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The Moyie Leader Sep 2, 1905

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"    £
-^v    •*
■ ^
SOU 8, NO/2!
MOYIE, B. 0.. SEPTEMBER 2,1905.
it i j
- ■ A
Everybody Will Go to
<    Cranbrook. ;
• 'r /   '   ■*'' - - ■■    - * ■ • f
Tb select from.;,TIiis Cloth-;
, ing riaust; ,be> BoldJ/ Bring
fyoT3ff\m6nextflongrand see "■
'i how .eas^fif will be;for you
to buy aLVsuit".76urjclothing' '
is^niade of .the -veryt Uria+
material.i*.^ >.
:, »*. ..-A" ♦smI'' "rK'i'1
''- ,   E^^ixi^piSi^8;76b,o'oo. r:\ -",,
;   \,7Keseye^^V^;;73J5O0;OOO-."
"       T&tai-'Kefeiifc^B^rr'^POO.OOpC^.^^
Deposits Received.-^? PreseaiOEtatq of Interests p?r cent. -  ,     ■ ■ -
r, ,r.»«    «. < -/:. ■'-s »._ys >, ;irf *" ,*'     ->- ,y- --'*.      ,    i ■■
t«3B0R^^ MGjj
7 v^^S^^ * • '"
y. S,^Il!t»0iipfant88 ;Bo.
"' V
.   ITcait
,-".. r'i-..i   -y   ■*,.'*.'' it. v»^-->ii ,-    ,    ■*        ,      -_.... i .,_ i,-1:
i omA'^A^^y yAAyy* A -AA MQYIET'B'rCi
uitooicyv., h(\y\,%i, ** 5 :, =' t Y-., * - >• «*V * **'l5  J0«  w
7-TryiA3?e^X3ans of
".0id7ltomestead Brand
Vegetables,and Fruits' at
ssES-ESSsaBEfcSsafezsaEESsas &
Fir*©. JUST.
Hose- TGam - and' Drilling
Teams'Will'Be thereto
"- ' .     Win Prizes.  - «
J?ufc your cares aside and go to Cran-,
brook next Monday and spend Labor
Day." '-'    ' , ,. *
The ppecial train'' will' lo'avp Moyio
at, 8:15,a."m., sad' reluming \yill leave
Oraabrooi'at'9 p. ra.   7> ,   _
'The return lure'is $l!lO. and tickets
are good on,Sept. 3?"d, 4th and ,15}h, - ^,
- Tickets are on^alo'today,"   "'   "*   ' -
There arc'good  accommodations  in
OranbYook, and those who" go   will be
well looked after,        ''     , ' ' '..'
i No entrance fee (Vill'be charged .for
any event. - -,'--— _ ■- "    -   r
'- Ad.miBsio'n to grpnnds, men, 50b;   >,
,   Boys over 8 and^ under lG,.'25c. -.
'Admission to grand stand, 2oc:   ' "
' - ' 1   y ,    '
"Ladies and children free.   ,
-i      -•*     ^   i,        -.  , *     , .
•  The Moyie hose team will he there
in   full, force',   The  , team    is  made
' .13 7 -
up of Geo.- Clothier,_ manager.-E. O.
Eamrn,' D, A.-Ayrps, Geo. Trainer,
Roy Clothier, Wm. 'AVilliamson, Arthur .Dandurand^ Herb, 'Lowes, Sam
Wyrminglon,. Harry "-Stewarl, Thos.
Hughes, D. J. Elmer,* C. , A/Jfooce.
Tlie boys'are in .good .condition and
will-pidke tho* efTpit'of'-'their lives to
carry ofl' the cups and money, -y---^
: -^Th^e drilUngv<tcaiiis!>VYill.-.igo. itmA
'Moyii to.battle'for^tlie chainpi.ouship
of East Kootenay and'to win- at.least
a pbrtion^'of-tlio .?225 which is bung
up for thai purpose. John Leltby'aud
jidlEvuns 'will drill " together; "J,'L'.
Gibbons and Ed Ban ; Nick McDonald
Und Juck McNeill. ,   ',
Tho Mojie Gtm   Club   will   also" be
there/or a   contest   with   tue'Cran
brook team,   " ,
Happilv "Mated.
i • < *.
Farrell & Smyth, Moyie.
There was a pretty wedding at vthe
homeol -Mr. and Mrs. E. A. .'Hill
Thursday evening when John W.
