio time. His  first patron���or wonhl-lio pation���on  tlie first morning of his advent as a  hook dealci mis �� vomit; uonian who  wanted to get a hook <le,ilin>; with arctic romance. ,1  "(lood morning" she said, "have  you Kot_ 'I'W.on  Dog Tales'}"'  "Vali iiiidy, diss is not 11 Chinese  rest an rant."  "Hut yon don't iinderslancl me. 1  lneiin- ."  -. "1 ��� iiov'er lieiird of frozen ' <lbg; tails,  yet. Alappo doy iiro someding [ dost.  ��� I'llhiigpeuiio boeles oats. Hut nod herb  lady,  nod  here.' Diss is ii book .store.''  "Well, probably you do not; <|iiiU  nnderstaiuline. I wanted to get souk  boolc.vfcli'at had -stories of the north in  it. :   I'uiiiap's you   have   'Pui-clners''?"  "NO, ina'aiii. Daro iss nobody���;, in  rhs storij hut .myself. Schniiclt vanteo'  to take ������half, :bu;i, 1 wouldn't lot him 11,  on  it,, tint���;���"  Hut the young woman was luirry-  ing   out.���Cle.velahil   I.eadi'r.     ' '    1  Elevators   to  Ascend  Alps.  1'orsons  not  hardy oiii'iin'i tJ Tl"  the rigors ol Alpine ellinl'iiu, .1"'n0,  enabled   to  mount   to tin' ���'"'"'"l,l.j  the Hammet-Schwand Mountain, ������.''  feet, above son level. In 111e.un'if w��  longest lift In tho wmhl. .'ml ein3'',  COO loot high.' Tlio.dowt.ii is <"'  not  far Irani  Lucorne. wln-ie li��'n\  n grotto In which the elei.itoi J"11  hidden.    Tho elevator Is o|K'm"''   '  electrlclly. The cage is ���" I''1'1 *'"'|(,i  and only seven passenneis .if"' ��� j  each   trip.    The ascent   is in-uU  minutes.  Buy  a  Hair  action  ?  At any rate, you seem  to be  Just  a Sample.  C'.auss���I low does your .dog like your  now neighbor? ���   ..  ,         Matehtitf���It's 11. -little too early to  say.. Hover has had only one -small  piece.���-Smart  Set. I i  getting rid of it on auction-sale  principles:   "goine, goM>  g-o-n-ei'.'   Stop the auction  with Ayer's Hair Vigor. ��  checks falling hair, and fllwuys  restores color to gray hair.  splendid dressing also..-W  for over sixty years. (  - Mr hair cm. ont .0 ^iJJ'tSS'lf^  .11. f Had hn.M.1 ��o roui.li *boat y , sa  Vigor I thought I would gl���� ll. * (,|U����,����?  -olurtlt oomplotelj itopped '���'���.'"'ju'irll.  ���nitdo mjr h��lrjrrow yorr repiau-  Field, NorthfloW. >!����������  Ask for   Mlnard's and  take  no other.  A Japanese, homo olllce.. return  shows''that CJ.2-1H 111011 and :^,901 women committed suicide in Japan durlnK  tho past;year. '-  The   C.N.lt.   has   opened  a  city  press olllce at Prince Albert.  f      SARSAPAEILU-  .iW'ftM^-iHt^jwn^^  '?A-^i%*A:-'-.i 4^\^y^^^!>F^s^^,tS(rf^y^TiVy:'^ MOUNTED POLICE
AND THEIR WURK
An  incomparable  Body  of Men   Who
Preserve Law and Order Through-
■-   out the, West:,
.    "' ,„h n e cli an ge 1 n the, con trol
r"*»H ||   M
ttllE LEADER, MOYIE, BRITiSIC COLUMBIA.
RAISING  OAT3.
"'" 'Iw.i.'i'swav'jius beon erected into'
m.y haM**£       Alborta   and   Sasli-
'^Su." Police. I-e other im
'l,cll<n ",Y wiii "go with the land,"
"'"ir'^'Torinto^ail and JSmDlre.
l"l,)n.uio thoy will be ^nswerable u>
- -)1(:  ,^n" a deWichn
to  on  is' imedeil, and  11
'may   »"   ■'". .,n.^"!V.„
Points Relative to the General Culture
of This Crop.
A writer in the Massachusetts
Plowman, -who has considerable experience in the growing of oats as a
farm crop, calls 'attention to the following points relative to the general
culture of ihe crop.'These; points weie
gained through actual expeiieuce and
experiments carried on by this authority and may,be of value to the
reader:
Late varieties are as heavy yielders
as early oats, if, sown at the same
time.'It is advisable to sow early and
late, varieties of the same color.
Seed of any variety should be run
once or twice thiough a good fanning
mill in order to eliminate small, Inferior kernels and to clet'.n out the
trash. Test the vitality of the seed
by placing.One hundred kernels" In a
germlnator or plant them in a plate
of moist sand, covering with another
smaller plate, and maintaining tho
surrounding .temperature 'at about 75
degrees. A fifty-cent tiiermometer
will'indicate the temperature.
i Sow seed thick or thin, according
tO'lts'vltallty and the condition of
the'seedbed, 2*£ bushels per asre being * considered about, the proper
,amount "of, the common varieties for
corn-belt latitudes.'Seed infested with
smut should be treated for five minutes In, water heated to '138 degrees,'
Next year's crop will lie srnut free,
Treated seed should be sown hy hand
the same day treated, although an end-
gate seeder may he used with a fair
dogrpo. of' .success.
The '.notably1 early varieties aro
Early' Champion, Fourth ot July and
-Red Rust Proof.;The best late varieties aro Black 'Tartarian anil'Improved
Clydesdale.,Thc two largest yielders
aro Lincoln and Twentieth Century;
tjvo lightest yielders:1 Hod Rust Proof
and Wcjctync.. Best drouth resisters,
Black'Tartarian, a,.purely" .bred, fine
'medium late oat, /    '
The Held for oats should bo prepared by a lapped-.diskiiig at right a'ngles
to, and another disking parallel with,
the last culdvatiSn of the corn.", If
the disc has; sufficient .weight the surface'will be thoroughly chopped and
the stalks'cut up. t Broadcasted "seed
should 'e'eovered at about two inches
'deep. .An ordinary ,steel-frame. tooth
harrow'may be used for covering." An
Implement like the Acme harrow will
do more-uniforrniwork and cover the
seed- deeper. That every kernel'should
bo covQred-ls.'cssentlal to a good stand.
.Plowing*-'previous year .corn land for
oats is not warranted by'the increased,
yield secured-.1;Thorough discing" of
such. lan'dv"with a heavy, sharp,, disc
renders' breaking unnecessary. Plowing, did not-prove detrimental, as lt
was not deep enough-to loosen the
soil below the point, that, would be
reached-by^a good dis'c harrow. Examination for smut should ho made before any of the oat heads turn yellow.
Plans should be'.very, clpsely '.examined, ^hree counts of one hundred
plants each in different parts oU the
field should be made.   • .( ■
Harvest the, crop when the seed
coats have,uniformly turned yellow,
Oats cut about half green shrink considerably, and the germinating .power
Issweakened. *>J ' ' " - -
■\Thresh as--soon as, practicable, from
the; STiock. „ If 'the' work Is deferred
rains- may , injure the,- graiii.-^-The'
threshing "machine' 'should 'be - run
empty" at leant fifteen minutes before
;,begInninBt,tb„thresh the . crop . from
threshed'oats. This will guard against
infesting the grain with smut from un-
"treate'tl crops. ' "'Y**v ' "., A
A,variety of oatsrmay be bred ■ up
by' carefuYand-persistent'selection 5f
a small quantity of. the largest kernels
from each succeeding crop, sowing it
onJgoodrland and under the most favorable conditions possible to provide.
ISarllness may be increased by the persistent selection of a number of the
first heads to mature in a field year
a detachment  may  hi.
where there
t better probe net result
in the iorofi,
"atner'tlnia'tlie lUmunltion which wa»
jin'dicted.
A NewType Evolved- i
•rue    Hoj*l>'   'North-West ' Mounted
poIkv came  into   existence   liv IS/:;,
!   ' . ti,,.   Dominion  government  hat.
i', ....iiase'ri UuYiludson Bay Territory
u-w necessary that settlors In,tlu
!',,,' "northwestern  wilderness.,, should
hive some measure of protection,-ami
ire ii'onfier'lilo of, thirty years ago,
";„,„■,. gave to J ho   'little'   forw    i.
tiivieter   which    still . qllngs, to it
s.-itii.-r a soldlerftior 'a ^detective wat>
In-rMled? but a" type of protector that
1,1(1 uev.-t been evolved helore.,  'I he
!.;,#■ ,itid migratory,Indian and hal.-
ii,ee.,l population;,' ,thc long and unpro
i„«.ii>ii American frontier over Vhlch
Western    oni laws    were   continuallj
i.isslng, the smuggling,"the,scant ana
'e',,|i.l>-  scaitwod  ' white '• population,.
