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The Moyie Leader Oct 7, 1905

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Array ^^%~>jii^i��#��fi^  .t^s^a^'siri^Si^i^ff^Krw1 _-T  ""-?���**.'.  I"  1-7  Now Is the Time  ',  To think about buying your winter  supply of VEGETABLES,   We, are, in  a better   position than ever to  supply >rf  vbur needs in all linesof goods. "Get our ��  quotations  on vegetables,  butter   and ,  eKf?s before you throw away yo ur money.  We can  save  you money, and that  is  what you are looking for.   It is not economy to buy cheap stuff.  We buy the high  class goods and,can compare prices with  the lowest. '   ' v? '��� ,  ST. EUGENE'S  SIXTH DIVIDEND  > ��� ��� ������ ��� ��� ��� i  Money was Distributed Oct. 1st,  Next Tuesdav will Be Pav-  1 day, ��� aid   $30,000, '  - Will Be Disbursed.    ��  Mike Nugent is back b Moyie.  Jake Fink was in town Monday,  Chas. O'Neil returned from the ,hof>-  pital Monday. ,-v% ,     '   ,  R. A. Smitti i�� building an addition  to his, shoo shop, v  There ia talk , of (baviug a night  watchman put on in Mhyie.  * <  ' Mrs. Thos. Cameron>eturned ' from  the hospital yesterday.' ''  Miss' Breta   PetersOb,   nnd    Lilhe  -��!  Mr>.T  ���'     m Paid tTp Capital./ $8,700,000. ;  ' 'yR��aerve       - .'   ^  , 3,50Q,000 ,  , f  .,*.--���'^oSesources\ vill.Obq.OOO ��*�����'��*  '������  "'"' bipo_i..'l^lvid.".Pr��^tBiwoIIaUV��.3p������> ' ,      i[.  mU^tm^AAAy ���yx.I:xi.Km;m  r ' ' '      i j  The St. Eugene mine paid its regular quarterly 'dividend on October  first.-, It was two per cent on the cap- atreet;v~,  ital stock of thd,company or( .70,000.  This is the sixth dividen paid ,by ,<,tbe  St. Eugene. '"  /.During the month ot September tbe  mine shipped,2o0ti   tons- of' ore   and  concentrates to the Trail   and 'Nelson  - ' <,    "     *  ��  smelters:, w f, *���    " �����-      ,   .,   ���  ,   Next Tuesday^wili'be paday at   the |,  mine and;���the sum  of' 30,000" will be  disbursed. , ��.      ���-  Scbulze are in Spokane  J. F. M. Pinkham and R. E. Beattie  wero up from Cranbrook Tuesday.  . '}' li  u  Dr. King  was  up'from/.Cranbrook  on professional bUuineSS Wednesday.  J. Af Harvey,' white|in Moyie"hist  week, donated'$10 to��Uio Moyie fire  brigade.  SHAH HOUSE  IS BURNED  St..  ;Eugene  Suffers  Another Loss. 6  ,      _^Sohmidi|iR  dangrou'sly  ilfat   her home on'-Bouth   Victoria  MAGE IS OYER .15.000  ;��� ' -   '  4 -"* ' ; ,   ���  Mine and Mill will Be Closed Down for Some y  . i .;.   J Time,  i  Our First Car, of Okanogan  POTATOES  AND  *���  '   Frank Jobnstou is .having ,a; boatf  house-built   for hU gajoline>uncb,v  tbe "Oriole."      ., ,,   4     ' ,A  ��� s *   A* J"-A' &h$       "' f._4" ' '  Miss ErnaNiedersUnt is   m   Cranbrook learning tlie millinery trade, in  the" store of the aitssefcHlsLfod.* -',' ..  ,     '"   'i ���   -i__    '       '   '  . t.  i  I S    V  STOCKS?'  ��f ��� m  ,',:'\���;st/'etigese,''y,  ;^ -\ \    <   v  T'.'-f INTERNATIONAL COAL &' 'OpKE,V  ';' l$:vwestern^)il;& ^oal. '. m ~ ���   ���  .,.' .^ cyi.v    -"> v-rf..��,i  < v for,quotations. ���*  - tif" *'' j.,. *"'���'f** -1 -      ^    ** ���    ^^  ' /.' 1" ��� *',  Write   us-*  "r> 'ZJ -.  ': vf  jTJnion Reading Room;  1 '���    -'    r���'      ^- '     *���  ie miners union has decided to sb  tablish a library,'and with this end in,  yiew $50 has been, voted" as a starter  and a committee of five, has "been appointed to devise ways and means for  its'establishment'. The miners' union  hall has already been placed for ,use as  such," aud the^ leading -daily'^ and  weekly newspapers, magazines and  books will be provided',. For the ben-,  efitof'the publicm'oreimportant an-;  nouncements will be made next week;  ~'-" Pilot .'Bay. Smelter;   ^ll%  1'J. LeKoy killed ; twS, deer���about;'a  mile'back of the St'.'-Eugene last Saturday. ,The larger ot lhe two, dressed'  225 pounds. ''/       '^A'A  ��� A" ''"A,  Presbyterian  ^The \la**tie��ryof^tije; ^ _  church desire,,to tlianll all 'tbbse^who  contributed^'towarda^the. success oi  their social lasI Friday evening.-   .,   --  - '      ' ti "���   *    ,-i  Mrs.'Cronin returned home yester^  ' Thev   8t'.   'Eugene'    bad , another  disastrous firo  thia week. ��� The shaft  house* and,.blackd'mitl^ shop   at   the  Lake Shore workings were  burned' to  the ground early Friday,morning, and  the hoist'and other machinery in , the  building hf a  total  los-i. .The, direct  loss to  the company,*, .will be," nearly  $20,000, which   is covered ._by  $8,000.  insurance.^ ,J-The worst"' feature, . however,', is  the length ^ of "time'it  will  take tb get the building.rebuilt and to  get     the' machinery' installed."' Tbe  hbiscf.will 'have **to' be made to order  in Weast; and, it' - will" probaMy  take  between three and four months to gel  itherVand set/lip.   This'will  cause  the greatest delay. {' '"       ' ���*���      (   "''  si The fire caught on  the  timbering  both hi'the. main" tunnel  and, in  the  shaft and   did   considerable , damage  VEGETABLES  l    '        r ' ,  , will arrive next weeki if you wish to  biiy a' quantity, for winter use,, we, are  prepared to quote a>very close price < for  .delivery from the cars. The prices ^are  advancing and we expect our; next car  will be higher. , Call and get our .quotation's. * , , ,,";'. A "a  -*                    -      , it-*  ' "*    m'''  MaeEaehern        :  -AND-i-  l.t  Macdonald;  i 1  -t.v  *,   si- fi  ��>  ,*'vr.:  ,"' Hon* 'Office  f  -CBANBBOOKj  ���>!   1  ft ���  i ,*tV-rJ  V   ��"   il  111.  ;;mc.jie;.b,^  Try A Few Cans of t  /���*'**   i * ���    *   "       <  "Old Bothestead Brand"  Vegetables ^and Fruits at  FITCH'S  * C. 'Fernau',-head,-erf the   company  th��tbunt^he;!sinc;r��ductioa^M)w^^  .Rosebery,' the 'smelter .at -Frankj-'and  purchased ,\v a ' mine. (near/Amswortb,  has,agfti^ c��"T*e to^bV'fr��-*?C?Ild. i*  negotiatitig for' tlie purchase; of the  Klot'Bay Bmelter^on' Kcotenay.Make:  Thia smelter'was built in 1896 but  was closed down two' years later, ��� and  has been idle ever since. y   t  day with Mr.-.Croninf She lias been  The moiith'of  the tunnel ia in^very  visiting in, the eastern^ states 'rand. in I loose, ground and .this caved in"    . V   .  Europe-'br the past two"monthB,1 */   t      As riea^as can'.'be.aacertained -the  t     -''4 '.^'nl,:'    '. v.tf''  fire   itarted about   five'o'clock,'and  James   Eoss,   -the ^.Italian    bfltter  known as "Jimmy the'Rospo," had his  foot badly jammed by^a stick'of .timber falling on it whilejwork'ing .at the  mill Tuesday. . ���, f''_. v A iii^  ,' E. F. Lucas"was here this week-mak-  ing a visit with hisi son vvvm./.Lucas  and wife.tt'-Mr. LuMsys^paymaBter on  the CentrairVermo"iErt"i,railway,'ahd^ is  - ~ �� a <.   '.. k y^LkTii-jcy^.'r^^*;'R',4  ���off-onia^acauo^^^^l^^-  ���t^ m^  G bllebtions  Farrell & Smyth, Moyie.  Wear the Derby Shoe  for comfort and durability.  *oHe other better and few to equal for satisfaction and price. For sale by  E; A. HILL,  THE   LEADING' LADIES' AND MEN'S   FUKNISHEK.  His Sight Is Saved.  \_  Angus McDonald, who went to  Mentreal a'short time ago,to have a  piece of steel removed frutn one of his  oyes, writes that the operation was  successful and4 that _he, will soon be  back in Moyie with as good eyesight  as ever.     He     was    in    the'Royal.  'Victoria hospital'.-   __^_ __- .      *  New Bakerv.  Geo. Crowe of Ymi'r i�� fixing'up  the stroeroom in the Farrell block and  is gelling everyttnog in * readiness  preparatory to opening hie bakery and  restaurant.       * ,  To Spokans.  Excursion rate $11.75 Fernie to  Spokane and return Oct. 8th ,to 15tb  via tbe Great Northern By.  "A vA"^isK  . Harry _ Dimock--jhas^received- his  flppointment^asrcollector.-yjf^castoms  and is 'now^in'^Nelsonj'gettingij'.on^to  th7,Sbpeq8���7Her^iU;LbK>tafion^;  either at Yabk,'vorv*tVthe ^boundary  soutnof'YahkV,    "' '  *' ' i ''' *        ,  Sam Miller, of tbe Creston House.at  Creston, was . in Moyie Wednesday  meeting his many old friends. In tbe  evening ho attended- the," meeting of  the Moyie aerie of Eagles, of which he  is a charter member. ' '  W. R. Stone has returned from the  east and is here looking, after his  property in town. Mrs. Stoue is in  Spokane, and will be( joined by Mr.  Stone in a few" days/ Tbey intend  making their home in Spokane;   *  < , -  \ Basket Social  V '    ' I  A basket social will be given by the  Ladies Aid of the Methodist - church  on Wednesday, October 11th, in the  Eagles hall. The ladies are, requested  to bring baskets or boxes containing  lunch for two, The baskets will be  sold by auction and a,, prize will be  given for the prettiest- Auction  begins al 8:15.* All are invited.  t __ .   '   Niederstadt Oase.  fire    started  about  its origin is 'a* mystery. Everything  seemed all, rightwhen / the -men'''came  off shift aUour .o'clock. ."'-'< . r ,'. j k >*  - TbYjfire, comiug as'lit does', just on  the eve'of winter, is; a tbad blow! to  iboth the mining company'^arid the  town.5>The milCwill^stiut down "for  thejtime'6eing.>ndi)hV';'orevVwill be  shipped for some,-.Jtime.','However,*, a  -^o5dJtoiii**f-meirnwril'*e^pt��on^theL.  payroll rebuilding and puahins: '> aeyel-  ���unent work'in.the miri��   ���     - -    ��  &)"'   f *    -' v ..- *   ?       ' '   Z  y He'Waiited'#to Rubber,';  v'    r '-'���'''     "^>   z      'i    t, ''      ' V"  A "Peeping Tom" was escorted to  the doors of the dressmaker's convention in St.' Louis, the intruder ,having  had 'the"audacity to gaze upon Mme:  Bakei's models during a^ corset demonstration: The peeper ~waa * caugbt  in a room to 'the side of the' lecture  platform, . where he had concealed  himself ,'behind pbrtiers-in order to  tiSfe in.the human form deyme, which  was being displayed-by' Mme.'Baker  in various colored u suits of c union  underware. The intruder's desire to  get as close'as possible,to the articles  on' exhibition -'caused <his - downfall,  for once while crayning  catch sight of a particulary  cal figure, 'he-s fell" forward  doorway exposed toMhe  hundred  women'.  .METAL' MARKET.  . ,j   < ii  /'i j,  *v.��  1����    * i   '3 'i*fl'!#-"T*  -   vJ'  .sr fc-.f'S-W  ".New ',York���Bar silver/'Cl^'cent  Lead,$i.90. 'Zinc (spelter*) $5.00.l, '  ' ,"London���Lead, ��14'lis 3d.,j;'.!.v  Mahonevs Are GdodV-^/y^Spl^f  i        i , i-.>- ~t<f^J!&{riX.(  v.Sf .'-i .�� i1 AS*  '    The Mahonevs'���Frank,  Willie andf*%\rfi'-bai.i  %zuA.wm  f .*��� ^if.  mi   ,   .'   - i  "^*i*. 'V , *-*-"   i  The Maboneys���Frank,  Willie and^,  Mamie;���gave the people   "'  "*'*---:-  -  rip .roaring   entertainment,' i  tt f%>_��.  l��st< Saturday  TfiSiK  MEWS^NOTES,  .Tlie Frank stride is settled.  . Imperial Bank of Canada.  cXviMfiS DEPARTMENT.  Bank deposit.  '     once opened it grows whether added to or   not.  interest   allowed *at  current   rates   and   com- ^  poa��ded twice a year. , 4  CRANBROOK BRANCH. ,J  *   J, F. M. PINKHAM, Manager.     ,   ^  ft^.^__*S��_i����sfix jSiAAjS' jfa^tJfix^**--^?���  Here's Watch  Value...  Seventeen Jewel nickle adjusted  "W H. Wilson" special American made movement in 16 bizo  Open Face screw back ��fc bezel,  solid silver caco for $1C T.  Eaton can't beat it. Rent Post  Paid upon iecoipt of Price.  W. H. WILSON,  Jeweler. CRANBKOOK, B. C  STOP AT THE  COSMOPOLITAN  Rossland��now has two daily papers.  ' <       ��   i        "    '* .     " '    '  ; *   * .    -  '   Walla Walla is to have a  street car  . v    1*  system. , .  ,'   y '      *  The Nanaimo coal miners haW returned -to   work. i  ti"  ">   ii_- X^iiT5?^ '?? F>"?!!-"*-'(r.'*a^''"r-T,^^>yL_;'-,��i  -AAT'Mevta.ve >Missedf!S.^  -'i,!.l.J        < ��� "��� wnr.--   ".^.l-"*-' _ '.y I*   , ^.  " ,.' \''i y    A ~';,  t^WAuA,  ,'CranbrooksHerald: ^':The Herald- re-  ���tet8*ihat' no!,'definite* wor'd^has;;yet-  reached'Cranbrook as when'Dr.- Cross  will return. And as a source" pf/fu'r-.  ther regret it is stated thaf'it is quite  possible that Prof. Hepburn 'may not,  come back. The loss of two such well  known'gentlemen right 'on ,the eve of  a dreary winter is a Bad blow to Cranbrook," '   I   ��� . i  Mackenzie Here.   -  Spokane Intestate Fair opens   Oct.  9th and closes Oct. 15th.    *     t  has  - Pat -Crowe,   the     kidnapper,  been captured in Butte.  .         ' /   i >   '  ( Spokane is the Mecca of  pugilists,  no less than 15 being in that city.  V  A Seattle mill "has   received   orders  for 180,000 barrels ot flour for Russia.  \  WHEN IN  CRANBROOK  B. H. BMAI-Ii. Manager.  Good rooms, good tables and ban1,  and first class sample rosaii,  Joseph Niederstadt's appeal case  came up in Nelson Thursday before  JuBtice Irving, The justice reserved  hia decision and it will be given  later.  Low Ki��to�� on O. P. R*  The Canadian Pacific Railway have  placed on sale daily till October 31at  at Winnipeg, St. Paul and all points  east of those terminal poiutB, low rate  one way colonist excursion tickets to  all Kootenay and North Pacific coast  points. Send for your friends while  the low rates are in effect. Full particulars from J, S. Carter, D. P.  A..  Nelson.         A'Jmlloiona Inquiry.  A w*>U known traveling man who  visits the drug trade says he has often  heard druggists inquire of customers  who asked for a cough medicine,  whether it waB wanted for a child or  an adult, and if for a child thoy almost invariably recommend Chamberlain's Cough remedy. Tlie reason for  this is that they know there is no  danger from it and that it always  euros. There is not thB least clanger  in giving it, for coughs, colds and  croup it is unsurpassed. Sold |,by the  .Moyie Drug & Station. T7 Store.   '_.  An eastbound Great Northern train  was held up��near Ballard, Wash., last  Sunday.     >      c, ^_  The Trail smelter-is shipping two  tons of silver a week to China for  coinage.    H. Byers has accepted the management of J. H. Ashdown's hardware  busiuess in  Nelsoo.  John H. Mackenzie, manager of the  Le Roi and one of the best ''known  mining engineers in tne west, came  hero from Rossland yesterday with Mr.  and is looking over the mine.  tug*their"'-ownf  Evervthing ,is ,very.';,--'  satisfactory. ,.- ,    ,     j    ' y A ���  r, ,"'"'' '      \, ..  v t      'J     - - .   \ -     11,^  '-  ./How'to Cure Corns aud llunloni.    v\   '  i       ,    <' i -J-  Firstr soak "the . corn or ' bunion' in  warm water to soften it'; then pare "it  down as closely as-possible'without  drawing blood and apply. Chamber��-  lain'a'Paih Balm twice dailyj rubbing  vigorously for five minutes at each application. { A corn plaster should ,bo  worn a'few days'to protect it trom thes  ,shoe. As a general li'uiinent for  sprivins, bruises, lameness and rheumatism Pain B.ilm is unfqimted. For  sale by the Moyie Drug & Stationery  store. " A  fc  ;.' yf- *  "!       V      t( ��*���>  t.     .,' j ���  ' ' "I.  * i-^'i  ��� .*- lit"'  f  20 CENTURY CLOTHING  ��� ^"i*_ff_-t /GB3  .^f^feMv.-^��_S_  wfyy  On lhe Boston exchauge last weik  Granby shares' went up as high as  $7.75���a new record.  The new million dollar hotel being  erectod by the C. P, R. at Victoria,  will be known as the "Empress."  At McGill university this year 1,200  students are enrolled. At Queen's  the number will be well over 1,000.  Carrie Nation whipped three men  in the nnion depot, Pittsburg. All  admitted they smoked or drank.  Boomer Weeks, the Spokane fireman, fought Frank Gotch to a htmid-  atill in 12 rounds in Spokane last Saturday evening.   Father Coccolo is awav up-in tho  far north near Stuart lak", wnere he  will remain for tbe winter. Ho is  practically out of civilisation,  More than 106 farmers aroun.l  Butte and Anaconda havo commenced  suits against the sint*lti*r comoanied  foi damnges aggregntiiiu $2 000,000 for  alleged destruction of crops and live  stock (;om smelter smoke.  v (  E. A. HILL Sells It.  h       i  z *  iv '*+        ��� .���   ���  ^      j\\0* r-nr  ���> I J  ^^   iw-jrw, ��.r.���1.(Wn', -/.jjjvw yrt>-*r~TWi-A>��-rJ"*i- ^tnT*���*"- lw" *<*  ] JiM^na "      V "M"V. i   V  "Jt       ���A f  I"*-    ,  rt.im-*VWl��-*2,-< ��  *-~1W t     *  MV*-    ^J.j.SSZT**  ��� t*&&->sr&&&1l&iE£Gi.