Fitch and Mrs. L. Jefftrson were joined by Rev. J. P. Wpstman' pastor of
the Cranbrook Methodist church.
Tho brido-was attired in navy blue
eolienne, aud her costume looked \ery
"pretty. After the ceremony all sat
down.fo'the wedding dinner which
jims served in the Hill home.
" Mr. and Mrs. Fitch rao now occupying their home on Tavistock sheet.
Mr. Fitch is one of Moyie's leading
business men, and his bride' is woll
aiid favorably known here. The Leader joins with their many friends in
extending congratulations,
Stanfield's Unshrinkable
Underwear that ..ill wear  and   give tho wearer  pei feet
satisfaction,   if  not   money will bo cheerfully
returned.   For salo by
n™"-' "■"- .-~»~-»-»»-~»MJ...^^r^!a»M«.'«iaaaLjaat
Deposits of $1.00 or up ware's received.
Thero is no  better investment than a ^Savings
Bank deposit.
Once opened it grows whether added to  or   not.
Interest   allowed at   current   rates   and   compounded twico a year. .
J. F, M. PINKHAM, Manager.
;i -hy&^xij. i^rfi^iifa j^i-J-t^i^.V &jLS*zsl*y&- r^' '^ ""' •--^^^a_ f^ *
' Hotel Changes Hands.
C.J. Armstrong has decided not to go
to the const. Ho has bought tho stock
and good will in the International
hotel from F. W. Frith and , will take
over thc business next Monday.
We Make a Specialty
of thc diamond solitaiic engagement Ring and tho Wedding Ring. The foimer binds
tho"bargain, the Utter ties the
knot. If you havo any serious
intchtions, young man , let's
fix you up. A nice stock to
select from.
J, Atwood and MiesAuvood aro expected home tomorrow.    -
H. Price has taken over the Cosmopolitan hotel dining room.
John Barclay is away to Nolson and
tho Slocan on a business trip.
The Miliars' Union- h- holding its
semi-annual election"tod,i.y,
Trof. Saherer took hie departure
Sunday for the Similkameen country,
' E. J. Arnold's big circus will .shp-y
in Craubook on Thursday, September
James Crosby, has mo;eii his store
to the old postolliqo ^toreioom in . tho
Fan ell block.' "     <%% /
Service in tho'Methodist church,
will iieroafter begin-- S.ni(Uiy eveplngs
.at 7 ;30 O'jlock',   "^     ,'    '       .'^    ,
Mrs. G.'A. King;and daughter Nettie
left Monday for Spokane, where Miss
Net'lie will attend school,
W. J.'AtchiSiOn ^yaSj.up'l-rom' Cranbrook this, week'caii)«ling''with'his
many friends, '-'.-s^''-v '
',H. White, custonjs^offieer of ^Cran-.
hrook, was'in Moyie cfn _ olBcialy, business Wednesday. ^rt -iV
*' 'The case'sgunst'Josepb jjTiederstadt
has been'postponed to- bottle, time, in
the latter part of the mon lb.
On next Monday^JDalKr Day,*, tbe,
g'eneial dehver'yNat"the pjgtiOtiioo" will''
be open'frbni' eighVtd ten o'clock a. m.
'       V     ,'t
Comiii'g to .'Cranbrook on.,Labor
Day? 'It will ("give''you & chance, to
get your photo ta.keK.at 'Prest's Slujlio,
'T. F, Johnston's'-launeb, the^ "ori-
,ole,'"laaded here Tn'esd.ly from Nel7
eon aiid ia now the swiftest, thing on
the lake. (>     ,' -     ), .
E,'A. Hill wus"iaj,Cranb*ook*the first
of tlie week .'to aee hisbrotiier, W^.D,
Hill, who'atlhaTtime. was dangerous-
lyjiih y> \. ,v ■ '       .,-...
J. iVArmslrong/goVorDflcnt, agent,
■---^ 1 in-
Rapid Progress Made
on Treaty.
hostilities; will cease
' i^rai^{!^agTg;y?!>gy^ 'TngKO^mMiMUaMMawmiFeam*
A G-eneral G-ood Feeling Is
'„„ Evidenced Over'the-
1 , , Settlement,,'
'      V    '? ' l '    '       '
• I   lJ-Jl / > '
c »    »
_Portsmouth, Sept. 1—Japan, through
Baron Kohiura, has agreed to' the immediate conclusion of an ' armistice.