■inii ine absence.'of courts, were a few
',,, i»)g lnctors that-had to be consid
t-icli ' *l'o deal with all"the problems
./resented o'er a 'terrltoryucomi"risipg
iirescnted over a tenitory comprising
mote tha'ti a million ;squartV miles, a
n-inil of mounted-men • was ■ formeih
'iiuniljeiitig-at the beginning-190, ami.
i« Teased fiom time to lime until the
present ,sCiength   of  < C50,, 'has. been
ittaulJeoY~~" '"/"•'        •
' The   Day's "Work.- '   .     ,
■•arracks Vere ', established'" here"
Yud .there at wide . intervals apart,
v,ith headnuariers-at Regina. - .-l-'rom
.,me lieglnnlng-'/tho "station duty"
iiifiirli ol the service 'was small. 'Almost every man ' was a traveller, a
imiiiiitml osgeout .patrolling /a'. 'wide
Mi etch of country," calling",'A.t , the
Miiic-k of every settlor, ttcclving a.re-
li'oit Horn him if anything..was amiss
.an! questioning wayfarers, on .-the
ir-ui-le. By this means the policeman
lesu ued to ,know > tho .business and
I'lKu.teter of almost everyone-in'the
omnti-v.. Tl'ie 'settlers regarded, them
as Iheir best friends, and aided,'.them
i, -their dlfliciilt work.' -'The police.
tno, went out,of tho path pf-dutyYo
lend a hand to; the ,"settlers in' days
when farm labor was pract'cally unknown west or lhe'<Ureat .Lakes. They
,havo vhelpcil 'al' barnralstngs/ at logins hoes and harvests. They'-bavu
nursed the hlckmnd burled'the-, clcfad.
nicy have found the lostrstoclr an,d
iieijirtl plow the firebreak;,have'acted
as "commercial..traveller!' and"'letter-
eairieis, for alY-we know, may • liave
arrJiiged marriages, as- they^ settled
.uuanels. I'n, short, the "Mounted, Pol-
. ii^e entered -into the lives'..of, the'
people of tho west, and have been at
cinc-e their' guardians and their host
lueiiels.  . „ "    -       -   --c
Getting ,the West  in. Hand.
It did not take"them long lo mako,  .
tliemse.vos respected bv the Indians-: after year. Early maturity in oats is
1-or one of thorn to ride into a sullen I not so Important as the quantity and
e.imp of braves, make a prisoner or a j Quality of the yield. I.atc janetles
eopper-colored desperado, and ride a I generally produce larger, j "elds than
hundred miles to camp with'him was ■ the very early varieties
not unusual. ,Tho smuggling or liquor t The fundamental prln
ti. tlie savages "they put'down with an ' tabh». oat_ growing are
non hand. Cattle stealing ceased',
(lie "had men" from,across the bordei
no longer made,Canada their,rondez
Miiis. As their work helped to change
til', character of the west, newer and
nut less important duties occupTen
'lie Mounted police. Thoy wero fire
■ augers, and had to be always on tlu
lookout,to prevent prairie fires, or tt.
tt.un settlers, il they were too late
to check the spread of the flames. In
the last report Issued a case is reported ot a policeman having saved
'the lives ol a settler and his family
in ii prairie fire- In the same repot I
is an account of a criminal being run
down Ynd iiientlflil because he was
inc-.uiiious enough to leave a flngei
pnnt or two in a house he had robbed.
•No more striking example of^ho all-
round qualifications of a successful
Western policeman could bo given
than is aRordcd hy these two instances If it is added that thoy havo
hei'ii entrusted with the enforcement
of (ho game laws'and tho Election act,
a fair idea ol the scope ot their work
is ohtalnod.
Alany boxes containing swords studded with Jewels, Satsuma vases and
oihei Japanese works of art. the pre's-
<'nts of tho Mikado lo Prince Arthui
"f t'onnaught have arrived in Ung-
laiid.
The fundamental principles of protl-
•..-hi"*, oat growing are these: Good
seed, well-prepared seedbed and well-
covered seed.
Dlscll'llne  of   Ilflvdins.
rielvetius declared lipids articles of
war'that solclieis ought fo, bo'made to
fer.r their own officers more than they
do the enemy. «.
.       Imp.
Imp once meant, a child. ' Shakespeare, speaking of "the children In the
tower, calls'them imps. 'Jeremy Taylor-in one of his sermons speaks of-
"the beautiful imps that sang hosnnnns
to the Saviour in the temple."
Mont.
■Meat once meant any kind of food.
In one old English edition of the Lord's
Prayer the well known petition is rcn-c
tiered,   "Give   us .this 'day   our  dally
meat" --        >
Reuben Moiloy of Saginaw, Mich.,
Is believed to have been murdered on
tho uorilc-r of Mongolia hy a French
adventurer.
Sir Walter (Sibley advocates the establishment  of a  poim.menl     remount
svstem in Canada and olhei  colonics"
as well as in the  United Kingdom.
Turf Novelty.
An amusing novelty on the turf
was inuuauced at a Madras fan;. It
toot-: tin* loun of a handicap for all
aminalb bred in the country, the competitors including, buffaloes, elephants, a goat, ram, emu, elk besides
p)i:!i-s ard horses, and wa* :-cpularly
i;no\\n as the "Noah's Ark Race." The
elephants weie as placid as if moving
in a marriage procession, and went
r-vei the course at a quick walk. The
luiu and the goat, lidden by little
hois, ran well; and the buffaloes went
at a good gallop; but the emu would
not sur, neither would tlie' elk" until
the end of the race, when it took
fight and daited down the course at
gi eat Speed. Finally the , ram was
the winner,.a horse cpining in second
and a buffalo third.
WEAK KIDNEYS-
Restored to Strength by Dr. Williams'
Pink Pills.
Bad   blood is the cause    of    weak
kidneys.    The impurities of the blood
clog the  kidneys  so' that,, they    are
unable to perforin their work of sop
aratmg the   waste   matter   from   the
blood—the had from good.    The sym
ptqms .of diseased  kidneys are  num
ercnis.   The, dull " sunken    eye, , tlu
coated tongue, the    backache,    weak
.shaky knees,   'sallow, ' swollen    face-
all'show what is wrong.   -This dlseas---
niust'iiot be neglected. „   Every day
ilolaved    in ' finding a cure Is a day
ncr.ir'pif    "Hrlglifw  Disease"—    that
trouble is  incurable-      Ho  not waste
time    and    money    on,"a'' medicine
which acts only  on  the 'lu.incys.    "I
mav relieve, hut lt cannot cure  you
The,, trouble (o he permanently cured
must bo "treated   thiough   the   blood
Hood blopd makes    healthy '■ kidneys
Ur.    Williams'.    Pink    Pills    actually
make now, rich red blood—that's wh>
they cure when other medicines tail
Thousands owe ,,'good"   healths-some
Ut'e  itsell—to this ^medicine.   Among
them is Roy Jiavldson, ,who    resides
with    li Is " uncle,    Mr-,C. B. McLean"
near  Brockville, Ont."      Mr.  McLean
says:   "My  nephew,   Roy,   had   weak
kidneys, ; About a year ago  he  tool,
the  measles  and 'this lefl  him   in  a
had state.    His kidneys were so weak
that they, were1, incapable of performing their functions.   He, suffered from
backache, 'weakness,and restlessness
For a time he had to    leave , school
Our family doctor (was unable to help
him.      In'la'ct.he told  me that>> Roy
might , never   'get " better;   that the
disease  would   probably grow   worse
1 then procured a supply'of Dn.^Wll
liams' Pink Pills,    r had already used
the Pills myselt with* great'," be>nei*t.
and  felt  confident, that they' , would
cure Roy.    He'began     taking,   then.1
and continued their use until he ha::
taken half "a. dozen, boxes, "which fully
cureil  him.    He ds "now* stronger ami
better than, he ever was and ncithoi
study nor work about the farm seen
to fatigue  him.   <   I  believe Dr* Will,
iams'Pink.Pills saved hinufrom' a life
ot misery." ' ■> '
Dr. Williams' Pink Pills do just one
thing—but" they do .thai thoroughly,,
Tfiey ,< actually make new,, rich, red
blood, which reeds and strengthens
every nerve' and jqfgan in jthe body.