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f   WAS
(_% The Lore Story of Charles Brandon and Mary Tudor, lhe King's Sister, and   3?
Happening In the Reign of His August Majesty King Henry the Eighth
Rewritten a.nd tendered Into Modem English From Sir Edwin
C&.skoden*» Memoir
3j|. „ Copvrigtit.-Z&e end 1301, by tht Binpcn-JfcrrHl Company
J h
tl 'ilv*-/
8 "?.
1   ^ fw 3"/f _
' *■
^*\ei    gl.*
•Tvever you mind about, dimensions.
Mate the garments as tliey are ordered
and keep your mouth abut, if j>ou know
wliat is to your Interest Do you bear?"
He delivered himself of a labored
{ -wink. "I do hear and understand, too,
and my tongue ls like tbe tongue of an
obelisk." , ' '
In due time I brought tbe suits to
Alary, and tbey were soon adjusted to
her liking.
Tbe days passed rapidly till lt -was a
matter of- less than a fortnight until
the Koyal Hind'would sail, and it real-
1 ,ly looked, ns if tbe adventure might
r   turn out to our desire.
Jane was In tribulation and thought
she ought to be taken along.   This, you,
ma'y be sure, was touching me  very
r closely, and I began to wish the whole
infernal mess at the bottom Qf the sea.
If Jane went his august majesty King
Henry VIII.' would be' without a iiiih-
ter,of tbe, dance just ns sure as the'
.    stars twinkled in  the firmament    It
,   was, however, soon decided that Brandon would have his hands moie than
■•    full, to get oft with one .woman, and
, ' that two would surely spoil the plan.
, - So Jane was to be left behind, full of
tribulation and Indignation, flrnily con-
r vinced that she was being treated very,
> badly. ,       " ,, , *
Mary's vanity was delighted with her'
', elopement trousseau, 'for of courso.it
was bf thejinest   Not that tlip'quality
' was better than her usualwwear. but ,
doublet aiid hosc'.were so'.differeiit on
.'her,. ShepnradefKfor an-lionr or so
beforo  Jane,  and  ns  she  became nc-
. customed to"tbe''new gnrb'and as the
'.steel" reflected'a most* beautiful linage
- she 'determined', to' shoiy," herself (to
■""- Brandon and me.i-Shc said«sh'c ivant-
.ed to bccoine,nccustomed lo being seen
In-hcr doublet* and. hose 'and would bo-,
. gin with us.   She-thought if she could'^
not bear our g'nze  she would 'surely"
-   make,a dismal   failure on   shipboaill
, nmong so mauy( strange men.    There
was some'good, reasoning ln this,'and
it, together with her vanity, overruled"
her modesty and prompted her to come
to see' us In  her character of ,young
, nobleman.   ,iJane? uindc   one   of" her
,   mighty  protests,  so  infinitely  disproportionate in size lo ber little ladyship,
bul the self willedjiriVicess would not
listen to her ahd was for'coming alone
*'lf Jane would not come with her., Onco
having determined, as usual with her,
she   wasted   no   time   about   it,   but, >
^   throwing a long cloak over ber shoulders, started fo'rour rooms, with angry,
weeping, p'rotcsliiig Jane at her heels.'
"'    .When I heard the knock,* I.was'sure
it'jvas-.tlie girls, for though Mary,had
»'promised Brandon' she would not un-
f  dor any circumstances attempt another
^visit I knew so well,her utter inability"
' to ^combat, h«?r desire,and ,her reckless
j( T,j ^   i disregard 'of danger, where "there 'was a
elbow as a realization of the situation
seemed to dawn upon ber.      '        ,
"Oh, I jvish I had not come! But I
wauled -to grow accustomed, so that I
could wear them before others. I be-'
lleve I could bear It more easily with
any, one else.-- I did not think of it in
that way." And she snatched her
cioak from where it had fallen on the'
floor and threw It around her.
"What way, Mary,?" asked Brandon
gently and receiving no answer. "But
you" will f have to ■ bear my looking at
3'ou all the time if you go with me."
snowea no signs or unaue grier at nis
"Flaw days after Brandon's
■ departure, Marj*. with tbe
,t king's 'consent' organized   a
small   party   to   go   over   to
Windsor foi a few weeks during tbe
warm weather.
There were ten or twelve, of us, including two chaperons, the old Earl of
Hertford and the dowager Duchess of
Kent Henry might as well have sent
along a pair of spaniels to act'as chaperons—lt .would have taken an, army
to guard Mary. alone—and to tell you
the truth our old chaperons needed
watching more than any of us. It was
scandalous. .Each of them had a touch
of'gout, und wheu-they made ,iwry
faces it was a standing inquiry among
us whether they ~> were leering at each
other or felt a twinge—whether it was
their feet or their hearts that troubled
them.   -        1 -i      ''"•,, ' ■'
Mary led them a pretty'life at all
times, even at home.in the palace, and
I know they would rather, have gone
off with a pack of imps than with us.
The inducement was that It gave them
as my orotb&r and sister. When We
are settled in/New Spain, we will have
you both eonfc to us. Now, Edwin, I
3hall tell vou .something: Don't let Jane
put you off ai y longer. She loves you.
She told me 'so. There! Goodby. my
Triend. Kiss her a thousand times for
me." And she flew her bird and galloped after it at headlong speed!
Soon the princess was out of sight
and I waited for the others to overtake
"I don't believe I can do it."
"No, no," answered he, bravely nt- I better opportunities to be together, nn
ns    arrangement connived at by the queen.
tempting' cheerfulness;   "we   may
well give It up. tI have had 'no "hope
from the first,, I knew It could not be'
done, and'it should "not    I-was both
Insane and  criminal to think of perr
milling you to try it"
Brandon's forced cheerfulness died
out with his words, and he sank Into n
chair, with his elbows on his knees nnd
I think,, and they'were satisfied. ..The
earl hnd a wife, but he fancied the old
dowager''nnd   she( fancied   him,   nnd
probably  the -wife  fancied  somebody
elso,,so-they wero,nil happy. /It greatly amused tbe young people,'you may
be sure, and Alary said, probably •.without telling tlie exact truth, that every
night sho prnyed God to pity nnd forgive their ugliness.,, One'day tlio princess said sbe was becoming nlarihed.
Their ugliness wns so intense she feared lt might be contagions and spread.
Then, wlthra most comical seriousness^'
she added: ' *    -      ,e
,"Mon   Dleu,   Sir, Edwin,  what  if" I
should     -------    . <   —
A Job In tlie
Senate      **
Chamber *"«.
Copyright. 1005, by Frank H. Sweet
Every Step We Take   -
Every Move WeAfake
She flew her bird and galloped, after it.
me. ^ When they camo up, I "was greeted in chorus, "Where is the princess?,"'
I said sbe had goue off with her hawk
and bad left mo to bring them after
her.' I held tliem talking while I,could.
and when we started to fbilo-sv toolcup
the wrong scent y* A short 'ride made
this nppnrent^Mlieu I came In for my
Cull share, of abuse and ridicule/for I
had led them against'their Judgment'
I was credited with being n blockhead,
when,'in fact they wer$ the dupes. '
We rode hurriedly back to the^polnt
, V
'Brandon and I were struck dumb with
admiration.'        y      \"_I
his face in his hands. Mary ran to hlra
'at once. There had been af'litlle ino-
nleiit -of- faltering, ,but 'thore* was n'o
real surrender in her.' ,      - \   '       ^ „
Dropping on ber knee beside him, she
'said coaxlngly:* "Don't give "up. 'You
are a" man; you'>niust (hot surrender
iind let'me,-a girl, prove tbe stronger;.
Shame upon you ,*,vhen I, look up to,
you sotmucb.aiidc.\-pect you to help me
be biave! 'I .will go. I will arrange
myself In some way. -Oh,-whyi am I
not different? 'I wish I wore as straight
as .the iiueon.';   And' for that first time
^Ay$m A
,..--1 fy»$$?_. i--,
'it ,.   ; 'iSf'Si?
>. *,8>W.
i'VAi _
- 'or try'to conic/again.---' "   /   f   -'-'-
- y. I> admitted the 'girls,*- and when the
/'door'was" shut Mary_ unqlaspcd the
,    brooch  at  her'"throat,. and   the groat
cloak fell to her heels.    Out she step-
.ped,   wlthva   little  laugh  of  delight,
' clothed in "doublet, hose and confusion,
the prettiest picture mortal eyes ever
rested on.* Her-hut, something on the
broad, .flat'style  with ra single white
plume  encircling, the  crown,   was  of
„   purple "velvet trimmed  in gold braid
nnd touched here'and there wltlf precious stones.   Her doublet wns of the
runie purple velvet as her hat trimmed
in   lace   nud  gold   braid.    Her  short
trunks were of heavy black silk slashed
1   by yellow satin, with hose of lavender
silk, mid her little slices,were of russet French leather.    Quite a rainbow,
you will aay, but such a rainbow!
Brandon  aud   I   were   struck   dumb
with  admiration nnd  could  not keep
from   showing jt.     This   disconcerted
the girl and increased her embarrassment until we could not tell which waa
„ the prettiest, tLe garments, the girl or
the  confusion,   but, this   I  know—the
whole picture was as sweet and beauti-
. ful as the eyes of man could behold.
Fine   feathers   will   not. make   fine
birds,   and   Mary's   masculine   attire
could no more  make her look like a
man   than   harness   can   disguise   tho
graces ,of  a  gazelle.     Nothing   could
conceal her Intense, exquisite womanhood.   With our looks of astonishment
aud  admiration  Mary's  blushes deepened.
"What is the matter? ,1s anything
wrong?" Rhe usked.
"Nothing is wrong," answered Brandon, smiling iii spite of himself. "Nothing on earth is wrong with you, you
may be sure. You are perfect—lhat Is,
Torn woman—and one who thinks there
is anything wrong about a perfect
woman is hard to please. But if 3011
Hatter yourself that you In any way
resoluble n man or that your dn'ss In
the faintest degree conceals your sex
.vou nre mistaken. ■ It makes It only
more apparent."
"How can that be?" asked Mary hi
comical tribulation. "Is not this a
man's doublet and hos<\ and this bat-
is lt not a man's hat? They nre all for
a inau. Then why do I not look liko
one, I nsk? Toll mc what is wrong
Oil, I thought I looked just like a man.
I thought the disguise was perfect"
"Well," returned Brandon, j"if you
will permit me lo say so, jou are entirely too symmetrical nud shapely
ever to pass for a man."
The flaming color was in her cheeks
rs Brandon went on: "Your feet nre
too small, even for a boy's feet. I
don't think you could be mado to look
like a man if you worked from now
till doomsday."
Brandon spoke in a troubled tone,
for he wag beginning to see in Mary's
perfect and irrepressible womanhood
an insurmountable difficulty right
across his path.
"As to your feet, you might 'find
larger shoes, or, bettor still,'jack.boots,
nnd, as to your hose, you might wear
longer trunks, but w-hat to do about
the doublet I am sure I do not know."
Mary looked up helpless and forlorn,
and the hot face went into her bended
•unuvi'inc-iujc-ufn iiucHi her beauty because it stood betw.een'hcr and Bran-'
don'. ,   :  , ' A\    " ' " '"*   «     .,' -'
K, iAr ', motive sufficlentto.furnish the' newd'^/^^** &'m- ^ ff ™*''?*
^_ '"{.tension that I-was surd'she would comefc'^^'Sl^l^^ f
' The girls sat'on Brandon's clonk'niid
he and I on the ciimp stool and a box.-
Mary's' time [was'-wcll 'occupied ..iif
vain attempts to keep herself covered
with .the cloak, which seemed to have
a right goodTwiIl toward Brandon 1 and
me, but'she, kept track of our plans,
which, in  brief,  wLcre as'follows: As
to hor costume,  we would substitute
long trunks and jack "boots for shoes
and   hose,  and,   ns  to   doublet,   Mnry
laughed nud blushingly said she had a
plan which she would secretly impart
to .Tune. but. would-not tell us.    Sho
whispered it* to 'Jane, who, ns serious
us the lord chancellor, gave Judgment
and "thought it would do."   We hoped
so, but wcie full of doubts.
This Is all tame enough to write and
read about, but fam tell you lt was
sufficiently exciting nt"the time. Three
of us at least were playing with that
comical fellow, Death, and he gave the
game Interest and point to our hearts'
content . •
As to tbe elopement, lt was determined that Brandon should leave Lon-.
don the following day for Bristol nnd
make all arrangements along thetllne.