Buron de Rosen' has communicated
with' M. Wilte, and it is probable .tliot
I. , '   l        '      <       _ r  ,        '    ,
a meeting will, bo, held tomorrow
morning for tthe _ 'proclamation J of a
complete suspensio'n of hotilitles,.preliminary to tho   arrangement   of .the
' . -• r *'     "
details bv tho   two -generals  ion   the
tt-     ^     - t , j: t
battlefield.,        r * ,, -    '
- Rapid progress^ was made' today in
the drafting of ."the treaty oT" peace.
Baron Komura. atM.1 Witie's request
will piobably tomorrow fi.K a day for
signatures. Tho long experience and
recognized authority of tho famous international lawyers, are pioving' of
much assistance £o Japan as well' .as
Rusbia.,      y__A ' i       .'       r
i —— ^ (
^  i s ■ t
w-/7 Back -From7 the' East, -
"  La'st Monday',A. P.-Macdonald   and
wife returned from a .six  weeks"yit-it
nt^. thrbug'h the east". Tliey Fpen^some
find J.-Hi McMi^liu chi^r license, in---*'t;nie' in,_Cbarlott'etown, P. "E. I.,V.and
pectbr, were iiu&oyie on'^lfficial busi-
'       _*   ^.i«_ri^.luf* '   -  " J2J»~! r  <-J-,V,        "
ncsa luoeuSy. *--.-■'■_■ ^Vy—y" '<""__".
"    ™. *-''.       I   .,'.-'.   .S.i".. 1.-L..-I mi...A-
., The"dance,giv*en by the band->Thurs-
day evening was gobd7-btit''the al'ten-
dauoe was uot a-- large'iCs\ it   should
-ii.     ~ y* * -    -j    *.  ,--..
have been."  ' ,",      ,     "'      ^
''      .'',*■'< - '    ,
. Tho Eagles will meeb'ii^t Woiinea-
' ., ° , . 7 , f
day evening,aud theie will be a candidate 'initiated^ 'A iutl attendance
of otiicers and memoers is desired.
'Frank Volkholz, a graduate of,7 the
Milwaukee Echool of brewers, has accepted a position with Joseph Nieder-
st.idt of the Movie Brewery.
Mrs Soper returned to ber home in
Kimberley Tuesday and was accompanied by her daughter_J1m, F. J. Mc
Muhon and childrgn.
. 'Prest's Studio in Cranbrook will be
open all day September -tih cfor the
accommodation of visitors from Moyie
and all. other points along the C P. R.
"Tho Lady ot Lyons" nliich comes
to the Eagle hall on Saturday, September 16, is a play that inspires interest, and steadily holds sympathetic
i *
M.ihouey Brs , Willie ard Frank who
are amoDgst the cleverst sketch artists
and buek nnd wing dancers on the
road, nre here taking a rest and visit-
iug with their mother. They may decide to give an entertainment here
A. T. Stephenson, \\l>b had the
Moyie Lumber Co .s mill leased during
the summer, left today for Spokane' and Portland, and Mill then go
to Chicago. Ha intends returning
Movie in a month or six weeks.
,were as tar south 'arl Washington, Di.
8y w bcie'-filfs^Mac'doyald has " several
relatives aiid'friends,v" A' . \ ? *•"' ,' y~-
A'{Washington ia the -rhost-" beautiful
city Vvo .visited,', said Mr. "Macdonald,
speaking-of'the trip."" "The streets and
,* > <.    °-- ...   ^   -     .    '*- ,^*.,_ ,*     .
avonties are so*'wide and-clean,'the
lawns are so well kept, and then the
government buildings are the largest
and grandest on the continent. , We
visited most of the departments, aud
also the congressional libiary which
sui passes anything of Us kind I have
ever seen or expect to 'see. , But 'the
best farming country we saw ivas in
Canada, in the vicinity of Hamilton,
and the people who own land there
are certainly fortunate." ,
Valuable Claims.
A. D. and II. J. Stewart of Moyje
and J. A. Honeyman'of Nelson are
the owners of three claims, known as
the Craigs group, on the head oi
Coffee creek on Kootenay lake, which
will certainly somo day *iiake them
wealthy. In doing the assessment
work-a few weeks ago they took 15
sacks of ore out of .»n open cut on'the
surface; shipped it to the Hall Mines
smelter at Nelson, where its gross
yalue was found to be $172.9-1
smelter assays went 415 ounces
and ?7.dC in gold to tho ton.