That is ''why this medicine cures such
common ailments as anaemia, general
weakness, headaches and backaches*
indigestion, -palpitation ot the heart,
rheumatism neuralgia, and the ail
ments, which makes ^the 'lives of;sp
imany women and y6ung girls miser-,
able. "Don't ' take, something, else
which t'he dealer may say is "just as
good." If yoiK can't gefcHhe' genuine
l-uls from your, dealer., send' to the
Dr: Williams v Medicine Co.J, ' Bro'ck-
ville,'Out-," and get them "by mail at
50 cents a box or six boxes for,$2,50..
The honor of being the oldest post-
riiaster in England is claimed by Mr.
William, Scott,. i Carlton-in-Lindrick,
Notts, who is, So years,of age. He
was appointed In 1859,' and at that
time was-also'the village schoolmaster., For. 27 years he held both pos
ltions, hut resigned that of school
master twenty years ago. ' Though
vStf ho can still read-without the aid oi
spectacles, anil enjoys the best oi
health.
A P.urely Vegetable Pill.—Parm
elee's Vegetable Pills are compounded
Irom roots, herbs, and solid extract,
of known virtue in tho treatment o.
liver aiid kidney complaints and in
giving tone to the system whethei
enfeebled by, overwork or --deranged
through excesses in living.- They re
quire no testimonial. Their excellent
qualities are well known to all those
wtio have used them and they com
mend' themselves to dyspeptics and
those subject to biliousness who are
m   quest of a beneficial  medicine."
The Dominion government have extended for a further period of five
years fiom October, 1907, the con
tract with" the American Hank Note
company of Ottawa for the maim
facture of Dominion notes, postage
stamps, etc.
Sunlight Soap is better than othei
soaps, but is best when used in the
Sunlight way.' Buy Sunlight Soap
and  lollow directions.-
Skin TVoufolos
of Babyhood
And   How   Promptly They are   Overcome   by
The  Use of
Dr. Chase's Ointment,
Your
family., doctor will. explain to
S'ou if you1 ask him, tin; mission ol'
lhe porovs of the siting''..arid will toll
you of tho ' dangers of using-porc-
■^loKshtg powders for the chafings
■'"'d Irritations' to which- babies are
"•ulijoct. ■ '• .
. Any mother 'who lias used "Dr.
Chase's-'Ointment, for: this purpose
will tell you ot how beautiru.iy 'soft
and smooth it has kept. the. skin, and
"f how. quickly it cured tho'chafing
<>r ifrit.ntf.oii-. '
. "'"spcclij'liy during the toothing period -children are likely to suffer from
<!o.zcnia, and unless it is promptly
(•heeiied ,there is danger of it spreading to other parts'of the bodv and he-
eoinlng chronic.
There is no rival to' Dr. , Chase's
Ointment as a. cure for baby eczema,'
'as i|. .is usually, called, and it. can ho
used with-positive .assurance Ihat. it
will not. injure the most delicate skin.
"»t. on the contrary, keep it soft, and
smooth.-
Airs. P. Clarke, Bclmnnl,\ Bla.n.,
writes;—"My htihy had eczema on
nor ear. Tlio sore was very bad nnd
nothing seemed to do her much good.
third  sip-
to  heal.    1
arms
over my
Hearing' of the 'remarkable cure Dr.
Chase's ..^Ointment, was making wo
sent I'di-Ysome nnd aftor tlie
plication the sore began .
am glad to say that u is,, quite well,
now: and 'wo give the credit to Dr-
Cliaso-s, Ointment- We - eamiot ^ro-
ebnmietid Ibis 'preparation loo '*'"""''•'•.'
■JVir. Win.•■'Ciistlo.■ magic Hill Alia.,
writes:—"About Nov. 1, 190M, I broke
out with small red blotches on my
and tliev-.til'terwards spread all.
boilv- Tt was so;''itchy,.that
I could not. sloop at nights; lor scrslth-
ii'ig. I suffered untold misery .and
was almost driven to desperation. I
tried ; everything'-'al ■ hand and my
friends recommended numerous remedies'all to no avail. Y ■
"••When 1 .'began . tho use of Di.
Chase's Oinlinent I Imd ""le hope ol
roller hut lhe result, lias boon wonder-
Krnm tlie llrsl Mils prepiiwtioii
relief from (he dreadful itching
I has now brought about a cure.
Chase's Ointment, is :i necessity
where ils merits are
hie in  the
ful.
gave
and
. Dr
in   every  home
known, and it.  is indispons
lid cents a. hex, at: all (loslleis
lhit.es..&  Co-, Toronto.
mirsei-y:
or   Rdmansoii
Strict enforoement eif the new child
labor law in Illinois has resulted in
decreasing the percentage of child
workers to adults to 1.5, or one child
to  sixty-five adults.
Keep Mlnard's Liniment in the House
Passenger fares are fixed at 2'/jC
ii mile lor the Houston and Texsis
Cent i ii I railroad by the Texas railroad
coininlj,hion, aud it is said other loads
will havo to meet tho rate or lose the
business.
If your children are troubled .with
worms, give them Mother Graves'
Worm Exterminatory safe, sure and
.effectual. Try It, and mark the. improvement in-.your-child. .'-■ .-
■', "Here's to a good wife—- far.. too
good for me," said Thomas Cruse of
Cleveland, as he' raised a glass .of
whiskey to his lips. He drank the
whiskey and a moment later fell ciy-
iiig to the lloor.
SOIL AND PLANT FACTS.
A Mine of Information Contained In a
Government £u!ietin.
There is probably 'no natural element, barring the air we breathe, with
which we come in. closer con tact'than
the soil under our feet, yet at thi* same
time no element about which we possess less specific information, lt is a
wondrous realm, full of fascination
and Interest. Farmers' , bulletin No.
215, issued by the United States Department of Agriculture' and entitled
"Renovation of 'Womput Soils," contains a mine of information on the subject and should be in the hands of
every farmer and bo studied as a
primer of agriculture. It is from 'this
we glean, thc following facts about tho
soil and plant life: The soil consists
of organic, and inorganic matter. Under the first heading 'are included all
elements in the soil that are subject
to vital processes (growth and decay);
under the second, those elements that
are not subject to these changes—i. e,
minute portions of stone and graye".
The elements named are permeated by
the soil air and water- It is the latter
—the moisture in the soil—tliat con-
tains'the plant food substances, and it
is tihese that possess most interest and
value from , the human standpoint
These substances are divided Into two
classes, according to their ultimate
source. The soil furnishes nine of the
thirteen chemical elements used in
plant growth—phosphorus,' potassium,
calcium, sodium. Iron, silicon, chlorine
and sulphur. Nearly all varie.tfesc oi
rock particles,-ot, which the soil quite
largely consists, contain morcor less
of these elements. Every year tho soil
-water dissolves a^thin surface layer
from each particle, and it is this solution which furnishes the plant its mineral food.
In addition to .the elements named,
the plant in us growth,requires hydrogen, which " it secures from water'
(which is a compound- of hydrogen and :
oxygen) :< oxygen, which it secures
partly from water and4 partly from the
air; carbon/ which is'secured from the
, carbonic ,acid gas in the air, and nitrogen, which via many respects is the
most important of all the plant food
elements. As it is not found in the rock
particles of,the soil, rplants have to depend for their supply upon decaying
organic matter—manure and other fertilizers. Being .very soluble, tho , ni-
'trates quickly wash out'of the soil unless appropriated by; growing crops. It
is ,ln supplying nitrogen to thetsoil that
the legumes possess so great value for
the agriculturist. There is a certain
•,species of bacteria that can'use atmospheric nitrogen, the'supply of which is
unlimited, and'the clover, bean and pea
families-have learned 'to swap' work
with them. When these bacteria are'
present in a soil in which leguminous
crops are lgrowing they .invade the
roots of the plants and live there, their
presence .being shown by swellings—
tubercles. Nitrogen from the soil air
filters Into,'the-roots, where "thei bacteria appropriate it, manufacture an
abundance, of nitrates and ,give it to
the plant in return for starch. The tissues of the plants thus become very-
rich 'in nitrogen compounds,, wliich
-they set free when decay sets in and
'which are'available' for any growing
.crop. A conditioa'bf soil,that likewise
greatly favors the growth of the plant
is produced by humus, decaying,-vege-
tvable matter,' which may or, may not
•be rich'.ln nitrates,- but which (.renders
possible" a"proper circulation offair in
the soil and those chemical actions,
which accompany a decay of organic
matter. One of the most important objects of .'plowing is thus seen to" be a
loosening of the' soil and a mixing, of
fresh, air, willr it. 'This is but part of
thejstory, but still enough"to show that
fixed natural .laws underlie and govern
.'all'agricultural operations, and that
there is no field of effort where a greater measure of intelligence is needed
nor In which intelligent effort is more
, surely or generously rewarded.