He would carry with him two bundles,
his own and Mary's cloJLliing, and leave
them to be taken up when they should
go  a-shlpboard.     Eight   howes would
be procured, four to be left as a relay
at an inn between Berkeley castle and
Bristol and four to be kept at the rendezvous somo two   leagues  the other
side of Berkeley .for the use of Brandon, Mary anil the two men from Bristol who were to act as an escort on the
eventful   night     There  was   one  disagreeable little feature that we, could
not provide against nor entirely eliminate.   It was the fact tbat Jane and
I should be suspected as accomplices
before the  fact of Mary's elopement,
and, as you know, to assist |n the abduction of a princess ls  treason,  for
which   there   Is   but  one   remedy.     I
thought I hnd a plan to keep ourselves
safe if I could only stifle for the ouco
Jane's troublesome mid vigorous tendency to preach tbe truth to all people
upon all subjects and at all times and
places.   She promised to tell the story
I should drill into her, but I knew tho
truth   would  scop  out in  a  thousand
ways.   Slip could no more hold It t)lan
a sieve can hold water.   Wc were playing for groat stakes, which, if I do say
it, none but the bravest  hearts, bold
nnd daring  as  tlie   tiuest kiilghts of
chiwilry,  would  think of  trying  for—
nothing  less  than   thc  running  away
with the lhst princess of the first blood
royal  of the world.    Think of It!    It
appalls mc even now. Discovery meant
deatli  to  one of us surely,  Brandon;
possibly to two others, Jane and me,
certainly If Jane's truthfulness should
become unmanageable, as It was apt
to do.
After we had settled everything we'
could think of the girls took their leave,
Mary slyly kissing Brandon at the
door. I tried to induce Jane to follow
her lady's example, but she was as
cool and distant as the new moon.
The next1 day Brandon paid his respects to thc king and queen, made his
adieus lo his friends and rode off.alone
to Bristol.   You mjy be sure the king
too devoted to see anything but beauty
in ypu, no matter, how much' you might
change."       ,   \    - -  ;i 'A     'J'AAk
' '"Do you really think so? ,,He 'says!
so-little;about it that sometimes I al-'f
most doubt"i?. ,1 ■ . ' " - .{''.»-
Tlierein,she spoke the secret of Bran-_
don's success with her, at least,in llie,
beginning;-,for, there is wonderful pp.*
tency in the stimulus of a' healthy flit-
tle.doubt   '* v*  ■ *i-   '"        AJ-f*.
We had a delightful canter over to
Windsor,', I„ rldbig with Mary fmost of,
'the way. ,1* was1 not averse,to this arrangement,-as I not only'rellshcd" Mary's mirth and joyousness, which\were
at their height,'- but hoped'I might givo.
my little,La'dy.Jane a twinge or two
of, Jealousy, 'perchance to fertilize her
scntiments^toward me.. '   ,.   ,    1
■   Mary talked-nno" laughed'and sang,
for,her soul was'*n! ^fountain of gladness that bubbled ,up ,the instant pressure wns removed... She spoke of little
j but, our last trip over this same'road,
■and, as we passed objectsVn 'the way,"
told-me of, what'Brandon had said at
this place and that- She-Iaugbed'nnd
dimpled..exquisitely  iu -relating- how-
she had deliberately ^mnde ..opportunist
ties forj.hIm-lto""flatterJher until at liist
he'sinlled in'her fn'Ce'niid' told 'her'she!
-wns-the inost''beautiful'crcntuie Hv-"
.ing,'but thnt,-after.'all,-t"beauty was as
beautyidld^^V,     "\-, ,•,;,.**,   ...
^'That.mnde^mo angry,'* said",she.. *"I,
.pouted for awhile'Tnnd Vtwo or'"three1
'«mes\wna; ori'Nthe' r»o_nt1'of .dismissing
hlm,f but thought bettor 'of lt.and'asked
-him''plainly, wherein I-did,so--'much
amiss.    Then what'do you think the
impudent fellow said?"
"I cannot guess." ''' '    v'~ **-' , ' '
"He said; 'Oh,'there is so much lt
would take a lifetime toitell it'   -   !-
' "This made me furious,* but' I could
not answer, and a moment later he
said,' 'Nevertheless 'f should  be only
too glad to undertake thc task.'
"The thought never occurred to .either of us then that he would be taken
at his word. Bold? I should think he
'was! I never saw anything like lt! I
have not told you 'a tenth part of what
he said to me that day. He said anything he wished, and it seemed that.I
could neither stop him nor retaliate.
Half the time I,was angry nnd half
the time amused, but by the time we
reached Windsor there never was a
girl more hopelessly and desperately in
love than Mary Tudor." And sho
laughed as if it wero a huge Joke on
Mary. v • "■
She continued: "That day settled
matters*with me for nil time. I don't
know how he did it. Xes, I do." And
she.launched forth into an account of
Brandon's perfections, which I found
somewhat dull, and so would you.
We remained a day or two nt Windsor and then, over'the objections of our
chaperons, moved on to Berkeley, castle, where Margaret of Scotland was
spending tho summer.
We had another beautiful ride up
the dear old Thames to Berkeley, but
Mary had grown serious nnd saw none
of it *        . •
On the afternoon of the appointed
day the princess suggested a hawking
party, and we .set out in tho direction
of the rendezvous. Our party consisted of myself, threo other gentlemen*
and three ladles besides Mary. Jauo
did not go. I was afraid to trust her.
She wept and with difficulty forced
herself to say something about a headache, but the rest of tbe inmates of
the castle of courso had no thought
tliat possibly they were taking their
last look upon Mary Tudor.
Think who this girl was we were
running away with! What recklcs9
fools wo were not to have seen the*-ut-
U-r hopelessness, certain failure aiid
ileadly peril of our act; treason black
as Plutonian midnight But Providence
teems to have nn especial care l'or fools,
while wise men ure left to cure for
themselves, nnd lt does look ns if safely lies in folly.
We rodo on nnd on, and although I
took two occasions in tiie presence of
others to urge Mary to return, owing
to the approach of night nnd threatened rain, she took her own head, as
everybody know she always would, I
and continued the hunt
Just before dark, as we neared tho
rendezvous,'Mary and I managed to
ridefahead of the party tquite a distance^ At Inlst we saw n heron rise,
and (lie princess uncapped her hawk. '
"This ls my. chance," she said. "I
Will run away from you now and lose
myself. Keep thqin off my.track for five
minutes, and I shall bo safe. Goodby,
Edwin. You and Jane are the only
persons I rasrret tP leave.   I Iqv* ypu
Ba\vc her she, would be with Brandon
on 'the'road tot Bristol, gaining on- any
pursuit we could make a't the rate of
I'Uireb miles'forVtwo. ,,'We'scoured the
forest far, and near, but of course found
no trace.   After a'time rain set ln and1
one' of' the- gentlemen' escorted "the ladies'home; while three'of us remained-
to prowl about the, woods anil roads„all
night in a soaking^drizzle. "The taslc
was tiresome enough for me,*as' It lacked s_motive,- Jand "when ' ,we - rodo  Into-
Berkeley castle. snext day a\sorrier, set
of bedragg'edif.rnin stained, mud cov-'
ered knights you never saw. i' You may-
know''the castle was "wild with* excite^
mont''There were; all sorts of conjectures,'but soon we' unanimously-' concluded it had been the'work of high:
waymon, 'of Kwhom  tho   country,  was
full and'by, whom,the princess had'eer-,
ftiinly been abducted. , '     ,   '      '*','-■
Tho* (chaperohs forgot their gout and'
each other, and Jane," who was the
most affected.of all, had a genuine ex-
1 cuse for giving^vent to her, grief and
went'to bed—by far, the safest, place.
for,,her. -      '        ,   A  yy ~- -^
t„ii_What was to be done?. First,* w'e sent
a"'message^to\the< king,, who}would,
probably_haye us all flayed alive", a fear
which tlie chaperons shared to the'full-'
est extent :Next an'armed, party rode
.back-to, look' again" for.«Maryf.and,' if.
possible,' rescue her.   ' v .,'.,' •'* -'' -'   v «
'V The fact.tha't-I had been out'th'e.en-
,tlre' • night "before,';' together^wlth  the*
.small repiite„in,.which Ij was^held ,for
deods.of arms, excused me from taking
p'arf in-'this'bootless errand, so'again'I"
, profited- by the small esteem" in which
I was held. ' I, say I-profited,  for-I
stayed at the castle with Jane, hoping,
to find 'my opportunity in the* 'absence^
of everybody-else., *A11 the ladies but'
Jane had> ridden .out .."and the knights
who had been with1 me scouring tho
'forest were sleeping, since they had not'
my'incentive to re'maln awake.   They
had no, message to deliver, no duty to
perform'for an absent friend.   A thou-'
sand!'- Only think of'it!    I*wlshed lt
had been a million, and so faithful was
I to my. trust that I swore in my soul
I would deliver thein.^every one. '
And Jnnejoved me! No more walking on the hard, prosaic earth now.
From this time forth I would fly; "that
was the only sensible method of locomotion. Mnry had said, "She told me
so." Could itJ really be* true? You
will at once see what an 'advantage
this bit of information. was to me. , "",
I hoped that Jane would wish to see
me to talk over'Mary's escape; so'I
sent word to'her that I was waiting,
and she quickly enough recovered her
health and came down. I suggested
that we walk out to a secluded vlittIo,
summer house by the river, and Jane
was willing. Ah, my opportunity wa3
here at Inst!
Jane's wJiole attitude toward me was
changed, and she seemed to cling to
me ln a shy, unconsc-lous manner, that
was sweet beyond.the'naming,' as tbo
one solaco for all her grief.
After I had answered all her questions nnd had told lier over and over
again every detail of Mary's flight and
had assured, her that the princess was
at that hour breasting the waves with
Brandon on their highroad to paradise
I thought lt time to start myself in
the same direction and (.-) say a word
in my own behalf. So I spoke very
freely and told Jjno what I felt and
what I wanted.
"Oh, Sir Edwin," she responded,
"let us not think of anything but my
mistress. Think of tho trouble sho is
"No, no, Jane. Lady Mary is out-of
her trouble by now and is as happy as
a lark, you may bu sure. Has she not
won everything her heart longed for?
Then let us make our own paradise,
since wo have helped them make theirs.
You have It Jane, just within your
"PS. Speak the word, and It will
change everything, if you love me, and
1 know you do."
Jane's head wns bowed, and she remained sllou^
She went up the middle steps and
turned around the corner to the right
A long line was extending back from
the door, expectant, Impatient, though
the visitors' gallery would not be open
to the public until 12.   She drew from
her   belt  the  one  remaining   link'of
former opulence.    It; still  lacked ten
minutes,   and  she  slipped  the  watch
back, with, a  scarcely  breathed sigh.
Why had' she 'come here at all, she
thought accusingly?, She would be better, visiting, the stores in search of a
position' as  clerk;  there  were  surely
some business houses she bad not yet
been in.'   And—and besides— r ,.,  ,,     ^
■   Her eyes were*brighter, and a'flush
came and descended to her lips in a
soft, evanescent smile -thatlwas more
like the" smile of tlie old days before
the wistfulhbfcs came. * '
She had been standing at tbc,post-„
office door,1 and he had looked precisely,,
as -he' had; that( day, 5whcn, he parted
from them'in the'Arizona canyon; ho a'^
penniless prospector and her father an
extensive mine owner.   And he hnd not
forgotten.,'. Even, before she saw, him.
hef hnd,sprung from a carriage, with--
out regard to his houses, and was coming up tlie postofllce stops with outstretched hands.    ,'    ,,*.   - '. , , . '
"Good heavens! You here, Murlelp
MIss Ashburton," he had cried; iyith a'
gladness ln his voice which ho did not
attempt to ecwee-al and' which brought
-nn" answering'color ;to her face apd
light'„to , her eyes.'' Thero i-had been'
nothing between' them except a loo_c(
and'hand'pressure, but*she had. often
thought of him in' these later dreary,
years and was glad to know ] ho had
remembe'red her.',_"I looked'for'you'
, everywhere-^-everywhere," he had-con^
tlnuod, "but,without a clew....I was
afraid;you had'gone frOin 'my .life.
But pardon me; we* cannot 'talk here,"
and J have; a great'deal to say."y May'
I* call' on-you%at oncc-Uhls^evening?
Is'your father'licro?"V ■<. *,'^V'^'ftn'
"My fathor Is "dea'd," she* had ♦managed to say. Her brain 'had, been, ln^a
whirl, her, heart-In'a''tumult ,WURt
did It^alP mean??iWhat;was this Impetuous madman saying, Implying? By
a,strongJeffort she had controlled her-J
self. , -;vV' ;;; %"'-* *- ,"-,;;. "
"Yes, ,you .may"call,',', she"hnd' an-
Bwered ln a low voice',    'il—I >wlll' bo
glad to see ypu."- -And shorhad given"
'him the 'number of the houso. In which'
she rented^ono small room.', '   / .'    'V'
,' "Thank ypu." Twill bo there early.;-1.
would askfto'go baclc*wlth you now,
but'I have -oru appointment which Js 1
already.overdue. ,Isn't}It;prov_dentIal,'
though,* this^"meeting?"".'.have,becn In
Wqshi_igt6n.*olnlyJ.three  days,' and  to
turn up 'against you 'like this!"'' ■'   «• V
"Have''you-employment Jhero?"  she-'
had-asked for want of something bet-,-
, (     ALWAYS  RELIABLE.       '        f
Sold only In Sealed,Lead Packets.     40) 50 & 60c. per lb.       Bv aii <-
, „ .      , ... 'r '        "j «n urocers.
I - A I     I -'
An hour later sbe descended 'to the
next floor,, still dazed and wondering.
As she lcit the elevator" she met him
face to face. , .<+."-,
"What! you here, Muriel—Miss Ashburton?" he cried.    "This Is splendid!
Now^ we 'can have that talk without,
waiting until evening.   I know a'cozy
little table' down in a corner- of tho -
cafe whe'i^e* wo can be ojl by ourselves, j
We wlirtalk^while'wo eat our/Iunch.'
Come.",    iif ,f „' ;%i   r, % t ,    A ,'}
She .was looking nt him 'with'wide
eyes.     .<       y.y, r " '    w,'?, .,i;f  ;!- i;
"Whjj were you^in there,;nt a desk?" -
'she demanded.,,yM' '"ifVK> ' f**>'di    it
ri'In'tlie. sonate,„cha<mper?,; Oh,Tthat's
my Job. jYou see,„wben I left1'you that
day I went stfalgh't to bne'of, the new '
towns and opened^a ^law office. .-My,-"
father was a .lawyer, andj_ ,-ia'd studied
with him."'Somehow the'people seemed*'
tiji" Jlkef-my^waj^viinil '.lufat^ycar. they-
hatched upVplot to"Hqnd*mo,_iero.*B'ut*'
come, wo Can talk! better at thctablc,"
I have a proposition for your consIdera;,
tlou, and," his voice suddenly^ becoming grave, "Ichope'you,will bo, able, to
-. \     .      __^____,
ChenonccjuJx Uulit at il.c IJld,linK .,'
UJnna of Voider*.
,   Chenonceaux was,one of-the earliest'
chateaux tliat represented tlie newsnlr
'It   It was built on the site of Hie old   /
feudal fortress in u'sort of freak of the
sense of'opportunity. - It was meant to
give room and verge enough to a Ben.  *.
eration beiit on having a good time In i J
jhall and bpijver.   It was still a fortress
of. a; kind, but this only' as an after
thought" In1 the'main lt was, a palace"'
i' 9      tp   "■    *i&~-> „ <s.
iAn Anlmnl. Cemetery. „ f.
•*.*.**- * >"    * ^l^i'liyti x,     £_.      M
poii the
ers .of ant-
., . - "want of
(space in other directions, but this seem.
ed best as a*"slrol_o-of constructive im-
rpudence.y.The'archilect nt,Uio blddlug
hotlPlf^,pS>sPoitlere Jumped Uie Cher
as a schoolboy would have Jumped a
Lbrookt.'iTho hjugo arches'never carried    '
anything of'use to mankind at large
hot even a right of way'.-."'™ <   ,- *,..,,
,, At first most of them had no super.
structure,'and the bridge'might have' t<
been called'1 "Diana's folly.y But she
know/what she .was about   Sho was a '
n-SS'S-yy*.man, spbduer. -with 'a heart as    - ,..' j
^^.'^■t»"e_;of'hotnow dwelling'   .