.    The
Jewt Itr.
. It. !*;£AX.Z., MliJ3iCor.
Good rooms, good  tables and  bar,
and tirst class sample rooms.
Gonzaga College.
The new wing to Gouzaga college
at Spokane is now completed and will
be ready for occupancy when tho college opons on September Gth. The
now wing more than doubles tho capacity for boarding students. In the
past there wero only accommodations
for only 210 boarders, but lhe dormitory in tbe new wing will accommodate 250, bringing the toUl up to -1G0,
which will g'vo ample room for all of
the stuJeuts. Tho completed college
building now has a frontage of -111
fee t.	
Coming Events, ^
Nelson Fair opens Sept. 20th and
closes Sept, 23rd.
Goldon's annual cclebr.Uion takes
place on September lStn ami J'Otli.
Dominion Exhibition at N'ow We»l-
minfaicr opon& Sept. 27lli and clot.es
Oct. 7th.
Spokanq Interstate Fair opens Oct.
9th and closes Oct. loth.
Tho Lewis and Clark Flit- at Portland will close Oct. 15'h,
Canadian Bankers-
Canadian bankers aie endeavoring
to recover tha money order business
which is now almost altogether iu the
hands of tbo postal and expre.-s companies. Tho action doeided upon will
end the practice of tbe banka charging not less than 15 cents discount on
a cheque, whether it be •¥ 1 or $50. Tho
discount for any amount under $5
will hereafter be three cents, from $o
to if 10 six cents, from $10 lo !i>20 ten
cents, from ■'J20 to $50 fifteen cents.
-' Preserving .season i3
her e-, and we have put
into , stock <th'e well
Known "Crown- Brand''
which has proved, itself to be the most satisfactory jar oh' theo
market.   -,
!.I.J   |
■a.   vfjprJ-tl
The game season opened yesterday.
,  Chicago priqtera aro out on a strike.
i' ~r     ~~        '    i' '
The late John   Hay' left  an-estate
valued at,$250,000. ,'    -,'''*"
h      r '
The wife of
A. W. Von Rhein   died
at Viotoiia last week.
^ i ———————,
James Gills' trial'will
Nelson next' Tn'csda3r.
como   off iD
Njcav.-Xork—Bar silver, GO-V, cents'
Lead, $460.7,Zincs (speltor") $5.75.,'-,-'
'  London—Lead/'jClJ. Ss,'9d.       A A
Movie,Public School,-;' Si ."'•■"'
— *       is t- *
siosr., - i.!£.'.•' \yA?y>^¥<^
landing of ,the, .^      ■ t t>to§
passing   them  '       ,   ■   "" --~ p 2'i-"%.[
..'x» >/*«Mri -^1
>. - /   ' ',1—' ''if J''fc**' n I
'■.   i; >/yi'4^s>-7h *
X 11>    :ltrv\..<1rti
The town, of   Priest * River, Idaho
was wiped,out by fire Wednesday.
- .   ,-"'' • ^-'r
- There are'15,000 teachers 'employed
in tlie New1 York public-schools.' 7. :
I'       .'        "     i> " f" L- —•   -^i*. aV    ^    I'   ^"**  —'     *
' "—   ' ' '      1 ' ' ' '
A. J. McMillan .is   no 'longer  man-
'*' ,   < ii ,«      , >       ' •■   ■
ager of tbe Leltoi mine at Rossland.
•    «° '       <        v   ,       -\".,,,-   t   ~
> i      .    ~ . ■■
• A barrel qfaalCis produced, in theA
United 'States for- every - four inhabitants. * • -    , v   , ,.
A •
.1'-.  'i-lSi
4-s-J-! V.:
?». ii-.?*..!--^(--r
Trof. He'pburn is again in Cranbrook
' ,    '-■ -  '  t:
and   intends   organizing   a  .dancing
class.    ,
*. a
C. E. Smitheiingale has disposed of
The Frank Paper to his former partner, Mark Drumm.
C. M. Pratt was killed while working in the Bmelter at Marysville Tuesday.    He fell 30 leet.
Five bartenders in Spokane have
been"tined $50 and costs each for selling a 1G year old girl liquor.