' ' /\ splendid Elevator.
Th'o new G. T. R. elevator, which will
be operated by the Montreal Warehousing Co., and which Is located near the
entrance to the Lachine Canal from the
port of Montreal, was formally opened
.recently in the presence of,a large gathering of prominent railway, steamship,
commercial and public men. Including
Hon. L. P. Brodeur, Minister of Marina
and Fisheries. This' elevator Is regarded as perhaps tho most thoroughly
equipped structure of the kind on tha
continent. It Is absolutely fireproof,
tho materials of construction consisting entirely of steel and cement. ' Tha
bins which contain the grain arc rectangular in shape instead of cylindrical.
'There are Hi of them, and they vary
In capacity from 2,750 bushels up to
11,000 bushels. ' The' motive powei
throughout Is electricity, with a total
horse-power of 1,408, distributed over
nineteen motors. There are ten elevator legs, live of which are used for re-
'celving, and all can be used for delivering. There Is also a marine leg foi
elevating grain from vessels in the La-
chine Canala basin alongside, with' a
capacity of 15,000 bushels per hour,
whflo on the river sido in Windmill
Point basin there aro nineteen loading
spouts for delivery to ocean steamers
or barges. The house has a capacity
of ten loaded cars, five of which can
be unloaded at one time, and lt Is expected that as soon as the machinery
gets Into full running order from 125
to 150 cars, of a thousand bushels capacity each, can be unloaded In a day
of ton hours, the dimensions of the elevator are: Length, 23S feet; breadth. Si
feet; extreme height. 1S5 feet; total
capacity,   l,0S0,O00c bushels.
The Critical'Ages.
11 e> calculated that the amount O!
heat given, off by tne numan bo<l;,
i within 24 hours would be sufficient, ;t
1 concentrated, to bring a nine-inch
eube to a white heat. It is this heat
wruch literally buims up the body,
and the very first day that a man
ci-..se;s to renew the tissues by taking
lood he loses about Half a pound or
a pound in weight- Braini-woritei1
give on" a greatei amount ol hfvt tb^n
physical labot-ejis; hence they are
more hable^to collapse. Alter ovt-r-
woik (hey are obliged to he up till
tuey can obtain more capital— in oth
f*r woiel, they have been consumed'hy
tlie lhe Of the body at a quicker rate
tfiari it takes nature to supply ;i
cpiantny of tic-sh ,ilssue and muscle
The ages of 21,, 2% 35 and 12 are the
most entica' jieiiods of a pfison":
iilotliiie, loi* at .about the^'e ages Nat
lire will have fitted the body out will
new raw mstterials, which may o
m.iy nor stand the test of the person'.'
fjvtT-cliariging   habits   of   Hie.   v
pure nre:^ ?   -rini^rsi -use:
The'Steamship  Express.
On Sunday, June 3rd, the Canadian
.N.'-i'hein Kail way resumed its f.is.t'
service' between Winnipeg and Port
AiUiur, and ori thfo stroke of four the
hanusome new "Steamship Bxpress"
pulled om on. itsfiiht journey lo Lake
Superior. Jt consists, ol one,Baggag.
and Mail car, Kiipt and Second Clst.st,
Coach, Dining' Car smd Sleeping Cai
Tne'dlniHjj car is particularly worth}
ol noUet\" having J-.ss>! in rived fron
the Uitinoy iiii-I SimtlYMiops at Day
ton, Uliii> and bfdng furnished in |i\
old Kli'inisli style with caihed'ra;
lamp.. The* whole ear ib so dlffercui
to niiitiling fever s'fen in Dining' caif
and so artistic,,that ir is worth whih
using this tiain, if it is only to hav<.
a me.il in rthis, caY   . ,.,,.,   ,
The Sleeping cai is also from 'Bar
ney & Smith's, shops    and    suggests
Hie   very   ho^t   workmanship.     , Th.
who'e  train   is  lighted  with  Pintsci
gas which has ,a , soft   and    delicate
cited        „ , '-,'•■.,
In connection with' this train, the
Canadian Northern are offering souu
very, astraciive.isues- (o Eastern Can
a da and the Eastern States and a fov,
circular tours to Duluth, St.''Paul, and
Minneapolis. Qne cans travel from
Winippeg'to Port Arthui;'via the Can-
.auian Northern, dake k steamer; ,to
Duluth and travel via" Ible Royalc,
stopping over ai, the Island if desired,
and from ,Duluth. use any ol the fa»i
lines to Si. Paul and return'to Wm
nlpeg via rail lines loi- $-!7-50. 'Tick
ets'aie good for'ieturn until October
;il,St, ll'OG ,,and allow slop-over privi'
legqs at'any point ,en toiite. Thei.
are niany similar tours'- w.ith „ slight
vanntions, and before completing tin
holiday itinerary for this sunimei
one would do well 'to see an agem
,oi thc Canadian Northern railway, o>
write tho, Traffic .Manager at Winn
peg. ' , ,
Canadian Scholar Honored.
The Council of Columbia University
New York, has recently awarded a university fellowship of the value ot JG50
to Mr. John A. C. Mason. B. A., ol
Stratford, Ont. The selection of unl-
vorstty follows Is made from graduates
of tho leading universities and colleges
of America who show themselves especially fitted to pursue courses'of'higher
study and. original investigation; Mr.
Mason was graduated with ' first-class
honors In history and political science
from the University of Toronto In June,
1905. He was subsequently appointed
Alexander Mackenzie Fellow In the
same Institution, and has: been engaged
durtfig the past year in research .work
In tho libraries of New York.
The Austrian scandal has ended in
the annulment of , the marriage c
Prince Frederick oT Schoenberg-Wn.
deheig and Princess- ivnee ot Bon.
boil hy the-'Pope, thus tlieir son wil
be able to inherit 'his 'father's title.
■/J'lie'y Never Knew Failure.—Carefu
observation of- the effects of Parme
lee's Vegetable Pills ,has shown tha'
they act'immediately on the 'disease^
orgs ills'1 ot "rhef, system an J stimulate
thern . to' healthy action.- There rim.
be cases, in which the, disease hiw
been Jong-seated "and'does not cash,
••yield to medicine, but even in sue.
^cases these pills have been known i
biiiig*reliet when all other so callfci.
remedies have, tailed. These assc:
uoii.s can be substantiated , hj ni.in.
who have used the pills, and medica
men speak 'highly  of   tlibir   qualititb
Tho political situation „in Russ.
grows more and more Serious. OnY
immediate and sweeping reforms, u
is being declared, will save to the
Czar his tin one.
In'spite of repot Is to the contrar;,
much concern is being expressed ovei
the health of-the pope The clos'
confinement to the Vatican, it is said
is sfowlj   lulling him.,
Minard's Liniment used by physician;
'I ne prevailing anarchy in the
southern part of Morocco has blazed
oai: into dntor-tribal lighting, and tlu
whole country is given over to f'ne
and  the  sword.
The Cuban senate has latined tlu
Anglo-Cuban treaty of cotnmeice, \\n\
lgatiou and industry. Tho vote was.
IT to 1.
Free
Lead
Geyion GREERJ Tea
all   adulterations   of
from
Packets    Only, "-ntOc,    50c,     a nd    60c    per    Tb.
Highest Award   St.  Louis  1904.
any, kind
At    all     Grocers.
Wake
Your Liver
up
Not too much, just a little, just enough to
start the bile nicely. One of Ayer's
Pills at bedtime is all you need. These
pills act directly oh the liver. They
cure constipation,' biliousness, dyspepsia, sick-headache.   Sold for 60 years.
Wepnblls'l J.O. AjerCo.,
Wc bitc ■• wcretil
(he !»raol«« ot ill car tnedlclnti.
Lowell. Mass.
CRIME IN FiGURES.
rlho mulberry crop  of    Japan
been greatly  damaged  by frost.
has
The Crick in the Back.—-Ono touch
ol nature makes the whole world kin"
sings the poet. But what about Untouch of rheumatism and lumbago,
winch is so common now? There ib
no poetry In that touch, for it rendeis
life miserauio. Yet how delighted is
the sense of relief when an application of Dr. Thomas' Eclectric Oil
drives pain away. Theie is notniha,
equals it.