'r-'lnxspite.of much*ngltatlon|i
subject at various,times",'' lover
malsl'havb 'never nucceededi'iu^uHmu"
"$fiSA!" *&''country a cSnet&yTaa    ,no de'-MbdlciS She ruled a king by iho"
elaborate'as tho3eJnsovteral^Ei^^
capitals.'vr - \y  y   -?- >. ,*w -^<#$*- -^^ h*( - ^ yriiB fa-^Jfo ?^£ :
-Tlfok Iargost'.and' most-beautlf ulwanK,
mill j cemetery,. Is ,La iNecropole Zoolo-^
glque/ln Par_j9,foY,'rathev*Iri the suburb*
of^'Asriferes^f-THere   a„ largo '.plotl of '„
ground is'lald out'for the interment of
uogs and otlicrwniirials,. ahu._hero aro
erected monuments^ In- every ,~Avay as
handsome'as^tlmse^ovcr.th'd"graves of;
'human* *l_clngs? "in-t'btherCcItlcs^of' the
j     _■ >i , r.   '      '   „ ,       1 *   \'   1 ,- <
dead:,^,< y;y ••- - ,   -Aiy t '   '   1.    /r
'Some famous dogs hay'o^sculptures to,r
mark their "memories,1 and "'dog kfennelsf
in ^uiarble,„tUie<;,fayor_to .vaults.   -Foi;
^.SO^a^grave Is pleased for throe years,"
ter to * say.
V'Yesiftempornrlly; a-Job ln^the sen-]
ate 'chamber, i You remember I-was'a
jack'of all trades, from,a farm((boy.to.   ,i
,an'.,lmp,ecunIous prospector^ with .peca-? '--
sionardabs a't"f resco painting 'and' jdiif-'
nalism'to.holp me through college. > But\
'(I^wiUnotdetain'you,herein thejwlnd
nny'lpnger."?"*"'.''  ,,*  J^', 1 A vyy
„^.She had Vatchcd hlm^sprlng Into'trie*
carriage and drive away, .an odd light-
.In* her'eyes and a'.warm'-'co'lor In. her
'cheeks. ' As (she went down the >side-x
walk-she! laughed softly.,",Eight 'years
b'eforo she,would not have.been^like
tills.    Evidently he was "without any
regular employment,  just doing somo
temporary workln the senate chamber,
—fresco painting probably, for he had
spoken of being familiar with that  At
first," from his  being In tho  carriage
holding the horses, she'had though<i ho
might be a coachman, waiting for, his
employer's return. ' But, after all,v what
did, it, matter?   Coachman or painter'or
Impecunious prospector, ho was warm
hearted and honest and ambitious. Sho
could read that In his eyes and In tho
strong, full grasp of his hands/   And
he had remembered ber and—and cared
for her.   It was, beautiful to know tbat
in the hurrylng.jindlffercnt world there
was one who still 'thought of her and
cared for her a littlo." Tho manner or
'lack of employment was such a small
matter 'compared with that',   Knowl-
andj-thls fe'e.ihci._'des,j,the.cscrvices-of a;
dog .undertaker, ^unlf ormed andT mount--"'
ed on-aHrlcyclel-lFor $100 a,grave" may£
be!, leased in /perpO;tulty,*-an'd,.hetween-
tlfese extremes may be found prices to""
suit all purposes'* The*cemetery occupies
ari-'entire,'i.,lsland • in. the'^Seine,, and,
company ow'nlrig-'thd' property _makes
a*" handsome '* profit-,, out^of _" tlie"8ale'iof ^
a'dmlssionttickets "io -visitors.'1
, ,      '    0 t-  ,     f .1  ij-     -J,   .     _  , *    ,  ^
Tlie.naco ire Won.
^In'the old^wliallng'dayii(oJ'New/Bed-i
ford ^'captain;, felf-in>wtth*; a- lot .of"t hlsf
•'trX\vnloa>l' In   +li'A   T>nnin_V" VnVo'Wi, '_-il,lW'
'(towmies'^ in, the Pacific,* says^theChjg?;
Kcagd Record-nerald,- and,after'aTland^''
Ing forf water?on'^the'_ coast^of'''South'
i Am erica*; begatfs'a^ boat ir ace "ofT Ashore
toward Jthe;ships."'HThe 'old ,sklpper kept,
muttering'to his"crew to!"take It-easy.*"
The others,"jeered. him-"cas*he ,fell -bo-
blnd, but'h'o took it,cheerfully. •    P .y
"The race' I'm'af ter'is the race home," -
he said.  He pointed to a,little,lilght in
tho rocks into which theocrew could
just see. v l ' °       '^"J
"Ever see that rock in there before?"
he- asked. "No, I guess not That's a
cow whale and her calf up'there on the
shore. It's her nursery."
* When the others were far enough
away to give him a clear field he made
for tlie shore. Ho got the cow and the,
calf. The others said' very little about
the race ho did not win, for he was the
first man back to New 'Bedford.  J£>
-'bio servant to tlie diiy of his' death. She
.Inspired''ono of ,the;greatesti,'sch]ptor's "
.of,her time^ln liis'screatlon of a Venus
'that rivaled the,antique..^-- ,   « .5.f
. Sho was,one of.*ttho mightiest land
8Fabbej?s btlilstor^jaddlng chateau to
'chateau withia^purpbse^that,never fai-
tered^and, by'"methods of smooth, un-
JemoUonaljperslstence'that never fallfd.
She ^sthrted^iwlth^'everytlilng against
hw hi'vth/it epoch of; tlie worship of^ ,
youth"wheh*she"*bcgnn her'siege of tha
heart of. tho'dauilhln'' of France.  Sho   ,'
was„,a wldoiy/'nudgal wldowWlth-a.s'
famfly. yet sho* knew'ho*i_a'u«ie lii'her '
triumphant career.tlirsturbnd married
and^do^vered^them^all^and provided ""'
-herself with n choice of palaces for her   ,
old age.,"She never made an enemy or   ,
—-which,-was'ijulte'as^much to'tlie pur-
pose^-a.-frlend^who twas' not likely to bo   "
'of iuse.'^*She",,dIedflh¥the sanctity, ot
.faultless   manners   and   an ^unruffled
,broV^'Hg-Ve^office,kept herta v
Venus to tho Iast^Had hcr.prototype
'been-fanythingi.'but^a*'.go'ddess' -Diana    \
-might havo given hor points in the wiso^   -
nvbldnn'ce„l6f the^fravages" of "tempera-'
fmont^CeWy^f'Tr A i,«i\ ^ .'
-j 'i
edge of life soon leveled such petty distinctions.        '
So Quarter Granted.
This story, which is told of a Scottish
hlghlander who served in the French
war, illustrates either the bloodthirstl-
ness or the unique Ideas of humor of
the Scotchman.
This hlghlander had overtaken a fleeing Frenchman and was about to strike
hiin down when, falling on his knees,
the Frenchman cried:
"Quarter!   Quarter!"
"I'll no' ha' time to quarter ye," the
Scot answered. "I'JJ just cut ye in
twa." '  ■
■ .'S^      tf-v     * ■ v~A-    ■*:•*■
Almost unconsciously her'steps had
,turned toward tlie capltol. The only
alternative seemed'a continuation of
her search for employment, and, some-
,how,j3hei sbrnnlc\from that just now,
even"~though she had 'been restricting
herself'to a single, meal a day' for a
week. She would celebrate tho finding
of a friend. It was opening day at the
senate chamber and would be unusually Interesting, and perhaps she might
see this friend himself or somo of tho
iwork he had been doing.
There was a sudden stir In the lino
ahead of hor, nnd she felt herself being
pushed forward, ^bo door was open
at hist, and foot by foot, yard by yard,'
she wns being impelled toward it But
whon she entered every seat wns taken,
and she could only crowd herself into
tlie narrow space behind the Inst row.
Sho could see the chnplalu and a few
of tlie senators on the far side of tho
chamber and upon the fow desks In
sight a gorgeous display of flowers.
Presently   she   heard   the   opening
prayer  and   bowed  her   head.     Then
there wns a confusion of voices, with
quick, crisp sentences from ono desk
nnd another, followed by a short rcqess
In which 'there waa, a groat shaking of
hands   and   Introductions   among   tho
senators. At tlio end of fifteen or twenty minutes some of those In the visitors' gallery began to rise aud leave.
They had witnessed tho ouenlnc and
were now going home to lunch.    Soon
she was able to step down to a vacant
scat in one of the front rows.
She had now a good view of tho
chamber, and her gaze swept curiously
from desk to desk. Many of the senators she recognized from, pictures she
had seenfin current periodicals. Suddenly sbe started and half, arose. She'
had not thought to see him down tiiere;
If she met him at all it would be In
one of the corridor's, and probably at
work. But there he was/at one of
the • desks, examining some papers.'
What did it mean? He had no right
to be in there now, while the senate
svas in session^.
"/"  TJp» and Dovc-nn ot Sitntn CruB.-,    x."
Probably no other'of the West Indian
Islands has bad such a checkered', cat
roer as' Santa Cruz.   In turn it has belonged-to'Spain, which abandoned lt;-
to   England   and   Holland  Jointly;   to
England,,alone; to"'SpaIn- aguln.^whlch
fell upon the colonists and destroyed
or deported them all; to France, which
took lt from'Spain; to tbo" Knights "of*
Malta, who received cit as-a gift from,
France; to a private company" "of ad-'
venturers.   Then it was resumed possession of by France, but abandoned, '
so  that  In  1720""it  was-.unhilidblted".,
Then It became a no'mnn's land until
1727, when France'toolc-'It*agaIn',*nsd
"-Don't sew up your"pockets' while try-'
'hig to sow on"'(icbutt6n to.stayT' . ""* i-
■> 'Biiyra 'thlmble'.that'Hts.yDbn't push
• your, needle through fjvitb your teeth.
_> Don't start n pleco of sewing with a
thread-long cupugh.to hang yourself.
Don't attempt to push a No 3 needlo
.through a No^lO hole. Profanity is bad'
form. At'*. ""* •-   w
'Don't be afraid of a needle. It^wll)'
not.stick j;ou/unless you attack the"
wrong.end'of It first ,    ' ,>
Select tlie proper size button before
you sew it on. Don't cut tlie buttonhole larger with n penknife so as to'
make it 1 fit the-button. '    ,-*
"And don't—oh, dofi't—leave the needle
in your chair when "you are through
sewing.* You may discover It unexpectedly.  ■>?,**..
^ Itncinpr Ponlca   In   India,
. Not much more enviable than tlie lot
of the unfortunate man who Is reported
to have grown shorter is .that of racing
ponies in India, Egypt and elsewhere,
which are made to measure from three-
quarters' of ah Inch to'a full inch lower
than their na'tural'measurements. Taring the hoof can only-be-'done tova certain extent   But pouies.can be educated to'stand with tlielr libels apart,1 and
'If tho head-Is tied up for some tlmo ,
tbefore they arc putunder the standard
„thcy„wlll stand to"tl_eir best advantage.
Two pounds  avoirdupois .per quarter
.,       ,, , „ inch"is"the regular-allowance, in the
presently sold It to a Danish company.,.,«„»,„ for ^ cln83 aud lnches."-Lon.
which- sold It 5In turn -to .thai".king of
Oenmark.,,1 In ^ISOl,.England*,tbok '"jit
onco moro, gavo It b'ack^tb Denmark,
repented and took it away again In*a
few mouth's,, held It; for eight .years,
nnd tlien returned it tb"benmark, which1
holds It still. ,-t       ...       „ ,  .
; don Pall .Mall-'Gazctte.
,Plncky  Oglethorpe.    ''■ *      , 1;
Of General Oglethorpe, tho founder
of the stato of Georgia, Boswell, Dr..
Johnson's biographer, rolrftes this story: "Whon a very young man, only'fif-
tcen. serving under Prince Eugene of
Savoy, ho was sitting at table ln com-
pnny  with  a  prince of tlie house   of
Wurttemberg, who look up a glass of
wine and by a fillip mado some of it
ifly into Oglethorpe's face.   The young
soldier was lnf a dilemma.    He durst
not 'challenge so distinguished a per--
sonnge. yet he must notice the affront,.
Therefore, keeping his eye fixed on bis
highness and smiling at tho time,,as If
ho took what had been done In jest
Oglethorpe exclaimed,  'Hint's n good
Joke, but wo do It much better In England.'    Whereupon ho  flung a  whole
glassful of wine In the prince's face.
The affair ended ln good humor."
V.' .-,., ,' ' */•      _*,    '„ ;-. . i
Poor Inntrixptlon.
. "Did Jones make much money giving
'memory, lessons?".' asked Mr. Dobbs,
and his friend explained, says Loudon
Modem "Society, tlio reason why Joucs'
business was not n success.
' * "No," -wns the reply. "'.Moht of bio
Btudeuts forgot to puy'him."
*-      i '  I    -   T, ,   .        .*.'. U *     ,    , -
1    -      'An^Undcwerved Imitntntlon.
Magistrate —.Yob'arc charged with
playing cards for money. What have
you to say,? • Prisoner—The charge Is
false, your honor. It' was"tlio* other fellow that played cards for money.    ,
Generosity often clasps hands with
extravagance, while economy «ome-
tiuies walks shoulder to shoulder with
avarice. ".   " -,
They Commenced.   -
..,An'Irishman on boing made foreman
of-a gang of laborers wished to show
his, authority... to those under him on
the first morning of his proiiotlon.- ",
„ "N*ow. look;; here, boyis," said ' ho,
"when I say 'Commiffco' you have all to
commlncc,: nnd them that don't "coin-'
minco when I say commlnce won't
commince.- So commlnce." -London
.t-«,"*.^Ey*"".«-;#*y i-i
N   t A *.'toT
vgy->y^x MifAL "AZK'tiSuutrA^^ aa
-)«*■-«" 1 ^^
•*-*nn>#nvt «Mr—m 1
■■w-^M ^TWn^*5TV WJJTJtlf ".^w" i >, r > (i-
v .**. u- *,« T(.»j,*tr. r«j^ rauiiSBt,
*.-   ,^..*.J||.   -*^?J  .      3*".^^l
'      /**     *
dr. williams' pink pills cure
disease^through'the $'lOOD_;
' < 7   '\
Medicines pi the old, fashioned kind
will sometimes relieve, the'"Symptoms
of, disease, though they can ,never
touch the disease itself—they never
curo. Ordinary medicines leave behind them,' indigestion, • constipation,
biliousness land, headache;. purgatives
leave the patients feverish and weakened. Dr. Williams'" Pink-Pills, ^on
tho other hand, do direct good to the
body, blood and nerves.'1 .Thoy fill'the
veins' with new, rich,- rod .blood; they
braco the norvesj they drive out disease ov going right toithe rbotiot;the
trouble In the'blood. "'TheyVvalways* do
i good—they cannot possibly do, harm..
Mrs. Geo.' Henley, Boxgrovq,'- Ont;
.avs—"it '"is with thanks* that I tell
yoi that Dr, Williams' Pink Pills have
'cured me" af"_erj.my., doctor had( said I
could'not be''cuj;'od.tf;I.,suffered from
un almost constant fluttering, of'the*
heart, and sbmetlipes, seyero, pains.,,
The' least exertion 'would leave ', me
lireathlesfe and'.lift-dj.o'ut. »""My= appetite
was poor and my head'ached nearly
all the time.', I #ad lost nil ambition
to do any work; and. felt very hopeless.'
1 had taken a groat'deal, of medicine
without, any benofU, >ntll 1 was advised to'try Dr.' Williams' Pink Pills.
These- Miave;#raittde*'na, «„ remarkable
change in my<-lcondltlon','and_l.ttm<feol-'
|,tB _, bcttor0.>-ith^;4,,-huveJ.j;*dono for
years. I gladly give- my expenlonco
in tho hope that It; wlil benefit others.".
INow Dr. Williams' Pink,Pills build
up btrohgth as thoy did In Mrs.'Hen-
lev's < case Inyjust. one-way—thoy",. actually make'new blood.', Th'atls   all
An Ancient Recipe for Marriage Divin-
ation—Pin   Lore—Easter Customs
..—The Origin of "Dunning."