-, Phoenix Odd Fellows aro negotiating for the purchase of- a plot of 4.0
lots in the city cemetery. , ,
Mayor Schmilz, the labor mayor of
San -■ Francisco, has- received the
unanimous' nomination to a third
term, ,
Owing to her recent escapade with a
Duluth lumberman, Nan Patterson
has been disowned by her aged father,
who stood by her through her trial
and imprisonment.      *
mum nuni-' 5 i y^.Afa? {$£'£$,%
"'.'•*■.*- ^>.*J'*ft'''^i:feV
/      -.,-.,    i. —y -  b.-afai.-.v..3.^rkiXrA' ^l
aiir Lntoer'r'',:, ,.;$■ ^r#«'|i^
»aii tt-£i,-«.^    V'.^X'.',*.•'& 'AAW
1 1,^1. ,i
In Eome classes the standi
pupils.ia'obtained -by
up'and doirn in'the  class.   -In   otliers /
, ■>   '  i t   ^   l | , |
a m'aximum number of marks is given "
for* conect answers   to, all questions."	
The rollowing lfst shows   the number,  "„7  ." '7'.7^^%^'
*- r r  °    ,. , , '      ,1.     I l        -     ** r- I „    ^   ' ^-K-tS
of times during^Atignst the respective   ~,, .     'A %\i-W~AAA,
i .^ __ - r ^ ' V i -. U       i ..-—A..i.
pupila either leached the head   of  the" d
*•       ri      ~- ^-, \ - .,-
oliiss or obtaine'd tlie4maximum num.- ' ?
ber.of mark's:'; ^.'^^
•'"' FOURTH'jj&SS—ArcTaiir
30; Arthur"Crpwc. 29 ;_R,ussell Hawke;*?'
22, Chrislittna'jilackbtirn,  2l7-Edith-
Haw lie;   20";'^Martha .^Keaney,.  16";
Philip Conrad;-16{"Alfred Carlson, 15 :''
Sidney Elmer, 14; Frank Feroglia, 14;
Lillian Schaltz/ll; 'John  Elmer^ 10;
Lena Rudd, 8^  'r ''"   ,   '
, THIRD   CLASS—Anna    Webster, '
33; Ethel Brenton, 24; Mabel Lutner,
22; Lucy 'Keaney, G; Carl  Nelson,  6;
Annie   Donaldson " 5;   Mamie     Ma-
honey, 2. c '
SECOND^ CLASS—Louise Niede'r-*
stadt, 20; Clara Niedestadt, 18; Al-
ycrna Breuton, 11; William One, 10;
Earle Shea, 9; Harry Crowe, S; Violet
Shaw, 6; Beatrice One, 3; Dorothy
Blackburu, 2. . -
V1 J'S.'W.-u.Tte'l
i:,fr r- $\s£f\; *r - .tA j
-•-*.*<>*; i
A 'J
, i
Eumor of a Deal.
Canadian built locomotives aro being purchased by tho Graud Trunk
railway for its Canadian Hues. These
h.iye been built and delivered . by tho
Locomotive and Machine company of
TTy. D. ]).i\i-*, tho newly elected
grand woithy president of tho Eagles,
lives in Glevelaud, Ohio, whoro ho
has a lucrative law practive. Ho is
also state tiie nupe^tor,
It is rumored that a party of E isl-
em capitalists have an option on the
mill and Umber limits ot' ihe Moyij
Lumber company, nnd that in all
probability the ownership of Iho property will soon change.
Clinmorlaiu's Cougli Komocly Aids Mature.
Medicines that aid naluiu_aro always
moat eflectu.il. Chambcrhun'a Cough
Remedy acl6 on this plan, It ciues
tlio cough, relieves tho lungs, aids expectoration, opens the secrylions, and
aids nature in restoring the system to
ahtalthy couditiou. Sold by Dr. S,
K. iJam"?.
The directors Of i'jc Nelson Fair
wero >ery lucky this year in arranging
the dates, as tho fair :s to bo oue week
ahead of tho Dominion tair at New
Westminster and also ahead of the
Spokane and North Yakima fairs
Secretary Amiable Ins been able to
secure a number of attiaclions that
are engaged for the other big fairs
that follow. A new grand stand is
being erected, and the performances,
will be held m front of tho grand
Cured of L«mo   Uncle   Aftxr   15   Years   «r
"I had been troubled with lame back
for fifteen years aud 1 found a complete recovery in the use oi Chamber-
Iain's Pain Balm." Sft3-> .John G. Bis-
her, Gillam, Ind. Tins liniment is also without an equal lor t-firains .Hid
bruises. ] t is for sal-.- bv Dr. H. K
Zinc Expert Comings
,'W. R. Ingalls, M, E., editor ot, the
Engineering and Mining Joarnal of
New York," will start on liis investigations of the zinc resources of tho.