Pi of. J. Y\'. JenlvS. of Cornell "University, has been engaged by the
Chinese go\ eminent as financial ex-
peit.
Last year -.'rHi.lJvS,9:',0 tons of coal
woio mined in the Cmiod Kingdom,
ot which G7,ltiO,(!lG tons wore exported.
Dining the last year the Essex, and
Sutlolk hunt paid damages for the
loss of 2, UU) poultry, four lambs, C7
un keys, and i>7 ducks.
To, save-the life of Anna M. Hen-
ncssy, the five-year old daughter of
a battalion fire chief • of the. "Chicago
fire department, traffic in a -whole'
block was stopped for a weekl Tlie
little girl was ill with measles and
the  doctors  say she  will recover-
Or. John Smith has-.been appointed
superintendent of education for Out-,
ario. Last year Queen's -University
cpnlorred upon hi in the honorary degree of L.L.I). ;
The C. N. R. freight department
oflicials at Port Arthur is rushed
'handling stool .rails for the Grand
Trunk Pacific for construction west
of Winnipeg-  '
'mmfmm
■/iPiiiliif^
•■••una  i
... r_,iliO ^\
ons. Spld •■*
Some persons have periodical attacks ol Canadian choleia, dysenteiy
or dun lhoc-a, and h.iv.e to use great
precautions to avoid the disease.
Change Of water, cooking and green
treiit, is sure to bring on the attacks.
To siich poisons we -would■■recommend.' Dr. J, D.■'n.o'logg's" Dysentery
Cordial as being the best medicine in.
tlie market Cor all -summer complaints.
If,a tow drops aro taken' in ■■water
when .'the symptoms -are noticed no
further .trouble /■will   be .'experienced.
An association has recently boon
t'oriiied at Tokio' with the name of
'■'Dai Nippon Shukyoka Kyowakai,"
for the purpose of reconciling and
harmonizing the. different., religionists.
John. Barry* has.,recently    died1   in
County  Cork,  aged   120  years.
Philip Smith Beat.a horse'to death
in a thicket, at .Indianapolis. Within
twelve hours lie was serving.a sentence, of  ?10().  anil  costs and  GO   days.
In the Hansard report of-members'
speeches, up ■ to Ka'stor, Chamberlain
heaiis tho list with •■ i columns. Churchill spoke' S!)Vj columns. Haldane (M.
the prime minister r.'-I-M' and A. il. Dal-
t'onr 4S. .
Statistics  For England  and  Wales  For
, iho Year 1904—Enormous Total ,
of Persons Tried.'
, A bluebook was issuod recfntlj*:, says''
Lloyd's "Weekly, by the Home Office
•rivJnff the criminal sUiUsUcs of England and Wales "for the year 1904. It
shows that thfs total number ol persons
tried for various offences during t-he 12
months was 807,189, as cornivtred with
803,696 In the previous 12 months, tho
conviction?, belrig 065,379 agaiii3t 660,-
300. Tlie persons Imprisoned numbered
199.153, as "compared with 1S9,727 in
1903, and tha number of convicts ' In
prison on March 31* was 20.099. • Tho
flfrures, it Js(statv.'d, ,are not all of equal
value as criteria of the state of crime,
but they all indicate an increase ' of
criminalts*. ,"The "total number ot persons for trial for^fndiotaible offences
wero B9.9G0, or 177.59 ' per 100,000 (
population, being an Increase of 1.516..
or nearly three per cent.    _ ' I
There has been a continuous' growth
of ..crime since 1899, .when the number
of persons tried was 50,494, or 156.97
per 100,000 of the^populatlon.' For many
years prior to that year, however, there
was a. steady deoline, with occasional
lirterrirptlons, In the number of persons tried, and In 1899 ihe total was
less than hi any previous year since
1875. During the quinquennial period
1860-4 the annual average was 28o, per
100,000 .population, compared with 182
In the last quinquennial period. The
Lncreaso'in 1904 was wholly in offences
against property. ' The only' offenco
against the perscm w.hlch sriowod a
marked tendency In increase is bigamy,
for which the figure "was .138, tho quinquennial averages for 1S95-9 and 1900-4
being 104 and 112 respectively.
It Is ' satisfactory to' observe that
thoseYlasses of offences usually committed by habitual criminals have ceased to Increase at trie same rapid L rate
as formerly. Cornwall is still ono of
tha counties with the . least crime.
Glamorgan and. Monmouth are still the
■worst counties, but the position of London has slightly improved. The worst
counties for drunkenness are Northumberland, Glamorgan, -Durham, and Don-
don, th© .best position 'as regards, the
offence being taken by a large group of
rural counties. Minor offences of -dishonesty and serious frauds and breaches of trust had Jncre-Lsed, and offences
of the vagrancy class 'ore grnowlnu
rapidly. \    A" i ,""     '
, During'the year 9,913 person*! were
convicted In Courts of Assize and Quarter Sessions, of whom 28 were sente-nc-
ed to death, ,970 to penal servitude,
7,899 ^tD Imprisonment, and 91 to 'detention 'tn aa inebriate reformatory; 55
persons were found gulKy but Insane;
1,896 wero acquitted, and in 38 cases a
Jury found the accused to' be Insane
and unfit to plead, whllo 16 persons
.wore ordered to be whipped or flojrged.
Tvhe total number of persons dealt with
by Courts of Summary Jurisdiction wns
794,981, of whom 655,461 wore convicted,
84,160 being sentenced to'lmprdsonmi'nt.
During: the year 36,269 coroners' inquests -were held. In 2.357 cases open
vardlcts were returned, and,, deducting
one caso of justifiable homicide and 10
executions of persons condemned to
doath, 4.SSS deaths wero ascribed to
criminal violence or culpable neglect.
Of these 3,327 were cases of suicide, a
decrease of 153 aa compared with tlio
previous year. Tho continuous increase
In suicides, frequently referred to In
previous voiumes of the criminal statistics, has thus received a check. Vor-
dicts of wilful murder were returned In
191 cases, and of manslaughter In 126.
Tho number of criminal luna-tics received vinto asylums during 1904 was
235, and at the end of tlie year the total number of criminal lunatics und<>r
detention was 901, of whom no fewer
than 407 had committed murder. Out
of 28 sentences of death, 11 were commuted to penal servitude" for life, and
three freo pardons were granted.
A Baker's Triumph■■
The Mooney Baker cannot
produce   anything   better 'than
Mooney's Perfection
Cream Sodas
'' ..  t
The very„best of flour, butter
and cream — the most modern
plant, the very best baker in
Canada. A biscuit superior to
any other you have ever tasted.
Say "Mooney's" to your grocer.
ONE PACKET HAS
ACTUALLY KILLED
A BUSHEL OF FLIES,/'
Bold by all DruKsrists and General' Stores
and by mail. •)'""*
TEN CENTS PER PACKET FROM -    "
ARCHDALE WILSON,":
v     .'    ELA-MILTOXYOXT.
'^Ma\, )\
-v— ■+n;«w -~      s
HARDY FROST-PROOF FRUIT
TREES AND SHRUBS.
Wanted  at Once—Reliable   and energetic men in  all   p.xrts  of Manitoba,
and North "West, to soil reliable Xurs-
erv stock.
Exclusive lights to bell Hardy Hybrid Apples, originated by Dr. Wm.
aaunders of Ontario ■ Experimental
Farm, Ottawa, and successfully tried
and fruited at Brandon and Indian
Head Experimental Farms.        "
Complete canvassing our fit and liberal terms to the tight persona
Apply at once to E. D. SMITH,
Helderleigh Nuiseries,    Winona, Ont.
Established over a .quarter of a
(fPULurv. —
CHLOROPHYLL
To Tlita  Babitnncc  !<•  Due tlio  Coloring of riant*.
Chlorophyll Is perhaps tho most important coloring substance In the
world, for upon this substance depend
the characteristic nctivity of plants, tho
synthesis of complex compounds from
carbon dioxide nnd water process, upon
which the existence of nil living things
13 ultimately conditioned. Only In a
very few unimportant form*- devoid of
chlorophyll <\in tbe synthesis of complex from simple conipouuds or from
the eleineuts be nccomplibhed. The
function of chlorophyll may only be
comprehended when its chief physical
properties are under<tood. These may
be best illustrated by placing a gram
of chopped leavvs of sras>a or geranium
In a few cubic centimeters ,«f strong
alcohol for an hour,
Such a solution will: be of a bright,
clear green color, und when the vessel
containing'it. Is'held In such a manner
that the sunlight'is.reflected from the
surface of the. liquid it will appear
blood red, due to its property of fluorescence, ."that, of- changing the wave
length of the rays of light of the violet
and of the spectrum in such a manner
us to inaUe tliem coincide with those of
.the'-red. end. It is) by examination of
light which has passed through a solution of chlorophyll, however, that tho
greatest Insight hi to Its physical properties may be gained. . If such a ray of
light Is ■passed through a prism and
spread out on a screen, it may be seen
that there are several large intervals
of dark bands in the spectrum. Tha
rays of light which would have occupied these .spaces have b'eeuj absorbed
by tho chlorophyll and converted into
heat, and other forms of energy. This
energy is directly nvuilabl'o to the protoplasm containing the chlorophyll, aud
by means of it the synthesis of complex substance may be accomplished.