The expression owes its birth to the
.business energy of one Joseph Dun a
bailiff, of Lincoln, m the reign of Henry vn. 'He was reputed to be so expert
and successful in the difficult art of
bad debt collecting that when a creditor had a troubletome debtor to deal
with it became customary for sympathizing friend3 to t.ay, "Why don't
you-'Dun' him?" And so -the noun
became a verb, and a verb lt has remained! ever, since.       ,
Marriage Divination.
h* "Make a plain cake, and mix therein a wedding ring and 'a small silver
i  m.
i-      -thoy do,_.but< thoy do It/wolW   They
-   , don't act.o>n|thb|_rowols,J.theyidon,'t
'    'bother wlth'/merefsymptomByTheyigg
1 right to the root'of the .trouble in, the
:. •     blood.    That ls why* these; pUls ^cure
anaemia, hoadacho^heart ^Palpitation,,
Indigestion,' kidney' trouble, ,"rho'uma-"
tlsm, lumb'ago/neuralgia,*" ."Sti'^Vltus
dance. L paralys_s,MegoneraL» weakness
'        and the special ailments, .'of. grpjving
,  ,' 'girls and 4 women. _ .But you must have
'the genuine"witlfthe fiiirname' <■ Dr.
" '     WHilams'iPlnk^Pillsl'fori-Pale-People?-"
on the wrapper around,every-box.-Sold
v   by all mbdiclno^"dealers 'or'sent''by
.    "  mall 'at 50* cents "a1, box -"or" six bo"xes*f6r.
"     - $2.50-by" wrlting ^the -"' Dr.f Wliyams",
Medicine .Co..' Brockyille, Ont    rt     r
'iNbt'lvery'!mariy*.i/ye'ars .ago,''.- ln*va
iy    country _ church^lri ..the .? west o£ '*%Eng-
'  "" ' land,  the clergyman,'--preaching with
great earnestness for,^ home'missions,
A      came down'from^the'pulplt/'w'ell content'with* the; effect" his eloquence had
produced fon the • congregation,   gud-
*■ denly "-tho; disturbing; thought * struck
him ^thktlheSjiad .im^de! no) "arrange;
ments '1 dry, the- cblIcctionf';whlch-*> ."was
/    sure ttrbefa HberalVne on'this occasion. _ As,ho passed'1 through'-tho'chan-
i *  eel he whlsperedfifhurriedly, to^ a choir
hoy: l'"'Go „into {the", vestry,- take" the
f)late^jpujwm,find on the,.table, hand
j       It round to ihe congregatio^-and'then
bring'-iti bacle'to;?me.*,,B"vThe<?bloy<;>.> de*-,
parted bn his errand,, and tho mlnis-
■i'   ter'tootehisjplace within the coirimun-
*     ion rails-anaVgave"out-,the^ 'offertory
'.   , hymn. "• The :lasVwbrds'|of«sthIs" -had
scarcely died "^away ^when™ther J'boy
•' ,   stood" before him, a£plateTof biscuits
■, *• in .his'hand- /and^an^apdlogetlcyex,-
, a  presslon.oirh'ls ctiubby|_acefO. "Please,
1        sir.'Vhe explained-. In;an"audible1*voice','
y yi've handedythem--allj*tdsrevorybody/
'     ,and nobody' will have'fanyl".*. ^*--*+
.   L    Mi'*     -'  ■ ;; : — , ,l,H*lv-tl-
\"   To Thbse.'of*SedentaryvObciipationi'
'-.TrAIon who •follow sedentary - occupa-
f    tlons, which deprive thcm'ot fresh air
.       and ,exercise, tare^_more prpuqto'-dls-
,   orders of,the liver and'kidneys ' than'
those who.lead active', outdoor   ilv.es.
The 'form'eriwill^'find  In f',yarniefeo;,s.
Vegetable fills'*a-restorative without
question 'the most, efficacious on, ->,the
' market.    Thoy   aro easily' piocurable,
easily  taken, act evpeditiouslj'",    and
thoy are surprisingly cheapo considering their excellence.   ,        >      .,    •s' ""■'
jCOln—as a tlxpenco. When tho company are about to'rotlre In tho evenlnf
after a. wedding, break the cake into
as many portions as there are unmarried women present, and give a piece
of lt to each of them. She who £et»
tho rinsr'will be1 married very'iroon afterwards;J but she who gets > the sixpence will die an old maid."" (What ls
ito be tho fate of those who get neither
wedding ring nor sixpence we are not
told.) '
,, Pin  Lore. ' ;
^An old1 folk rhymq runa:.-y^ 1
.y ,See a,pin and pick it up'r    y
, t   All the day you'll havo good luck*
',  See'a pin and; let It lie, '
j, r (AH.the day you'll need to cry.
of, as the Devonshire version'lias It:—
'       To soo a pin and let lt lie,       , «,
-    ;jYou'U want a pin before you die.  '
-, But pins, have b"cbme cheaper since
these words'.were first written, and no
they are seldom, If evor, repeated nowadays.- ., r „  ^j.,  y   o   •■   •
~.,'    „, ,„ ,„Easter Customo.', ""
A poqulIar,I3a«tcr custom ls observed
at Hola-on,'1 ,In Leicestershire," On
Easter Monday morning tho villagers
gather at the rectory, and thence walk
3In'*prdc«ssion to Hare-pie Bank, a piece
of londj.wRlch m£iny,year8 ago v/as bequeathed - for the use of the 'rector.
vArrlyod there, they 'net' tp„ work on two
haro pies,1, twenty-four loaves'(which
are scrambled for),?arid a,sufflcIency'o*
aio,'all of which the rector providea,-ln
fulfilment of. tlie^condltlon by .which
he holds"the'tground. ' *   r        V*
J,,Tho vicar4of,Colechlll, ln Warwlclt-
, shire, holds,his glebe land on condition
Hiat^lfj-anyJof^theT-vlllagcT-s can catch
.and'present hlfn with a. hare before ten
o'clock on Eo3t_r'-"Vlay morning: he ehall
provide  thern' with a" calf's hood  aSid
one  hundreds eggs  for r their "breakfast
,,and atggoat ln^«^h.,>        y     _     ,■»',
'/A-1-Norfolk-''ouStorii*' I3 --to' eat" bake*
iciistard *at{Eas(,err*,tlde.^probably  be-
'cause egirs are tho principal Ingredient
,"of thei dlsh.'y   r,j, ' A .y""      ^
' /An bid Eaoter weather 'rhyme, popu-
rlar ln 'agriculturaUdlstrlcts, .runs:—. •
If It rains'on Good Friday and Easter
■y " '-"day ' ; tJ 'A "    "',"' t *" •"- ' ,' r
L'Thore'll *bo. plenty^of-grass  and  some
<AAvy<iry, good  hay! ,,      ,1 ' , ,,
s  f .jDear^Men and„Dep3rted Spirite.'»,
rWhat"' asks ,a  correspondent   J'l"
the meaning of_th'e words, in'the song
'Downyamong Jthe^-, dead-men  let  him
Olo'?"-Thois6ng ls'vaj-rellc/'of ,the old
drinking  days, arid, tho f words(   mean
simply: Lot,him,drink to ,such.excess
that he .will" slip"off  his "seat andjjlle
helple'ss'amcmg the emp^ty bottles.under
*tho table. . Empty wlneiand spirlt'bot-
' tlesiare .called,, "dead unen!^.beaa,usel5,thev
'alco(hol,,or spiritt>,is, no.Llo'nger,'ln_ them.
"When-a man's "spirit"-leaves'-'"his'"laod.y,'
he-,1a-a.'dead ..man,"
Nervous  System   Was   Exhausted   and   Pains. .Were
Almost    Unbearable—Health. I   \     "
' '        Restored by - -,h-w-y "'it ,   - '.
As a convalescent food there ls j times Uie pains ln my head 1 were al-
nothlng to be compared to Dr. Chase's-' most,-unbearable., Ab '/a ^result of
Nerve Pood. Gradually and^certainly \ ^^T^elZl* Xt nSset
this treatment   enriches    the' weak,   able most of ^q time!        / '- .
watery blood, restores vitality tb the! On the-advice of «{• friend. I began
wasted nervous system and builds up I using Dr. Chase's - Nqrvo . Foodi 'and
the body, generally,_    ,    -    ,, ,   { can say'that it has   proved   of ' very
Jf you" are pale, "weak, nervous, lr--j great benefit to-me. ji am'abfe to-do
rltable and , unable . to sleep^or rest't my own work now, and'feel stronger
there Is health and strength'" awaiting and healthier, than I have] for, years. I
you'in the-use of Dr. Chase's Nerve can truthfully state that' this ls due
Food.        '   - '      1   . '   j«i .«" ' I to the use of Dr. ChaBe's Nerve Pood,
Mrs. J. Hatcher,, 224;'. Sherbrooke
street, Poterboro, Ont.,f andj whose
husband is a inoula'erfat^ the1 Hamilton Foundry, states: * "I had an    at-
v^hlch I- consider a great health builder." „   ,    ,„     J .,        ... . , A
Dr. Chase's Nerve Food,' 50 "cents a
box, six boxes, for  S,^50,  at* all  deu.1-
ftra     rt»»    l?rln,anflnn   ^Ddtaa     A    f.rt        fP/\^_
tack of Inflammatory rheumatism,' ors, or Edmaneon.'*Bates & Co., Tor-
whlch left me, ln a very run-down 1 onto.' To protect' you against imita-
staie of health,1 and un fact my whole | tlons,' tho portrait and signature of
nervous system seemed exhausted and') Dr.*i'A."W. Chase, tho famous receipt
worn out   I could not sleep,   and   at' book author, are on every box. '
"This story",1s .told," according'to the I ' She—I- abn't like", your 'first name,
Boston Herald; at the expense,of the"! Mr: Slowboy. Cornelius ls -so long
late" General' WHmon'W. '"'Blackmar;'} drawn out. He—Well, suppose you
General Blackmar was .attending. ,al call me Nell for short. - Several of my
camp, when ho was approached by'faj friends Ao.% She'—I'd}call, you Corn if
seedy-looking man, who.greeted him
profusely. 'The general shrugged his
shoulders and turned.aw'ay.twith',the'
remark that they j were' not acquainted?' "But. General," said the' stranger,
"don't_ you remember how3 you' saved
my life atHhe battle of "the Wilderness?" General Blackmar at once became interested,'' and he-called-a group
of comrades over to listen; saying: "I
saved this man's life once." How.w^s
It done, old comrade?" "It was"rthls
way,;"?was .the response.- '"We were
on a hill, and . the,, enemy advanced
steadIly*'toward 011 r« entrenchments.
A veritable hail of fire swept our posi'
tion.'.' Suddenly*you turned"—here the
auditors were absorbed and excited—
"and ran, and L ran'after Tyou. >.l think
thatjlf you hadn't, shown the example
I'would have" been"killed that"day."
y-^"     «*>-s ■'.- .a*'"' ''--".{ ,""AA'\
..  y   ,—r. T-,    fv,-'
a.dead, man, 'and so.
{spirit* is^outjbf tri'e bottle, thcrbottl*e!'ls
A Chinese, carrying a ladder, walked into one of the police ' courts in
Singapore-the, other "day. H Removing
his hat, he'.bowed, with, grace to tue
Judge on the Bench. Over the latter's
seat was a valuable" clock. "This" the
Chinese quietly.'r"embved,,!,tucked It
unddf ono arm "and the ladder under
the other, bowed again .to the, Magistrate, and*'withdrew.' Somo days
elapsed, and the clock was . not returned.* '•It-.had'been stolen while the
court was in sitting.   . ,   /
1              ",  - * t  .*       1 -
Itch, Mange,' Prairie scratches, Cuban Itch" on human1 orjanimals^cured
ih 30 minutes by* Wolford's iSanitary
Lotion.    It never falls.* Atfall druggists.
Limit — Gunner—You . v don't visit
■ft-owdpa-"sb JDften, as-- you. _used < to.
Guyer—Noj .his --son ls big enough to
talk'now. Gunner—H'm! I suppose
Proudpa insists on telling you the
bright things ho said. Guyer—VYos'se
than thaU.JIe'has them r.ecorfied on
a'phonograph.'■      ' y.A^iik   \\ ^-'
Llttlo .Mildred—Wouldn't you love
to'be a grand Princess? ■ Utile Mary
-O, I don'fknow.' Thave to change
drosses Uvico a day now. I tmnii o
rather bo a fairy and not have tp bother with clothes."     >   ,    ,r*     V\
Minard's Liniment Relieves Neuralgia
Why is lt that Ayer's Hair
Vigor does so many remarkable things? Because It Is a
hair food. It feeds the hair,
puts new Hfe Into it.  The hair
cannot keep from growing.
And gradually all the dark,
rich color of early life comes
back to gray hair.
When I first vte<t Ayer's HatrVto* tny
—Ir wu about fcll t~ * ««»««» « « »«"<!•
rich blaolc, unit «is
-Mi "   ** "*—
M-00 » bottle.
lrnlr w«« about kll P»f-   Bti» now Jt _«» nl«y
rich blank, unit_>s Oifek u I «q5Jla ™h.
f K
0$ .Now'thattthe oId'treadinillr;is:a thtos
^ofc^the 'past" ltUsfjiiter^sUnB'to .learn
"that'll t, was ? oncfe'f va-untgd ";by; the^' "an-.
^thoritlea']; aa^a cure".'for—rheumatism!,
1^1828, Mr.- Home Secretary .Peel, hav-
lnkrofflclnlly, askedthe visiting Justices*
what etfectithb, thorn recently Jntroduc-
'ed .''wheel" "h^A&upon^+the^-'p'risonors'
•health, 4they1''as3ured''hlm that'*lt waa
ln [every way beneficial, and cited, ae
proof of-,ltB""sanltary-.vli;tues,,-the cose of
,a rhournatlc -ivoman,' 'who as 'she- was
Ie*aving Brixton' prison ""afteri-a' month
on the treadmill, belne asked !how she
fel'tfreplled that" her rheumatism wu
>entirely cured.     J.'    , .,        i*-], •
rJ-AA    A'Maligned  Eccleslaatlo.
The Scottish ArchblBhop (and church
historian), Spotiswood, who. in 1639
was put, to rest'In "Westminster Abbey
'after, 74 yearo of strenuous life, bore
tho sinister reputation of havlns, In
his early ""clerical" *tase. committed the
—to Scottish Church folk—shockingly
heinous sin. of ploying football on the'
Sabbath ,day,.arid"this Is how he acquired lt: Returning from 'church one
Sunday, ho came upon a- disorderly
rable who- were-playing-football, and,
the1 leather making in.his dlreotloh. to
prevent It striking his ehlns he stopped'It with his foot, -a'nd'- through that
natural defensive action ho gained the
stigma .'which' attached, toihlm during
the' remainder bf his career. -' -'
,-,/ v The III and the Well. . %
'"To SO Oswald's Well.jf *in Benton,
Northumberland, is attributed the vlr-
-tuo-r-proyldlng certain simple formall-
tlesj-be observed—of predicting the re-
obvery or otherwise of a sick person
from his malady. The local tradition is
that if an undergarment, "taken off the
patientknd thrown Into the ;well.> fioats
on the water tho patient will reoover, but
If tt sinks his condition Is hopeless. Th#
well, as its name Indicates, ls under
the 7cVwhw*-otlSt Oswald, and in
Popish times It waft -customary for
those who used..;.*v"tost totoar'off a
pnScrfoftnd test'garment and, hong St
upon an" adjacent bush, ,by way of
acknowledging the saint's sen-ices In
the matter. The effect' of this in the
period of Its vogue Is" "'described ln an
old manuscript preserved.-in tho Cot-
tonlan library: "Of these rags," says
tho writer, "I have seen such numbers
as might have mado a fayro rheme* ln
a paper myll."
/ .-i --^ *9""* ' -** t      .'{."iTF1       V " <f
r«r   rhu)..Hundred Bollam-Itowiird
;We c«er ' One1 .Hundred "Dolliim'-nwinird for  nnr
ciwe of Qntorrti 'that wnnot bo cured b> Hall'n Out.
arrh Cure.' P. J. OHBSKY, *_00.. Toledo. O- i;>
We. the'undcnilenoa.-hs\e known F."J".  Ohener
forthele^  IS ye«re.-»od bell«-e liim porfwtlyjwn-^
ornblo  In,nil   Iniplnew tranwujtion. »n(I flimnoUllj
able  tOr«irrTOut*njoblliiotlon«_niMlo.by  hlH flrm .