Kootenays-this month. Mr. Ingalls
has has bean employed by tha Dominion government to mike this report.
,He will bo assisted by Puihp Argall,
M. E.. of Denver, Colorado, and A. C.
Gardie, formerly manager of the-
Paynemiuo. The points to bo determined by the expert are briefly as
lollows: Examination of present development of mines, tonnage of ores,
together with coat of mining. Examination of present methods of milling.
Study of market Lconditions, and tho
utilization of zinc oro with silver content.
Forest Fires.
Thoro aro several bad forest fires
uear Moyiti. The one ou the west sido
of tlio upper lake in the tim'ior limits
uf the Moyie Liimbci company is dying out and the d.uu igo will uot be aa
great as w.u threatened a day or two
Ar.   Vou   Going;  Eait.
On August 2i and 25 and Scplem-*
ber 1(3 an 1 17, the Canadian Tacitic
railway will sell at No'.son, Rossland
and Trail 90 day round tup tickets to
Winnipeg, St. Paul, JDulutb, Fort
William for $52 50 aud to Olncagj
[ $61,00. Coiro-.pon.Itng rat03 will bo
made from all Kooten iy points..
Through round trip tiokets will bo
soil on the same duos to Toronto,
Montreal, und all points iu Ontario,
Quebec. Mmlima provinces, New
York and Mew England state-", good
on all rail or lake route, at tpecial
exour-ion rates.
For full particulars, first cluss, or
tourist blooper resci v->..]on. ipnlv to J,
5. Ciu.:, L> I'  A >' L >.-
Mt^fttm if p-H «l«W
,t^«'5»^"'^«*-r«4 d MHM*M«M«M|4.
i. ■■<.■>■.■....
' V
'     Vfttl
*"J'3l ' r-\
r   V,fA\ 4
.' mm
*f«h '
, >wi*
On The Lore Story of Charles Brandon and Mary Tudor, the King's Sister, and
Happening In the Reign of His August Majesty King Heniy the Eighth -
Hcwritten ».ud Slendered Into Modern English From Sir Edwin
Co.skocici\*s Memoir
<?k Copi/rioM.lsse mul t901> bu t*« Tttnocn-MtmU Company , -jjjj.
"Jane,, you are a Mine. Solomon,"
said Mary, with n tone of her old time
laugh.    "Is the course you advise as you
i   '
I.  t        '*,    .'-Jil
I - -  -»., -fcgraS .*
1^*1       ,r'/
1-''" !*$•
■ *      '.   wiF*
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I     - lv.r (•< o
1   >   -   .''iiN,--.  in.
\y '   Hm
isfe*.*^: -**»
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■•■-■■> ?tp:
'  ''ii,;
1 ,     "JVom* won know"—
' i
would wish to be dono by?"   And.sbp
glanced mischievously from .ratio toUnc
as the laugh bubbled up from "her heart,
' merry and soft,, as If It lind'not. come
.from what was "but now''the home ;of
-grief and palm , ]       ■•'
' ', ''I know nothing'about how I should
..like to be done by," said June, wilh a
"pout, .''but If you have such respect'for
,'  my.wisdom I will offer u-little more.   I
think it Is limb,we should be going." '■
'"Now, Jane,'you, nre growing,foolish
'again; I -wlll'-not 'go yet,"  find Mary"'
""made manifest her intently* by, sitting
down."* She could'not bring herself to
forego the pleasure' of staying, dangerous as she,knew it to be, and could not
bear tlio' palu of parting, even for a
short 'time, now that she had Brandon
once more.   The time was sodn coming.
—but I am'too fast again!' ,
After a'time'Brandon said: "I think
, Jane's wisdom remains with her, Mary.'
* It Is better.that you do not stay, much
as I wish to have you."   ,.      .    ' _
. "She was ready to obey him at once.