THEY KNOW  IT.
'I lionsnnds of people know Ihat the
ordinar> loniodies foi piles—.nnt-
ments. siippositoues and appliances
—\vlll not cure.
The best of thorn only bring p.ishing
relief.
Ur. I.conhardfs TTeni-lloi'l is ,;v tablet taken internally that lOhioves the
cause nt piles, houco the cnn; is permanent.'Every package sold cm lies
a guarantee with if-
ic is perfectly haitnless. ?1 AU
dealers., or the Wilson-Kylo Co , Lain;
ited. Niagara Falls, Out. 1"
Tho v Second bite CI muds band, of
London, will visit Canada this fall and
will extend their tour to the Canadian
west The first engagement is tlneo
weeks at the Toronto exhibition Thi«
baud is the senior household band ot
His .Majesty. U is one of ihe ecle
, biatetl bands in the brigade ot guards
and is a favorite with his in.ij<-s>ry at
levee-s and high timet ions. The state
unitoim is the most gorgi'iuih in the
liriUhli   imliiarj   sei vice
j      t'ov.  Johnson of Minnesota  has  is
j Miod   a   proclamation   in   which  a   reward ot $"'<Hi is oflop-d u r the oaptiirc
' of  llarr>  Spencer, wanted  foi   the attempt  to mmdei  hi*-, wife on a stieel
i in .Muiiii'.ipolis. Spencoi -.i.h tonnei-
l\ a lestaurant U-">p"n in St t'aul,
and leeentlj he aiietupted to kill ln-i
wite In i-.is.' he is cMiight, thf pei
son eflociing his linear will lriviio
the lewar.l elfered
$100 REWARD $100.
The roftclera of this paper will bo pleased to lonm
that thor© li at least one dreaded dUon^o thnt urienco
hafl boon able to euro in all. ita »ta^OM, and thut la
Catarrh. Hall's Catarrh Cure ,i(* tho only -positive .
cure now known to the mt'.livul fraternity. Catarrh
beintf a coustitutional disease, reouiren a coiihtitu-
tlonal treatment. Jlall-H Catarrh Cure is tiiken ln-
ternnlly, aetink directly on the blood and mueous
surfaces of tho system, thereby destroying the found-
ffon.oithodli.eKTO. nnd eivini: the patient streuuth ■
by bulldlnir up the constitution and assisting iiatlire
J*1 dolnK.Its work. The proprietors hare so much
'""h In its curative powers that they ofjer One Hun-
Jro.l Dollars for any case that it fails to cure. Send
for list of testimonials.
I Address: F. J. CHENEY i. Co.. Toledo, O.
Sold by drupBista 75c.
Tako Uull'a 1-auiily Pills for coustipation.
Reports from Ijabrailor state that
live persons were Icilied 'arid'eaten by
savage dogs off that coast ■■during the
past winter..,
It has been decided to substitute
music'for handcuffs and straighljack-.
ets for the insane in tho Kansas Statu
asylum. Twonty^five pianos .aro- being introiluboil.
'I lie prairie" ju.'ople are kicking on'n
raise in l..o prices of Inmlier ol" ".Oc
to ?!   per thousand.
W     N    U    No.    589 iS-frfm tf'i'ttufcfclf?,! tnwwtDiK ���Wt-ir",��ra.i*iOJmfiirt^T^tn>  --   "y*  : - , ,* 'i  -if  ,./ *���  TJ!K Li-:.\I>KJ{7  \U;YJK. UlilTlSU ( Oi-CMBIA,  _'..r ftUM LKAillt  i    ..lc-i.-d in (,hi lnteretst of the people  *S*_8>'*  l.'ilKUIIM 11   1   llc-lltlh. i  I  J'here nit; m.uij-   people   who  have'  i-eil    Chaiiibc-hiiii'b   Colic,     ChoWiM  fi j  ml ])i,ii rriiifa'IVuicdy   with   s-plendni  -vi<- an.i .'���; hi Kuoienay.   i     ��� ''"ulir. hut who aie .iiiknoiui  becauoe  , _-'__-_ . '   ''' i' ^ '**���"   he-ii.itcil    about    gri-v i1?,f-T "i�� j  I'ubi.'sin-j-H  ' ""niomal of ti,eiri .\perience foi puh- |  j  jiMiioii.    'J'iu-Wj pfoplij, ho'ivever,  are j  none- tin-le^t-fiit'tiKS  of   this  remedy.'  , i  i !j< \  h..\f <ii <ie uiiiudi tiAViinl   muking j  ��� I a Jif.n ���. htilii wnJ by iht-ir  personal j  ,   ei orit!iii,i,il.i!i,"n     to     lrioildd     and}  i,''ighiiiyit,    ]:. io u   good   tnedkino   to j  ,j I'.tvi: in the home and lo wideiy'known  TMe re-port on  p.icM.ig   i,���u.e  cm-    :i|1'|UJ (.urL.a o/ jijrri,1JCH uml an<furniB  di i* i><- ic iiir\l on   cumjcil   tiitiaU,   but       f bo*.\ ,*]   _r i��i>de.    For   6��le   by   tin  !���!J3li  r>?  a  �����  y    .1     -  ||VTH   ,v   CO.,  T 1TKS 0>" SOU". Ill PT1PS.   ,*  *. . *r. .! .....' : , t>.<>0  A, Ui-i AY, .JU.NK A,, l'X.'o.  i.vj one liaji made   un    at lack   uu   tin  lYitly buaidiug houee jnca'e.  ' .>Vtff.   S'W&Ati  'Vneie is a.  good   opening' iu   Moyie  ''    i ,,  for.i laundry, One that ivjulJ   be   caii~  i   'le of bundling  the   business  of   the  iio'els as wfellas tbe  faiYily and other  i       -,- ' ��. ,. - r    ... *  trade. , '   ' c ���  tloyie JLhug A' Stationery Co.  wm  ���Ytaj-r.  fClA'hll  ,     BUY YOUK |���  G  mo ~*%rn-M2  ininio'ri. Qay, July 2n  AFTERNOON  Speech by J. H. Hawthorntli^aite M. P. P.  The sports of the day will begin at 1 otelocli  sharp, and will run as follows:  Children's sports,, $20     1st  ��� 1   100 yard foot race, $ 10  2   Bread jump    , j    ' ' 0  . ,      3   Sack race       . *      ' ',      -5  4   Fat roan's ra.cn, over 2000 lbs   5  ,."���*��������  L O. O. F,  <,?���'..  ,V^Y> �����"��"* ��"'"��" N"- "'  .Meet- even Tuid.l.i> e\eni:iji ?" then  lull on Vn.t-ii'i.��'i'eei. ,-i join mug  Odii KellowMioiiJial'iV mviltd.  P.U.1!'"  1". J<. .I.^MYT-I,  \- ��dc gi-miui. !r'eci y-  THE CANADIAN BANv  OF GOMfcffiRCE   "'  ;   Paid-up Capita!, ��10,000,003^   ��� Rsserve Fund, S4,50Q,ooo  HEAD, OP^FICE,' TORONTO  1J. K. WALKER', General Manag-'rr ALEX. LAIRD, Asst. Oer.'l m   , i     , ' '"anajjt,  BRANCHES'' THROUGHOUT CANADA, Acto tW  ,   THE  UNITED' STATES AND ENGLAND  M.   I ���!������������������� J.nilB*' -s"- ,!7- |  K. of P-_J  ,,,���',   ,,,-J'v'TlHir-diiy.     A nDnoral BanKing fautinoss Iransactcri.   Accounts may bo oponed and tonducied i.  Mi>eNe*.v,tj   lnnr,  nj - mail witn all liranohes of this Sank. JUC!cd k  seniiig    i"   ���McGregor  i,���U -ii S  o'vil.^ck. ��� Vie-  -^_i^        ilinj,' biotheis invited  JS 3  01iiir.i'(ll"i* <-> "�����  2! Moyio ���: JVIi u&rs'   Uiiion  N-). 71   W. F.'of 1V1.  