-    Wii.mvo.  Kin^as  ft' Mabtin,' s^ ^
* '        ,'ri     Wholesale Druculirte. Toledo. 0
' nall'n Colorrb    Cure  t«  tAken   Intornally,   nctlag
dlroctly npon  tlie blood'and mowra' TOrfocm ot the
irrtem.    Twtlmou'lft-s    fent    free,    Vttco    TOo    Per
bottle     Sold  by all  DruggUw.'    ,    ,',      , ,,, y,
Tako Hall'- Famli/ P1U» for eonjitlpotion.   ■'. ^
,^«.^w- i  j-J*vt.   .,'. ., m.....^* *,, -A    **      ,.^-A,-.*   '^
' I""' 1 ' ' . t> "
," "Yes/ sir,1-' says" the*, man with 'the
determined air, "I-heard my boy using
"slang,'and I sooh'°»put', a stop to it."'
"Children are^apf tqspick ■up^slahg.ek-
pres"sions'very rea'dlly," soothingly
says the man with, the .benignant look.
'VWe*]I,"»*P didn*' -both§r'*-about/ lnvebtl-
gating^as toiwhere he,got on tojsuch
a Jine tof italk.jy, 1^ just r,,ti-otjted-~,the
youngster 'into1 theJbedro9m,'.took up
my,'slipper,( .andAtold^himJ'this asfrangy
',way, 'of ' handing1?' out5-'; cpnver'satlon
didn't ^go in my rneckp of ^the woods,
and he-had. to % cut It out'forthwith for
else he^would get!,what-wasf coming, to
him.v'-And yoircan bet a'youi|'"-Iifs,lu*
laid "down'his hand .rigSt away
-II He^**- It what?
thought-you, would pop. t
She — If I
"< 1, i'l
I    '    Jj    ,     ' f   , 1     ,       .
- St. Isidore, P. CJ,f Aug. IS, l»,u,4.
, Gentlemen,—I "have*frequently used
MlsNARD'S _-.unIME_ST and also prescribed it'for my, patients always-with
rthe * most gratifying .resiiUs/ and- I
consider it the best"" all-round Liniment" extant.-"   " - "^  j*'""•'"'y,-'yy
A   ,-     '   -y \ Tours truly,', -.^ ,|.^'
y   V ,' '   DR. JOS.-AUG. -SIROIS.'1
k*      » *   .' '   < . 5 ii::
i *
c -.-  , v MATISM
_" C* "W.
,   « i     . ,
DOEG'8-RHEU-     ,
' A member of'thei- Amerlca!n_,Geographical. Society, in speaking "of
RobertAI3.f>Peary's trip toithe,'north,
said:^--"My(?rson the,^otherjy day sat
and pored over a "map of' Greenland'
and the lands__and waters adjacent, to
Greenland, * His mother "entered the
room and'looked over "his1, shoulder.
".'Why,'..she,',said,*-'when I was a girl
and studied'that map everything--as
white .orii'lt—\ve' had practically nothing to"'learn. ;'But"howyiook -.at'lt—
Melville Land, , Heilprin," Land/ , Cape
Jessup—^why. It's .quite -af-hardymap;
now, isn't it?' " 'Yes,' grumbled the
boy,,*it Ts. ..Ajid it's aiythe(faulty of
th at. good-forrnothlng Peary, ytoo.;,," ; '
-    "■      r , * i     ^ i    '    ""    ' ,l
tj< A.Sufea.'-Cure ^Tor^Headache.—;Bil-
^lou's^hea'dache, ^td .which jyomenijare
more-subject than^men," becomei" so
acute in. some subjects that they > are
^utterlysr.pEostrated. ff-The; stomach-,,refuses" fdod.^aridl theretls^a "-iconstanti
and ' distressing • effort ' to free™,the
stomach from bile which--has become
unduly.".secreted,.- there. ^.fJParmel.ee^
Vegetable',Pills,,are a, .speedy alterative,'and in,'neutralizing*'the . effects"
of-tlie intruding bile reliev'e_r.,the»pre*sJ
sure"- on^theVneryes" whlch> cause\ the
headache!^ 'Try*them*.itu.v •   ''',.".'
.   s. t   ^       .   xX }i •-  t r -•   >•-  ••-   ^> " **   -^
','A passenger train in'England vwas
stopped'the otherjday.by. the^^eratlon
of the* emergency tirake,\the communication cord *,having"1 been , pulled. 'A
guard \wenU through -the.'train-and In
one compartment a distracted woman
passenger was* looking out of the window..* tShe■ had lost her/set of,-false
teeth and wanted to go'back and find
them.' V    "-J -l   '   "'•■*- i * -'•'-
Two caterpillars crawling on a leaf.
By some strange accident in  contact
Their conversation, passing all belief^
Was that same argument,   the   very
same. <
That has been "proed and conned" from
man to man. ' .
Tea, ever since this wondrous    world
began. tl ,^
<   , The  ligly  creatures,
t Deaf, dumb and blind.
Devoid  of   features,
. ^at adorn mankind,
Were valn'i enough. In dull and wordy
strife, '     ' '
To speculate upon a future life,
The flrst wasvoptlmisUc, -full of hope;
The second, quite dyspeptic, seemed 'to
r  '"     mope. ,        ' ^ ''   '■        '  ,i' *
Said number one, "I'm sure of our salvation." " ''"
S*ld number two, '.'I'm euro of our dam
m_ .-,<_ nation;      '"'„-,»,       .    ,,   ;
Our ugly forms alone wouto^eeal our
fatem / "''■'>       r " "*   J-r        '
And bar our entrance through tna-gol-
' ""den gates.>„    • ",',' S'"*j
Suppose that death should tako us fun-
,r^awares,A. ' ' *fiifr '-.-rji*
How could "we climb the golden stati^i;
If-maidens shuhjus as they'pass ua'by,
Would angels' bid.nsJwelcome In  the
**yi:-\'- ^  >A'   „
I wonder what great crimes (we havo
i committed,   ' ,     „<!'j--"
That leave -us Sso'1 forlorn''and bo. un-
, pitied?-' ^.y>.' T-";y'-p,   i.> "
Perhaps we've' been ^ungrateful, tinfon
'/   giving; r iy >■        ,'".Vj;„;,    --'>
r 'Tis plain to. me- that life's not worth
'-th« living.- ^;ty,/Ay%A&^y
"Come,  dome,! cheer? up,"; „ th«< J. Jovial
,,-   worm replied," % %\, /," AJS."• \A r
"JLet's take a lo6k'f_ii>onlthe' other side;
Suppose we"'cannot •,fly'like Jmoths or
-     ,    millers. f<li>^. ^'? *jt       A'
Are we'to blame""'for being caterpillars!
Will that same God that doomod^ua^ta
^crawl   the' earth,        '',.','
A prey to every blrl that*a given birth,
Forgive our captor as he eats and sings.
And damn poor us because we have not
'   '     wingsV'      ',    '     *    "'     -'''" J   '
K we can't ekim the air like owl ox bat.
A worm will turn'for a' that.'" ,.   ' iti
They argrued    through',   tho   'summer;
autumn nigh, -    '' ''   j  . >.  f, * ,
The ugly things,.,composed' themselves
t  to-die;      < "     '     /.    ,. '  ' 'i
And  bo ' to make 'their funeral * quite
complete.  '    - "   '   " V'      A, -., -
Each\ wrapped  hlrh^ ln his littlo wind's, t" lng-sheet. t jf ^ J,i,'X'    *J,   A\*    '
\ Thn "tangled Veb' enoompasVed   "tfiem
' '       i-full  soon.. ;...'j .. „. ,-iV-  ". p.?<i-"'.'
Bach for his coffin made bim a cocoon.
"All through-'the "winter's, chilling blast
.„,they lay        „'    /-',.,.      »    ,!*- '
Dead .to tho world, aye, dead as human
-*- , ' clay. .-*. .....     - . —j
Lo, spring 'comes ,•'forth(,iwith   all    her
,   J. % 'warmth and^love; ,4.v ^'   „ t   ,j
She brings  sweet    Justice    from    tho
-1   i realms'above;''- .-   X-v -   '     -     '
' She.breaks'the'chrysalls) she resurrects
'   ; ,   the dead; ' X -'   -"",
-Two .butterflies  ascend  encircling  her
'' ' ra -'head.-'    f*>""*1 ' *'•'        y -yj     'A'
, And so ,thls emblem shall forever b«,
A sign of Immortality.r -,yw\- >/■''!
y .i" l       — Joseph' Jeftersbcl. ',
,bue good behaviour,
" that."
Gray Hair
"" lll^l_IIIIIIINII^II■IIIIIT^£1l1l1nllllli1^^-^^-~^^^^^^^^^^
vThe Blind Man's Story.
Thero is a pitiful story told ln the
Bookman of Philip Bourgo Marston. tho
blind English^ writer. 'One" day a particularly "good Idea came to him. and
ho sat down to hi-3 typewriter with enthusiasm Ho wrote rapidly ,for hours,
and had nearly finished the story whon
a friend camo in. "Read that," said
Marston, proudly, "and tell me what
you think of lt." The friend stared
at the happy author and then at tho
blank sheets of paper ln his hand beforo he was able to understand the
llttlo tragedy. The ribbon had been
taken from the typewriter, and Mars-
ton's toll was for nothing. He never
had tha heart to write that story again.
Which ls tho more roprehonslble of
ths two expressions, "Oh, dear me." or
"Not worth a tinker's dam"? Some
good folk will be surprised to learn that
the former words, for all their apparent lnnoce'.ico, comprise downright hard
swearing, befng simply an Anglicised
form of the Italian "0 DIo Moi!"—literally, "Oh, my God I" On the other
hand, the latter fierce, round-oath-llke
expression Is merely a harmless Industrial simile. Tho tinker's "dam" was
an embankment of,clay or putty, by
which fused solder was confined to &
desired point, and afterwards, when the
metal had cooled, tho "dam" was broken
away and thrown aside aa worthless—
hence "not worth a tinker's dam."
•He was so Bad That he Could not Lie
*',Down, but had'to slt,Nlght'and Day
In a Chair. '     ^ ,
Sundridge, Ont.,' Aug. 28.—(Special)
 Mr William Doeg, of this place, now
a hole, hearty man. tells of, his almost
miraculous cure-'of Rheumatism by
using Dodd's Kidney Pills.
" "For four years I- suffered--excruciating torture," says Mr. Doeg. "I
won scarcely an hour free from pain.
I oould not lie down to take rest, but
had to sit night and day ln aschair.
"I was treated, for. rheumatism by
several doctors, and also tried several
medicines without receiving any benefit.' Almost ln despair ,1^ feared I
never again would be free from" pain.
Then I read of some remarkable cures
by Dodd's Kidney Pills. I procured a
box and soon found they were doing
me good and before I had finished the
second box* I-was entirely- freejfrom
'pain and a new man.!'0 , . > * _
K Dodd's Kidney .Pills always " cure
Rheumatism by putting.the Kidneys
ln shape to take the t cause—Uric
Acid—out of the blood.
Minard's   Liniment   Cures,'Dandruff.
"This article' says that >' a person
rescued from drowning should be
turrned face downward and vigorously
treated , with hot .applications."
"That's'^'list the 'way Johnny's ? mother,treats him , when > he- has been
swimming." •        <r"  *' "- '"    .
, x. -.•■-*£ ,       „ -J   ,   t . 'j
. -.   3> ^     '(      . \ x ■-«.- .
Dr. J. D. Kellogg's Dysentery,, Cordial Is a speedy cure'- for i dysentery,
diarrhoea, cholera, summer complaint,
sea sickness and complaints incidental lo children teething. It gives immediate .relief from those suffering
from the' effects of Indiscretion in eating unripe fruit, cucumbers, etc. It
acts with'.wonderful'rapidity and never falls to conquer tho disease. -No
one need fear cholera If they have a
bottle of this medicine convenient..
"Now; tain, Jamsey,"'said Flannery
to his small son, "ye wor very bad yis-
tbrd'y. D'ye mind how' I licked ye?"
"I guess I do!" replied Jamsey. "Well,
now, I want nawthin^from ye the day
', an''very little o'
- "Yeh: said.the first office'boy,.disgustedly, "I had ter give up me job,
on, account of . the -new $ typewriter
girl." "W'at was the matter" with
her?" asked the other. "Aw! she wuz
so homely. It wuzn no fun fllrtin' with
Governess (looking over geography
paper)—What's this? "The people of
Lancashire are very stupid!" "Where
in the world did you get that idea
from? Pupil—Out of the book. It
says that Lancashire ls remarkable
for its dense population.
Tea-ch the rising generation to dfscrimineLte between
urkli-gKt Soap
OLnd others thaLt J\ist look like ft but. la.ck Its
purity and cleansing power. It will save them
the worry of experiment a.rvd the expense of
injured clothes. Sunlight Soap washes
equeJly well with hetrd or soft weLter.
Your money back for any cause of complaint.
Lever Brothers
Limited. Toronto
Interesting Details Iri'tbo:Flftb*:Annual
j     * '   Report .of. the, Department >,       j
yTh8 'fifth' annual report of-the Labor
.Bureau,'shows, tbat^duringf 190*, there
jpvere   64   tradOjfdlsputes  rtssultlnst   ,in
'strikes' ln"vOntarIo, lnvylvlngJjlTl^estati-
.lishments  and   8,946   persons. lAn~ag-
, gregate 4oI},8ffl& days jwairf covered, by
, the  strikes, ,the* average  duration '' ol
'each dispute being ^14.41 days.-or 10.18
vdays -per person. oom'^red*;*wHh 82 disputes,' Irivolvlngx42»!:,es_abllsh_neh__;vl0,-
£664 tpersons, .aggregating J»94 Jlays,,an
average' 'of r 12.18*f<Say87to 'each" 'dispute,
/and "10.621'days •perg.peraon.Jn,, 1903.   _«- "u
fe^lThe^-itebllshments -reporting.-.to ftha
turea'u wereJl74,: employing.U.eos^per-
oris."" The* gross Value of 'their, aggro-
gate*" product mtm; $26,714,298; the
amount paid In wages'$4,400,626, an annual average earning of-$382.66 per person. . The percentage labor cost of production was' 17.15, as against 21.69, ln
190L and 25 ln 1903. - il'
The  report   includes - ..the ^replies   of
' o_erks'*of-citles$ towiw'nnd .Tillages to
a circular inquiry as to t'he opportunity
existing ln their municipalities.   These^
replies are very valuable, and one cannot help being struck by the variety of
business  opportunities  throughout   the
Provlnoo.    The plan ot gathering suoh
information  has' b'een .'warmly ^"commended  by   the  editor of   Commercial
Intelligence, London. In a letter .written
ito ".the* bureau. 'A number"of" statistics
j erf Interest to all workers'and employes,
' legal jdeclslonsjaffectln'g  the", relations
betweenr employer < and,' 'employee,', a
synopsis ot tho labor laws of Ontario,
the factory e-c*.  with the latest revisions thereto, and"much"other useful and
valuable   Information   ts   comprised   ln
the report
He"" Tried .to4 Follow  Direction*.  ^
Dr. William Osier, ;formerly^of Johnj
Hopkins, now reglus professor of medicine at .Oxford, ,was,talking, during his
recent Canadian ftour, about "the importance of precision tn the writing of
"Wherever a sentenoe may bare two
meanings,"   said   Dr.* -Osier, - "rest    as-
.sured^that the wrong meaning will be
taken.    HenccL^t'is important" In pre-
-scrtptton  vritllff .and, tn 'directions  to
patients .tSp-t  the "greatest  clarity and
precision bo  obtained.
, "A young foreigner one day rislted
a, physician and described a common
malady that had befallen him.
"'The thing lor you to do," the
physician said. Is to drink hot water
an hour beforo breakfast every morning.'
5 "Write It down, doctor, mo I won't
forgot It' said tho  patient *    c
*Accordingly the physlolan wroto tbe
directions ' down — namely, that- 'the
young man was to drink hot water an
hour before breakfast < every morning.
"The patient took his, leave, and In
a week he returned,
"*Well, how are you ,feelingr tho
physician asked. -" '  ■■
" "Worse, doctor, worse, If anything.'
waa the reply.
" 'Ahem. Did you follow my adrloe
and drink hot water an hour before
breakfast r |
"'I did my best sir,' said tho young
man, "but I couldn't koep lt UP more
than ten minutes at a stretch.'"
What Flour Granulation
,,,  Flour  is composed  of myriads of
tiny granules.
To_make good bread these granules
must' be uniform iii size,   y ,"  '
In poorly milled flour some granules
' are'large/some smalL
'.   The small ones absorb yeast, "riseV
"and,,"ripen" before the large ones—'
the  result-'is  bread  of coarse, poor,
"texture: ,,.'■'■
"J' The large granules are.not developed /'Ji
into," sponge';"' they bake "into heavy,   M
hard particles, spoil the, texture,pf.the   ulx
• bread- and make it* harder-to-digest,- \ ■
-„,,,,isperfectly,milled^-all: the- flour gra-.,';.^     ,
rAvVnulds are .uniform i&sizeM-he sponge/^A^ ■',,
rises ^uniformly—tlie";bread- is even-in)
textufe},r- perfect;, in" flavor — good- ' JI
<;",lo6king,' ."'appetising;'-; bread,— easily/-^.        ^S'-^vT
fi{.      I,.    5|f    i'.F*itSVS
4 ".H --
■ '"%"
=^Jy    4^«^
1 -Li   »^i.') .. 'ivi.sli.i
,< ^Bh'e-^You^are depressed. I .didn't
know you cared so much for your uncle.' He-^-I didn't; 'but I ,-'was;< the,
means 'of- keeping himvm. an ^Insane
asylum-the.last year of his llfe,<and
now .that he has,left me all'his'money
I've" got f!to' prove" that^he, *was of
sound'mind.>, u • »,f - -,-.    i >- ,..j   '
£i>a*. 5.."i- ^h=* '-rrr-.'Ji   j "\   k
,       *   ^ *.       i* i^ .
'" ' 'A. Time i for - Everything.—The > time
for Dr. Thomas'^Eclectric Oil is when
croupy v symptoms" -appear' in 'the
children;' 'when'^rheumatic. pains be-
s"et the old;. when lumbago, asthma,
"coughs,^; colds,'catarrh',or earache attack? either 'young or'old.-lj.when burns,
scalds,''- abra'sionsA ^contusions f/or
sprains come'ftb-any. member of '.the
family. > In any* of, those bailments it
will give relief vand .work a cure,. / ',,
"". •   -..-- '"--'■' a-,- **ri v-<
■j .^1   » i   -4v*f*      i 3 - j   t —   ->      r* ( r* i    t i t* \     -
„.*■ Abe' Huminol,. the New.York, lawyer,'
who is known as a master of repartee;
is to be credited -with a *>new,'pithy,
and very much to 'the j-point ,retort.
The' other ; morning, .accompanying ^a
clIenthto,cojurt, Uie^case. at issue being
a* breach' of promise*; suit'for damages
based on. letters written ■ by the defendant, "'tti&iscbuhsellorj had "glverf; a
lesson on "morals to his client; when
the latter dejectedly remarked:—"Oh,
I know*all aboufjlt, Abe; the same old
song, 'Do'right.and    fear    nothing.'"
The Best Family Medicine."
The best, surest, safest and
' 'most- reliable^remedy ' for' 'all
Liver, _ Stoinaph^ and Bowel
troubles. f'^Ypui^riUiisave^ doctor's bills/ sicknessbarid sttJEfer-
ing if you always have 'and use
Great Britain controls twenty-one
out of every hundred aauare miles ot
the earth's surface.          .,' .
Justice in Borneo is administered in
a most primitive manner. One way of
deciding between two disputants ls to
give each a large lump of salt These
lumps are dropped In water, and h«
whose lump is first dissolved ls decided to be ln the wrong. Or two live
shellfish are placed on a plate and
llmo Juice squeezed over them. The
verdict ls given according to , which
man's fish moves flrst >
That woman ls a bore who whines
that sbe In not properly appreciated.—
Umdon  (Sng.)  Star.
- H-Mis ...y--1
U*'1'  '"" "
"r/f''b:iJ_;iV>| j
*'No/-no.  j That's not it at
swered 'Abe;, ."don't write    and fear ,
nothing.".;;'        ,      ' ' ' "       *■■'■-',
i ' ; .-1 y','1    T   '
Minard's Liniment Cures Burns,Vetc.   •". ;
'./,. .s.yry    ~    t~,       -^^ .,^1 ■ *; .
,lt. was, in the", country, and;she was ,-
young and'sweet*, and poetic,-and'"lie-N,
was young and' mischievous. .'Thev *
■wero sitting on the'verandah 'in the"
nioonlight.andrshe' grew4 ethereal.'.
Oh„how I love* to. sit'out here'in,*the'
moonlight," she cooed;-"to be fanned '
by the languorous perfumes    of  the'.,.     ^i.^VI
Then he^kissedif', yM fflfS&**
_v; r-.!'.«/",A'1-
A--i -uy, -ifi-"*
i  - *.sH- .   r-T • r*r   ,
*  J ?yn A/,.'/,\ I
-'. r XM-. S '«..■>' ..I
.      ---   f*.'v.   *"     «* J*'     I
i   l\l-«fl«-.*~e|
.^i,1- wtt;,«-yi;. u<y]
airs from-thc^ south.".
her and/ahg grew y Indignant.^WHtfw** <" 'MlWi
dare you ?,'-she almost sobbed.' "Whv >iV    " p:?^'^--*^'« I
I'm a soft! heir-from the.south".-he'
phed, 'contritely.    She didn'f   '
thing when he kissed her'
t   -     ■*     ( t.       t>-*
* Worms "-derange, the' wh'oleTsys'tem.'
Mother .Graves' Worm v Exterminator
deranges worms ang gives rest to tho
sufferer." If only costs 25 cents'to try
and be-convinced..     ,   ,■ i X-'' t
psychological    moment''' had
, Komura arose.    "Gentlemen," r
he^iegan, "Japan will .press no claim
for an Indemnity." A great' sigh of
relief,.vibrated, through the listening
group.    "Prqylded/ythe willy Asiatic
diplomat wentlon All ears became
«lfrt*,*,TAei*situ,atlo*i   grew '.Intense.-
Provided," came the solemn    words,,
that Russia'agrees to settle our'hotel
bill.      (With a. low groan Witto sank
back in-his chair.   The conference'tiad
failed,       *   - - "•>->
Sold Everywhere.   • In boxes 25 cents, b
.-., . i'l   »,.>•' s      ^      . , ,, ,
'Has restored to health, pros-
"p'erlty and happiness 500,000 .
people who wore diseased and
poisoned from tho use of LIQUOR and DRUG*; Write
To-day, now and get tho necessary   Information   about
.-,..4 , ;v1 •» -*, ii t i- i
Minard's, Liniment
'  J'i,'wherel! V' *      :
"- .-r*"^*-" "—~—— *-v '
.u-^hiswjadies and.genUemen, is ,'the
most remarkable- collection"' o'f relics
in the world'," said the lecturer.
'Here, for Instance- Is the skull? of
Alexander the Great," he announced,
Impressively, holding up a small skull
selected at random from' a pile oh the
table in front of "him.'-"But I*always
understood th'aD.Alexander Lhe Groat
was a large man," Spoke up a gentleman in the.audience. "Quite so,"-"re-
plied tfle showman'. "What I !am
showing you is' the skull of Alexander
th^ Great'.when a boy."ri   , „,.
!=     i       ^   ADDRESS
■ " .  -• WIN NI P.EG,. MA N.
"An," says the friendly critic and
advisor who has been favored with a
sight of the first poem of the ambitious youth. "Very fine, Indeed. Your
writing reminds me of that of Tenny-,,
son."' "Really!" exclaims the delighted one of ambition. "Yes, you
write a great deal like he did, excep.
that I believe he sometimes forgot to
cross his t's and mado a more sweeping y."
Two 4-h.p. Gasoline Engines, 2nd hand.
VW  IM   <-»   Wo^S^O
The    Only    People    Who    are   Not    Drinking
" Rich and  Fragrant "
I "Guaranteed   tha   Best."
Are Those Who Have Not Tried It.
1 lb. & Vz lb. Sealed Lead Packets.    3 & 5 lb. Tins.      35, 10 & 50c. per lb.
«.- ^ -.-, j -. -sty ;am;s.'r-'■"-'. -"
,   Tfx*        „ H    iWH.^t***'"
<   .,r,,r,t^iMr»»"*-<"''     «-«^«   »"   vwxit i. i
' ' f * i       1    *m  .ft" ? ^ijrfvi- *����JB��S!BS^ft3��XW'V:'" j'lisurartJKW**"  l(J|(.��BB��l,*lJ|jjjg!i. J" *,  i-j- *. i=\l." -  -    . _���     _ -h*-����-xW***��<^^  j**we-  m  ���il  lliE MOYIE LBADBR;  r. t      *" ���"  P .bin-tied in the interest of the people  ol Movie- and East Kootenay.  men who pan take their feria-an   bund  <        ��-   r^y-.   ' i   ,  md grind out a poem on   mostly any  -ild subject at any old   time.    D.   V.  Mott and F. Clifford   Harris   are   ihe  , x t I (r '  >ien.  .   ���-.    (  JT   J^*����7TUt* CO., ^  -^j^PjfbllHher*.  y- .-ii  Am-^-i  /J i. ^  . ,  SAT** or KjBBW-rt'OJ*.  o ^f t��h.-���.^-.-.������������ .:._...,._...*a.oo  rtAT*OBJ)^y. -*-?^ 7,. ^9U5.  ���Qna of tti�� club boyv*-j-the%cox>.,  , **' j- *..   *   ���~���*-*^���~z���  "   ' jftufthe l-tuiya.BBke^-fejrtilvteri.   *  .  .^       ...-fry"' ~7>; ~���_  i*, ,        ''/*'      ...  - -' An itftfttioxi for a bank in Moyje Is  i>'- Id ord^r. \ "t ^ '^  . ^fsi i ��� *T�����U_ty years from  noy  theg* - will  \Wm *i fe��,a_U��d"ihegood old Uu.es." -A,  If some rjxen would' expend one  'iniuiie energy "tryirifc to pay' thrir  mils that they ido jn' trying to dodge  them,   creditors     fnd 'debtor*    both  would nave more leisure Ior ,/noney  ' <���        <���  making. i    >"  The reading room to be, organized  by the miners' union in Moyie' ia ft  ���tap in the right\direction.' I?' ihett  - -<"���" '  hall during the winter month* (he  ���nen can spend .their spare tine very  profttably reading and .$ecuaij-Bg, the  inime* of Abe diy.  ( T ' ^Jl V  Heinle is going, after" frawsop, but  '.4[evetthat"tl\ere+ia f_ #?�� |b,V*g ?-u <^**  '    '" t^iuidat."y��- j -  i '    ' p  y/ h Anfxchange bbvb  that corkn��ews  '    ' ihavi" Vunk* mOfe people ,' than   cork  t    'O, v��i--f(  f���     ' �� * ��        ,  .    aitokets will ever save.  .!   rr   ,jr >" �� >�� '"  1.""   VA j(;oman'�� hiin'ds* may, be t pale��and  :,)" ,' dfrlioateV but'siSe oaa' jwnpityjA frotter  i*'- pl*te than a toan caa.   '.'   ,*sj'  2.���',   ji,%t     ,jTi       ^.-"i ^ "   .  ���-y<    ���.-."-��� . , L -i.fV      '< ,.  ���*   /"  SU11 anolher*''dividend  paid fay we  '7 e.o.v.r,J_ll____-  "VndVihn _ Indication*' are  X   'r  .*  .VI  |v 4 ftVTh'e funejipgeted ..usually.., happens.  3 - ," ^Wtojwo'al^a^thjfi^,. that', the  ->[   , ,,. v**-����p       *!.*���"*#_*��''      -;.    ��� 't.  '" -Pilot Bay smelter would'ever'smelt  '  - &">>   a*>i ., �����. *��. ���    ' - <f-.'.-. ' . 4. "- i- '���" "** ."���   '  /;/ ^vtaunt ^^fe^f^r,' ^?^ 1 m '"  ���    v * > 'l^.From the,aecount,of the Great Npr-  r Hf.,ljMlA tl.-|v, ,.'i,'=grw''lfe,^<,c ''(���'  i '<     '"_" '  *       .��,���"  *.v -+ythern holdiipVear^Seattle* one, would  .  j tjy,, ��,,jw. .    '--.".-��-��j."fi4,<- v������""-*--. '^ .'{  '     '.^Aj^thinKtbat Jessefjame8,wa84again on  ,.-,    - /j?', farth:-,���n ���^���^gfjjjy^^   ^^^  ,,  y  ^      *���     //-JJ*. VTi  ?�� ��AWtvnmMi>aH   _fhat   vVannnilVAT  "Much of Wr ��uccei3B in   the   treat-  "f Mk        ^ J  mertt ��?f iivoi|iui��,-v W��l P^1 Sv%**ki of  the ^panepe, navy, ���',[�� ascribe to' the  fact .that befpre e.very ' engagen?ept I  ordered .each "iieflibejr of the ,crewt.P'  bathe and Jiyt,on' perfectly dean, un-  derqlot^i^g. Ifi a'jpppt manyensas of  -hot wounds 'jbragmeiUs .of clothing  areicarried into'tiie body, and our in-  I l 1 I c l I  siatenoe on clean underclothes preven-  ted many cases of blood poisoning  among our wounded."     , *     f  ge ipe��l UrUl,lU���<.lW (HUTiuyoi .a    .m  thabit 6i!killing hogs' affected^with  olen-yat-'one''' of.^their" slaugliter  i   . -'   <i   i4i;' -a   xi<   *   '/.   .��� t  .A- writer, in . the ��� We��tern Clarion,  a , paper, published^ in Vyancouver,  ma^ea t^e, flt*tepiep^that a ,certain  large1 i^eat firm'.in.the Province j is in  the  cholera  houses.   And'be'aliof says'that it js'a  commom thing for cattle with ' tuber-  culosis and lumpy jaw to be killed and 'i  sold on .hemlock, i The 'writer; is, .said  n    ���".    '*.*.'   k   .' ~*'''l'.��V  '   p'V*'i'   ."^'t'..  to be a butcher and knows' whereof he  a'peaks.^If euchis the���!case, the_meat  inspection law is a farce,   y, ,   S-vV��� (  -f-.  "���    7"l  Some Seaeonable Advice.  / Ir I .  lit   T_ ,.._,_ _.__ talked  ?'of men,in the^Kooteaays. He i? a  y ', t -sV' yerita^le nym&i, w4 it ip to be bQp-  ^, 'v,> ' Jrfj^lrf^JbJi iny^w**?^ ?fm ����  '!'] - v "��� ' )s��i��ieB?fVl. "TheJCoo_,epavs ixe^flapre  'ik' ''" *V,' ��� nttn of _thVstamp of Farnau.  k -  o. \ T ^va- ":���^���l ���   t  Itisnqt-eyeiy.tpwn that oai^ afford  4|S]!^   *y\ i^jtwrfRpet* 'B^rpio/lioweverj, has two  iqi ,   ^-- "��� ,L.''f'* i -* tni...   i. ��� �����������..,_���  * It'inay be a piece oftsuperfluou's ad-  ,     .      <m   y,  \ ' - -*- , i?i*        *��� ...  vice" to urge people 'at, this -^season  pi  the yea'r to la>; in a�� supply of vOhara-  berlain'a   Cough". Bemedy./��,Ityvis'l'al-  most sure lo be peeded.b'eforeV.winter  is over/and niuch tmore. pronipt, and  satisfactory results are obtained ��� when  taken as soon'as a^cold^ is  contracted  an��3 beTfo're*.it' has  bijcome. settled  in  the 8ystem/which;canVoply 'be 'done  together good  itate.about buying it in preference^to  anyWther^^Itis.for'.saleby tlie Moyie  ~   -  ."