A0 irtim  dropped  five'hundred   feet  iioni the topof a   Cincinnati   building!        , '    FROM  tints week and wiia not liurtin lhe le-isl |   , tt4   ' r^t i      ����.    n  They were pickltd pijjs'ke:.���AlU.ilio   A�� 15c    htCW3fl     K    LO.  Journal.  *>��  *^j  Ik  .#��&  ,      John Houston, ex-mavor of Nelson,  ' <��� - ���   n" ' '   ,  'hdb opened an<dfliee in Galdfieid.'Nnv..  to deal iu "proapectd und mines, minu  , leases, niining Btocksj'aud real 'estvite."  We   shall  soon    hear  of John   being  mayor of'd M'dfields or a : candidate for'  the United States senate.   !   '        - f  Agent   for   Croivij'   Nest,  Stenni I,,aundry.,  M%  'B$%M  V.1MS  , W. D, Haywood,," sccrctaiy of the,,  Wtetern Federation of ilinerVj is a  s;rong advocate of, haying all union  "meetings open to Iho pnblio- He con-  ;tendb that it is nselesri to attempt to  hold meetings absolutely secret, ai-  cipitalists, ' throiiE;h., unscrupulous  "stool ��� pigeons,", .learn all that, goes  on * there anyhow. '.Open . meetings  would go a long way 'towards cutting  the ground from ��� under the feet ol  those who charge the union with sec-  ret wort, and would reuder the "innei  circle", theory, evnri more ridiculous  than at 'present,' . "  -THE��� ���      ,    ,  I  k     i _  1>KSAUL>.*IER MKOS,    rroim.  'Lur^Qu sample room in connection  willi,house for commercial men. Best  of accommodations.  Heiidaui)rters   for   Com-  ii        *"    , i   . ,  r   mcrcial and MiningMen.  5 Putting' ston3, 14 Lbs.  6 Potato race  7 Hose reel race  8 Log rolling- centsst  9 . Walking' greased poll  10   Shooting- contest  12 C-Rpc]i drilling' contest,  13 Boat race  ' . - ; _  14 Tug of war'..    . '',   <  5  ���5  75  20  10  SAYINGS  BANK DEPARTMENT '      '  L��"'7, '"','X.W     i    Deposits of   SI  iiiKi upwards received,  mid, interest  aHe.���...,* ���.  . \\   Ui:cu...vji1     i current riites.,    I lie depositor irs subject to no ih;l;i\,^}Yt   a:.  i;  n.iiinlS.   J      ,   '      '   ever  in  tfcrf ^viilulrawar ��'f  Hie   who!.-  or  iaiy  f ��� c- mwpas, m  po'rltoji'of   thii  deposit  (CSASBRq3KBRASCH  3     IlrtHill  MlCn-fn,   h.'l   -V'-y   HH<lll-        ft  (hiy    eVlMlltlU'   '      -"-"l    '"--'"      lU<5llll,K'rr H  ,ue COl'dl.'!'/ ll-.VJlei! u> rt.'i i <}.  k'W.m J. FEVVt\>'i,     Tnnr.-K, Knur,  Fi.-sit!- nt.  ?'ecn'tiiry j  Oampbail Cup ! mgYIE AEUTE NO. 855;.  10  50  6  'J4-'    L,  QUEENS   AVEN0E.1  ,MOYIE,   B. 0.  Wm. Jewell-  pc-  mm  w  ^  mm  �����*:  ��� A^Mk  mm  ��� ,i '   Tho   American   rr.eit packers'are  .  .     waging war against President Roose-  ' ',      ��� A    ��� , ' > '  \A.i3-~'-'   ' Y veil for the bt.mrl he has lvkf-n against'  fyA' >YY     them.     But    already ,the YSTeil-Rey-  J*-j>  -- "    "~    \ i -i , ^  E"5~^'-^1   S1-'"   noldsJ report,  has   been   productive 'of-  S;.,'-'    --.,_.   -good.  ������  In   the', packing-houses    in  '.-  Y_-     ; . .<3hicago'toilet arr'ingements havei been  renovoted,   the   floors ' cleaned,   'the  'walls,scraped and'the light and ^vea'ti-  .Y   . latib'n improved.   It is. said   thc '"sur  roundings ot the  workers   in at  least  1 three    plants    have    been    improved  50 per cent. But what Roosevelt now  "tnows, Gmeral Miles knew three  years ago and Upton Sinclair knew  'one year ago. The��e men can now  say with good grace, ���'! told you so."  IF YOU HAVE A  Express and General,,, Delivery '- Business?". 'Livery and  ���Feed Stable.    " " ���  Leave' Orders at       ,  Gwynnt's Stoie.  '-/!'. Committee. of ihe pay." \',  '  , Caledoiiiaiv SpQvls,-5rE. A.. IlilJ.     -    >" ' '-. '' <-  ,   ' Hose Reel Races���Dr. Harvie. 0.,A'. Foo'te.''        'I ���  Drilling'"'Contort���P. Bonner, John 13j.ik.ke.      <v   .  , Boat Racing���A. 1'. ATaedonaM,. F. J. Sihyth. )  -    ^  ' Log RollingsE!'ct~��\ If..Johnston/ G�� W. Orclia^d. -  ,,' Tugof'War--TJa6iYM6Tavi8h.,,/'       "     %'/.'.,,  ���  ' -Children's Sports���J. H. Hav.-kc, John1 Simpson. - '"  ' <"     , ,' ' 'I ' i        'll?      , -V  A'. PZ-Macdonald,'- -  E. A.'illji,-  " ' ,. u ' 'i   ! n .  Y_  President.' '     . Secretary.  irr-els- (ivory   Wou'iu&ua.y at1 is r, M-  DR. 'UAltVIB,' J- ii. hawke: ,  W'orthy'Pii'ji.- ,  "Worthy' Secr'y, >  i&arveyY <^    McCarter.i.  Barrister:;, Soliciura, N"i-husei��,'E(c,  1 '���>  '      ������ ,       ^ , ,,' '  Cranbijook,' ���-" -,'; B: 'Q.  MOYIE  British  Columbia.  AT   '   v ' "WIT'    Y~\ Tl"s**fe "&!�� r\TT\-)  Wl'JF   G-URD,  ' 1       '' 7, -      ,  IJAUlltSTS-K, SOCICXTOK,  15'1'C.  CRANUftOOK. B.'Cf    ^';  .    r' '  ��� ' j  Jl��   I 111 !>�������������������� *IMI��IM'|��   ���!!���> Ill��� ���WIWHII WHIIWIIl'l ���      ��� 1 ������!  m  Wholesale Wines; Liqiiors; ��� " t \, ;,;   '  . /   ',   ': .and Cigars. -   ��� ���- ; ������,'-, ,;^ ���  GRA^BKOOK ��       '.���. ' -Briti&h. 'Obliim'bia.!  .  *   ���   C. H. DUNBAR  .      t        ��� ' '        *   ,  vi.irrifcti f, Kolioilur, Notary Public, Et'L*"  'Cranbrook, B. O.  DR.  ���*^r^':'$; -Oranbr oak- Co-Bperafi^e/.ttore  HftUSE; ���CLEANING!' ...  '' 'Then you'll want some papering  nnd painting done to iicdhen up a  bit. ' Let me  give' you  an    esti-  i- , ��� . i 'I ,  S/'R.6   WORMINGTON,.  '    ' PAINTEil.  '' s'  LOT TO SELL,  A HOUSE TO KENT,  MINING STOCK TO SELL  ,. 'iif,, ^,  ,*-��-.;,*-( 5i��. .  Or if vou wish to invest  in any ol  the0e oonuuU  FARRELL & SMYTH.  A6SAYJK1JB,  NELSON,  B. C  jO^arbrooU;,'  ,     ' /E;' C.  ,    '"���     '      "v   ,f   '��� "   . Y      AGENTS'\l '   -     " <���     ,  ���'Canadiiiu Fire I.iBnr.inpu OS.." And ������Njrwio'n U'-,i^ 1  JV-i'ln-'trinw SoJiaty.  ';Farrell \fc- Smyil\9 -ffkQyii  Georg-o &.��� TKoacpson..'.  *   ., '       ... vx      -kY-   ���  ' 1��,,' BAKtufTCH, Solichuk; No  .   ��� <i*        tnq*. Pcijijc, &c.  OllA.N'&ROOk'. * , Ritn-r&u Ooi,i;;.rr.iA,  'f -Fuirerai', Directors "aiul  *'/- ''Vfimbalmsrs..'. '. ,  A..-JJ-.  ,'.,A  ,<:  i  "J  f  STOJ> AT TH E  -E.G. GWYHNE; - ,  Cigawi        Tobaccos,.       Qoufctioneiy j CObiUtil vl/i I Ail  Fruits, E'C  PARREL     BLOCK,  ��{. ByBEATTT- ���   '    ~<!~  s    EnUv'-luier" and L"nilert;iki*r,  rLoce S9l. ,      '      CKANUROOK.  ���N jn. **-*sT.str.s~iUe: ���v.^r>.^.^.^e:ee'. '<^��-,�����.^s'.>,'.x��,' if .JP*^���.-&���**'���&jy?t\ '  i ,^k^^^v*it';5^^-^--S%^^^^*^^*^  '&   TY T pt.'T.'^O Tl T'P    "" \   f'l  '"?"p T"S"l   r   ?'''p   \r  . /^ 'I        I    ���!        ! i-|A!    -T    ���     Y (-Ay'    j \ ' -f^-i '- \  \Si  WIND.G^vS   A Mi).   DCOH3,  O I '  ' Jlmi*.; in Cnii-h' Cti'uiR'Yi.  "*  w  i��t,Vi:KKTS  In    all .the   Principa)  Cities and    Towns'   in  British Columbia,  Ihj B, C.  PRO J' US A   LINE  i-     > *  f    v.).  t  I    1  TRESEKVING   CLOUIES  ' i< n? ni ii ol i ,i jiiirl or   our   liusiiie'--R   lit.  ! ni.iking   iIn.'in.     \Y .  PRE.-;.-   AND  I'LEA.V  ������   ���.,      \i,ui t\ inn. ii1--  Willi    tin     siuiR'    thor-l  .'"'������I-      ���  ?._ CURIUM -,-> mill .-kl'l     ill it    \vo    jj.vi>    to I  i.tiliiiwi!*- vju a   mw    biiit.    Our   wr^rk '  in thiti line jiroli'iin-i   t!ie   life   of    thc  tjiirnicrit   iiivl   kcrfi.-   it   liKikini*   rifjhi  till woi n out.    S< ii'l ii-,  v'nir  clothii a  i *  How ofti n do you hear thi^  expiea- > to cluui and note the inipitALinunt,  niou   from   your   frifinib''    Of   cchiimv to  you   wan',  to    remember    them,  and I |*      |*       M-: ^ �� ^ & ^ 7*���  comply with their wiel.es. | Wi   lei    a   Lf v  1 &��  To do this you must'ku-p en hand a    I^IOYIS  full Mipply   of ji.ipcr,   envelopes,   :nk   _____ _________________^___  Wo carry a very   fine   and 'complete;       BREST   PHOTO   CO.  line of stationery, and can supply your I Ckashrook. akpMovIe..  wants at popiiflr prices.  - FINE    PAPER  should always be u=ed in   writing per-  . sonal or businiss letters.     It adds dignity to your  correspondence,    Besides j  the    cost'is trilling.    Poor    paper    is! 'deai.kr. in  dear at any price.    Il will pay you   to ; �������.  i  v iT  iidu the buft. ;    ���������'������ ���  WHOjUESALE AH1.J     ItHTAIh  MEAT     HESCZJLNTi  Fresh and Cured Meats, Fresh  Fish, Game am, Ponltiy. We  supply onlv the beat. Your  trade i-oliciti <h  __E_ror_:s2iiii:_a  $1  CRANBRO'OIC SASH AND  DOOR CO.  ty  Pe\ d Wuik n  P.--..1 ];y �������� h  l'-.  LUMBER    LATH   SHIKGT.:  * _ t  yiiipmi'ii-.c i. j Sti.-i j*'..l vi.-i.i Mix*,cl '.'aiioi>.v-  j  i ,'   -. '    r- . -. ��� i . -.. ! ci. . . u-r     .   .' t,. i   ,S  ~T'^*-.^.-;       (",. --.vi-v-i r�� -ja l^i      T^f'i''; vl - 1    i  '^    s 'c    '���     f -t <#-���-<-��� r .m-. - r  !   'j     ,     *-:-'2_'I--;  -��� '-!-.   , j:tc. |i  -.���vjCBe. rir''  "~""~ -'. r���    r~7~~AA:~ ii  .  ^  _   ]>        'I i ���. t,',.'..,    r    '   i      y  B. C;  O.'F. DESAULNJER.  life  3J-.  kOyie  .-..., s      . ���. ^hiii Hotel is New and well Furnished, Tlie  V;,t-yY v^-'/v;;; '..>:,.., g j*        Tables are Supplied with the Best, tne  -----'-'-'ii--L----Vi'���������������  "  ici'i)        Market affords. The Bar is Filled wuh  the Best Brands of Liquors and Cigars,  HEADQUARTERS   FOR COMMKBCIAL  JI O VI13  AND MINING MEN ��  11 It IT! MI COM "X''11  j <���^^'-Cci'j'-it���:e���-!r'c'&-'--'fi6���-!f.$$Cir*53'3"j'?>Tc-v S.-533 iS-Jv^v^-?^'5-'1-^t'  ill  Comfortabl  Rooms   and  Best of  Table Board.  J. A.  GOUPILL! Propr  I Moyie Beer���*m*  1    ,'v.   mule hy  (lie   pr< *onl   bie-v.-r    i-    .idniill' ''���    ( ''���'  '    Inst   r.i^cr in  K.ihi Koiili'iin^. .Willi tlii   J'1'-1 -M-'!l '' "  1 i he I'liie.il Sp' ir,(j \\  itv r it is line Mfllul '"' "    ''^  I  Insist (in liHwnj.' Movie iJi.ei,  IS *  i<  *i  -zgp2.  Bottled aiid'Draft-'Beer.v,.  m  JM  ationert: Co, Iq^^  '���w i_tf ^  J'ROYPT 'J^LlVKltV  >t.   Joseph's   Convent.;  hoarding a^1:^ s,L,i conduct-(feat Northern P aHwaj!  Yd hy' the Sisters of St. J. is.ph, Nelson j     T5lP   Of.mlortnb'rj   W:iv ' Koute of  i B.   C.       Comiiiorciiil'    and"    hnsine^s . .       , ...  .     ,',  T -    ���  the   famous Oriental Limi|f,l  formation,   rulcsr,   etc.,  ffigSfif*. B.   C.       Coniiiiorciiil'    and     hiisine^s .          ,.       ,  ��*"��� i'i ri ���  i,         i-.       ii                   ,i          tbe   famoi  |/ !' H ��� courses  a  .s[.eei-ill.y.     hxeelleuce   an;! j  jj| r:|j ! swift   proyresh   ulia i -netei ize   each   lie-: Tor d.-biilod jn  k&IaiiuS j jiiirlmont.    F.-ir-iiiis  Y;.-.'iild . write   f^'r ��� ,.aj] ,,,,,,,. Ml;,,.  s' .3. ye.  particulars.    One  rnoiitn   :i:-:-ures   the;  public'of    tlie ��� t.!Mrc,ii;:li!n..Js    'if    (lie;  cisters' meihovis   (if  teiii'liins;.    TL-riii.-, ii.  ��-nvr |oohim,.iir.f.'. Jaimarv,   Aj.ril   and   Sep!.:  iVJ.v_." i. J __j   I'liwjJs are ddujittud dunu"; t.eru'.   ���  IV'ickBtntie  A I'.i-n I   C.  ; .FEJI.^IK, 1.5. :C.  by biiyinij this  reliable, honest,  high grade sewing machine.  STRONGEST GUARANTEE.  National   Sewing Machine Co.,  SAN   FRANCISCO.   CAL.  FACTORY AT UELVItlKMii. HX.    ���  I"  '  mm  ii dim  t^i* -A* '<    PVl  WW < lIFsfl.  si sra-i* &s  ��-@S;?r?  JULIUS MUS'LLEE, Proprietor.      ;  jiovh:. p. f-  r tm  ' 4  ' f "I  *��� -I  ���   If l" "  ��� f a  \      *     '-VJ  J    Bi-     ���*  ' N'   -.1  '���1  I  i'HVr?  *sfs*3B��HraaEos&TaH*ai��jj*^  S5S*   _ti'.^��'.v-i.-J.lii*,sl','j!ii!!S��.>',i'-��  -:<^-3  i *.^  ;^:Yi*si  ���^^^?w���M1^l����^.*S?_^2VY'?3?^^�� iir*i*-\'^''*i<�� V. ��� r-*��-^-v;- -  'T?;ytwy,d|r*^ieirk:*(iiiTrlweaiHt��.fiir'Ti^

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