���. .._'_>_ -.y.��-  .-���    sn -Cv  moortan  Watch for .fhe Snaps on Fridays  and Saturdays. They will change '  1   eye 7 wsefc.*;,  the Moyie  Prag - and ���Stati6inery; Store.  I   . L   -       -���!  I  Lady Barber Shop  1    MISS*LIND_ELL, Proprietress.,  First*,qiaBS   Work.   Bath , Booms in  Oi ncection.  ii   .*  VICTOItIA ST.  MOYIE.  a A.  >(.v  Hamilton Watches are giving > sunli  universal satisfaction tliat we have had  a special movement<."put ^ up -for *us  which ,1s known* as^ ''Tate's^Speci^/*  It in,a hu?b graile ^movement,*</which  can be bought!'at*a   reasonable' pricej  and is guaranteed ton be" a ^good ti^-e  keepS;'- -/ '^"l ^ y   ''   .j ��*.; \  * Jt ^  .uw.4 r.rTATB & .son; J  '6; PJ B: Watch Inspectors,"*' A/A A, '"{{  -^f  ^.^^CEANBBO'OKrB/C^'  M  'L li.Oti>.  .'*��������    - ���  i^BURN��!Cfl!  ,       ',. J, -,- -   .- -J* ���.���.-,, /���  .   '   "jL^.' WHOLESALE AH1> KETAIt.  . <     '  ��� t ^  I-**.     7-S *-   *  f        *  f 1 j w  MEAT, 'icEROHANTSi  , V''.7    .  '  \ -*'   * -;        , ,v.,   ,   , t ���    "   ��  . -^"Fresliiand Cured.Meats,.*Fresh -  nf** j.     *     I? * 7     * J1 /������'"1*i-  ^Fish, Game ana 'Poultry. ) We"   ">  " ''supply-only ihef-'besti %Your,   ,i  "���   ' V    ' ' ^ <;'" '    I.  ��� ''   y"'  '  ", trade solicited'.^ s .'l^'i.,'; ' v v,1  }/..\, MARKETS ,  '"/'J '*  /  , H /BritisliT.Coiiimbia.,  ,'��kx\AAyr<v2)^%')i^lxi,^ X':^;\ \<'  0:ywjm,:^ta,^,i4  Vanoh/-320 acres,' good barn house, and  wateVnearby. i'Also tj?Oi d,ra^t horses,  harness, sleds, ^vagqn, etc.   V ���,  AA J    Apply to   ,        .   .,     .   ,  J. E. Crowe, Moyie, B. C.  *��i<���b  ���' llif  j*h*'.  ^   l't J1 '.r f  ' -<^'  'v.lf.l  -1'  '   B.ea.   "r  What "sterling" weans to silver, what "cu'tiug" metns to  glass, ^hat "18_c'L means to '^old  thij tf^de mark u^eaua to  RU^E^ FQQTWE/Vl?  , It's the hall-nark pf  quajily.  Maple Leaf Rubbers,' at   their  panje sigDJfit-s are  WADE I N-.CANADA  i jfrom pure P^ra rubber.  AU kinds, all styles, all sizss.  There are no 'otht ra "just as  ^op<i" ��� for   Weateru  couditfpas  W.. D. JOHNS0N,  Stove fixer and  Repairer.  1 <���     . ' -      i  Apply ^t"JLie?wier" offioe.  ' _r j    - -    '     . ?_ .uv,  rf-    ,1 J *��� "I**! >- ��� ���?-_*'  A"W_|i;  ,,"/$^!l<'i  "t   i*-'r   '  '�� tP~-  / Under New %;.  J^iiageineat.^  '.o'f  The Dining jtpom is now .open, the  1 ��� Biir" is newly/Rupplied/ and ' , ,  ','    ,, every "effort will be. made f "���  I ���*      ' r".        p    '   . r.   *  .. /  i'     .r , to give aalisfactioa.    '  ^  j; X GQUPItli, Propr.r  -V ?lj  i,  I/O. O. F.  Wildaj Lode* "*��. **���  Meets every Tuesday evening in their  hall  on   Victoria street.   Sojourning  Odd Jellows cordially invittd.  P. T. Smyth, F. J. Smyth,  Noble Grand. Secr'y.'  Moyie. Miners'   Union  .' 'tfb. 71 W. F. of M. ',  Meets in McGregor hall every .Saturday evening. Sojourning member*  are cordially invited to attend.   ' '  Wm. J. Fei-tham,    Taos.K.Kelly,'  Secretary  \   J.J. MURPHY,  \ , MOYIE.  J     UNION MADE Clothing a Specialty. <   4*.  tWolseytfnshnntablelJnder^e^ "'r- ��    |  a ', and W., L; Douglass'^Shoesi �����  ^K NONE  BETTER ON THE MARKET.' W  ��    Trunks, Valises, Suit-Ckaes^ Hats, (Etc,  JK  ���.cSs1 .        ___���'[_   i_   ___   __ '_���  ___.__*__�� .    __ ^     * _   ' ��  i        \_u_7  Pretridfnt.  MOYIE AERTE NO. 855  Meets on the  lirst ami third   Wedues-  '  , {lay of each month   at 8 P.'Al. Y,  E. A. HILL,       , J. H, HAAVKE"!  .Worthy Tres. Worthy Secr'y.  Harvey ,'&   McCarter,  t Barristers, Solicitors, Notaries, Etc.  Cranbrook,  B. C.  ��   011<  W; F. GUKD/y     y  /    VAJtJKXSTKit, SOLICITOR. KTC.'  CRANBRO0S3:.  B. C  ty ^ f     ��**       <  ;,     G. H. DUNBAR ; v  Barrister, Solicitor, Notary Public, Etc  VV :' CMbrdo^B.'C.0  "VJ VJs J-'-f.-'rt,���'   ,-*   (   .^Vr/-'   -.K��       I'"'  -5.'-!- ' s-.*i$y    2i^    ^ V Ir.it, ^i* *  ^^Whoiesale .Wine; -\s  '"' Vxand^f Spirit^-MiBr- "'^  :chant.  .���fifcttfU*  �� 'Ai ''wyj -'I     - -*  AgenUqr,Calgary Brewing Co.'sC   ������  p;Beer,vAle2and Porter.,\  T;aabel'&5 Col's f,  .* ,i-  I 7 ��J "*       f  -"���-"y,"   i  tl  :     j < ,   i "i   '���*';  ���y T  ' Hay and -Gram.  *, -  Schlitrl aiid yCalgaiy  5>ys-,-*-,��� -i< '""7. '"^'I "i *��� i-s'i.  DR.;F;,B, MILES,        \  X>EI3NTTIST. f>r,  t ,   - w1- "      '      a *y  Cranbrook,y / ^//B, pO^  George H. Thompson,  . y0 \,   ? ?; Barmstkr, SoLrciTon, No-  ?"''- tary-PuBLic, Ac.    ~A '"'   y  K"i   '   -*'."   '.*." "' "   ��\ *��� ,'". *' .'   "'  CRANBROOK. A British Columbia.  **��� J-   v " "f  MOYIE    HOTEL.  1  I   '-.  ''-,  I This Hotel is New, and^well Eurnislie"d-^rhe  1 . -t Tables*are Supplied with, the,Best the  *'       MarKet afifords. The ?,Bar, is Filled ;with ,  f the Best. Brands of/Liquors, and Cigars,  ,  ' .  ..   A       ' '." "   .;> -V ...y  /      r  '-  n - i   >.  ,Y   ��,���  ��'  HEADQUARTERS' NONCOMMERCIAL  .  AND MINING MEK'  MOYIK,  *",  f  I  ����������������� ��B<6��WBt?*6���C��i6��<< <����tM>'*e**ec9ai��ft  'f, "^BBlTHHCOlCBtBlA    ^  [.-//  *   '/A Real Fair This Year  "T        .'Belter j Then Ever Before  ���i*'   y   -.';" The Twelfth' Animall '* ���'   'KV  Sbokanei: ���Interstate '.*?: Fsair  ,   ���>-,.     I  '��.       * ." '    -J.,,v?< "-' l   '.'    '-1"-!'     "'i'r." '-  I    I'-'Bu  I* _f >    "t    "*     "     \*      . *������  October 9(toiotl9Q5  \ . .      , '<  l     'f*.,l        ' * ,-i r        V  c> f'-/ = *'  / x i.     ./    to i        <* V  *-                ��  ��' "r   '^r^   fc _   ^    *>       < .. r t       U!       t . <   t r \J^        (   i  -    \     $       f    i-f  pt   '    irt    '"rr  f-r  i* i  ii -it ��� - ' f  'IT     '1  '* I.  OFEN D^YflANDiNIGHT,,  ���-..���    ,-   ,      '��� ' .cJi'm 'i:*c "wvw'iy      -,tl  -  ; ',, Wonderful Displays' of PAIN'S FAMOUS PYBOTECANICS, pre-' -  "- senting"THE'FALLOF.POKT ABTHUB" i^Flaming Fireworks ''R     I  .-, LABGEB EXHIBITS in EVEBYrDEPABTMENT. .of,, the  FAIR'  jj   "\  1BUY YOUB'  I  'i' . "', 5   ���"' .  -ws \V.      'J*  "  VV"^(    rAyrst'."*: .-i^i'i,  REDUCED^RAfES aHd?SPFCiALEXCURSIONSonall.LINES,  �� _j'* �� '>' ia i ���,, \  ��� . f> i 'iy-- y .ry ,v. > ",- i\      ���  '   Concessions fof Sale* (yi *    r ^ Howeu.-W.U'bki., Preaidrnt. _      ,  " Write for Preintuui*List;    ,V* y RoBT:iH.,Co8GRGYK,-"Sec/and Mgr.  f-���tii   " , ' >'- j> ��- J",   .'>��'���. i r..i"      .%   ,>..,.'. ,i" _; n r'   ,i"  I       J        \  *'*1  1   V  i~i ^rf3.**'t .'<*��*. .-  i ��� 5*.  In ���  _.t.^  riwss4nnBH��  i ���* i.  NELSON.  B. C  JACK McTAW  General Draying  Business �� done.  All kin^ds of wood  For Sale, Good  Satisfaction $9  Everybody,.'    w  MOYIE  Bf G.  uomn  1 1  �� .. 1 1  1 * *,  .4.  ����� ,  **��,j r, ' <���. .- ���'  Cigars, *,. ToBaccos,     Confectionery,  1   ��� Fruits, Etc.    *- ''  FABBELL BLOCK,      ,  Victoria S��.  LivesleyJ:& Baldwin,  s ** t  ".   ' "  Express and General Delivery Business. ^Livery  and   ���  *r* ���yVs fri "* ',,t  Feed Stable. :'       ,  t. > * it  Keg Beer, Bottled  Beer and Porter  always, on Hand.  'KJA-  i      V  JOSEPH NIEDEBSTADT,      Propr.  ���THE���  DESATJI.Njn?:p BBOB,   Prop*.  Lari^e sample room in connection  witb house for commercial men. I^est  of aopojiimodatjop?.  Headqmjrtere ior .Comr *  meroial and J#in)ngMen.   ���  QU?ZyB  ATBSng, MOYIE,  B. C.  St.   Joseph's   Conyent.  NELSON, B.,0.  1 hoarding and Day School'conducted by M*e 8ister6 of St. Joseph, Nelson  B. C. Comnjercial and business  courses a specialty. Excellence and  swift progif>8s characteMizo each department. Parents should write for  particulars. One month assures the  public of the thoroughness of tho  Sisters' methods of .teaching. Terras  commence January, April and Sept.  Pupils are admitted durine term.  MOYIE       J' ^'"British Columb .  .1  "' "-        *  Save Time  ALL   THE   TIME.  J - BYf USING  -Agent, for   Crows'   Nest,  i'  Steam Laundry.   _  -". dy y    -      '��":,' every Convenience for Working Men.,      -'ki        j, _  , t  South^yictoria.St:^    \iV j-/^^ -      MOYIE.  PALACE - BAKERY.  Bread, Pies, Cakes," Etc.      . '  .   Twelve Loaves $1.  '  R. T.�� HOW AUD, Prop.  FOB   FINE '.TAILOBING   GO   TO  :   CA. FOOTE  MERCHANT , TAILOR.  '- - - IL  '   sAnd'GemtsV Furnishkr. I  Fine. Suitings,' Overcoating  Trouaers,   Imported    Goods.   ,  /(UNION   SHOP.)  MOYIE,        .     '      B. C  PREST PHOTO CO.  Cranbrook and Moyie.  to  MANUFACTURED BV  iuckiE'Co:  (LIMITED f)  ^iNCOUVEB, B. C  MINING keens you\  MAGAZINE posted  Gives each month nn index of all im-  pqrtant articles appearing in over 200  Anjerlcan and foreign publication*, also  abstracts 'of tne _post valuable articles  and irpm four to eight original articles j  '   by practical mining men, fully illus-  '  traled., $200 a year in advance,  sample copy, SO cents     Send to  MINING MAGAZINE *  |20 Liberty StlMt  Jf ew York  ��� ���ijS'>MWi"* ',  Q. F. DE3AULNIEB.  pEALER  IN  PBpajFJ.   DE^JVEBY.  dueei? s' A ?e.      MOYIE  W, R. BEATTY  Embalmer and Undertaker,  Phone 89. CRANBBQOK.  Seattle, Tacoma  AND  ALL  Pacific  Coast Points  St, Paul,' Chicago. New York  ,,   ���AND  ALL  POINTS   EAST  Pal.tce  and Tourist  Sleepers,  Buffet,  Library cars, Modern Day coaches  Dining   cars.     Meals  1   a La Carte.  Best Meals on Wheels  2  fast  Overland ft  TRAINS DAILY ��  For Tickets, Rates, Folders and  Full information, call op or address any Great Northern ^.gent  or write ' ��� -  8. G. YEBKES,    C. W. MAHONEY,  A. O. r. A. C. P. d T. A.   a  Seattle,      701 W. Bivorside   Av  ,   Spskane, Washington.  W&W&M&&  A. L. MdDERMOT  ���; ^        ��� ' Wholesale -Wines, Liquors    '    ��  [ '  and Cigars.   ^    >   -  CRANBROOK, ,    British Columbia.  We handle everything [in the Hardware line.  Also Cumberland, blacksmith's coal,'" powder,  fuse and. caps, oil, paints and glass, at  M: .ItlOl. _...'",  \  __t<Si{"^r��-;iAt  ^iv.'i?!_fc__fc����J___j<frw'J  __S5  jt^.-JnJii^ *w  DAILY TILL 15 OCT.  $27.00  VANCOUVER,  VICTORIA,  SEATTLE,  PORTLAND and  RETURN,  30 Day Limit.  Choice of Routes.   All Via. Sumas,  OB  S S PRINCE88 VICTORIA  Vancouver to Seattle, Via. Victoria.  Dominion Exhibition New "Wast-0  THROUGH   SLEEPER  Arrowhead    to   Vancouver    on  Sunday, Wednesday & Friday.  For Bates, Folds?? or Tickets Apply  to Lopal Agept.        '  J. Attyrood, Agent, I.PX-��*  J.B CABTJER, E. J. COYIJt,  Pl.t, Vast. Agt. *-��'t 6��a. Pw   Act  Krlfon, VjuiCflBTer.  ^*3 *>t.) u^wfH, *.^  _-> ./Danish company,  . 4��7A*i"�� Udug of  I'TRADt  MARK  UNION   STEAMSHIP    COMPANX  or KniTiaii Columbia  Limited.  Teleg. Add: "Union"  Code: A. B.C.  ;2T^3l Mining Expert who  appreciates .good Boots���  LECKIE  BOOTS-writes  us as follows:  EN VOYAQE S. S.^'ICASSIAB,"  Mmkssrs. J. Lkckie Co , Ltd.,  Vancouvcb, B. C.  Gentlmmkn:���1 take pleasure in slating the following fact,   v��z*  About a month ago I hud two men start with   me,  mining,  the one  bought a $10 pair of boota, and  tha   oilier a pair of YOUK-  make of Logging or Miners' ooots, for which he paid $5.00 in a retail  Btoiein Vancouver.' The $10.00 boots did not stand up to their worK  at the counters, and t)ie Hole at the instep separated, neither did they  keep the man's feet dry; while the Boots ol YOUB make have given  proper satisfaction iu workmanship, material, wear and comfort.  I am, Gentlemen, Youre truly,  F. VV. McCBADY, C. & M. E.,  Supt. Cuba Silver Mining Co.  For sale retail by all good  Shoe Dealers.  Manufactured and sold wholesale by J  J. Leckie Co,, Ltd.,, Vancouver, 8,. G.  s-  -�� �����    ���* "V2 A  .���, (���"TTT-V*    *���jk    v-  r,    1.  '���'       "'|.llAC.��.   i,  \ tv


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