* When she arose to go she took both'
his   hands   In   hers   and - whispered";,
t, " 'Mary.' I like the name on your lips,"
and thou, glancing hurriedly over her'
snouiaer to see If Jane' mid 1 were look-
1 '" Ing, lifted her face to hin'i and ran after
•    • -1
US. ,    *      ,. '       ■ fi.  •   ,««
c i  \ a
.    Wo„were a little in advance of the
<-A princess, and as we walked^ilong Jane
'    said under her breath: "Now look out
, for trouble; It will come'quickly, and l"
fear for Master  Brandon  more  than,
any one/ He has made "a noble light'
aguiiist her "and against himself, and it
is no wonder she loves him."   - ...
* This madetme feel a little jealous.
"Jane, you could not lo\c him, could
you?" I asked.
"No matter what I could do, Edwin;
I do not, and that should satisfy you."
Her voice and manner said more than
her words. The hall was almost dark,
and—I have always considered that occasion one of my lost oppoilunflios, but
they are not many.
The-next .evening Brandon and I,
upon Lady Mary's imitation, went up
to her apartments, but did not stay
long, fearing sonic out* might find us
there and cause troulili*. We" would
not have gone at all had not the whole
court been absent In London, for discovery would have been a serious matter to one of us at least.
As I told you once before, Henry did
not care how much Brandon might love
his sister, but Buckingham had whispered suspicions of the state of Mary's
heart, and his own observations, together with theMiiterc.-pled note, had
given these suspicions a stronger color-
ing, so that a very small matter might
' turn them Into ^certainties.
Thp king had pardoned Brandon for
the killing of the two men in Billingsgate, as he was forced to do under the
circumstances, but thoie his kindness
stopped. After a short tune hi* deprived
him of his place at court, and all that
was left for him of rojal favor was
permission to remain with me and live
at tho palace until such time as he
should sail for New Spain.
riB treaty had been agreed upon, and us to the international
arrangement,at least, the marriage of Louis, de Valols and
Mary Tudor was a settled fact. All It
needed was Uie consent of.an eighteen-
year-old girl—a small mutter, of coui.se,
as marriageable women are but commodities In statecraft, and theoretically,
at least, acquiesce in everything their
liege lords ordain.
Wolsey, whoso manner was smooth
as an otter's coat, had beeu sent to
fetch the needed "yes," but ho failed.
Jane told me about It.
Wolsey had gone privately to see the
princess aud had thrown out a suit of
skirmish line by lluttering her beauty,
but had found her not In the best humor.
"Yes, yes, my lord of Lincoln, I know
how beautiful I am, Xo one knows better. I know all about my hair, eyes,
teeth, eyebrows and skin. I tell you I
am sick of them. Don't talk to me
about "them.. It won't help you to get
my consent to marry that vile old creature. That Is what you have conic for,
of course: I have been expecting you.,
.Why did not my! .brother'como?".
"I-think.he was afraid, and, to tell
you the truth, I was afraid myself,"
answered Wolsey, with ii smile. This
made Mary smile, too, in spite of herself and went a long way toward putting her in a good humor. Wolsey continued: "His majesty could not have
given me a more disagreeable task.
You doubtless think I am in favor of
ithis marriage, but I ain not" !
This was as great a lie as, ever ren
whole out of a bishop's mouth'. "I have
been obliged to fall In with the,king's
views on Uie matter, for he has had his
mind' set"on, it,from the first mention
by De LongueviIle."t
"Was it th'at bead eyed little mummy
who suggested lt?"
"Yes, und if you niarry tlio king of
France you can repay him with usury."
" 'Tis an Inducement, by my troth."
"I do not mind saying to you in confidence that I think it an' outrage to
force a girl dike you to marry a man
like Louis of France,'but"how aro we
to avoid it?"     " "'     -    i     •
By the "we", Wolsey, put himself Jn
alliance with'1 Mary, and tho move was
certainly adroit.
. i'llow are we'to avoid it?   Have no
fear'of that, my lord; I will show you."
"Oh,  but my dear, princess; permit
me.   You do not seem to know your
brother.  You cannot in any ■w|ny avoid
this marriage. , I believe - he will imprison you and put you on bread and
water to force your consent I am sure,
you had better do .willingly that which
you will eventually bo compelled to do
anyway; and, besides,.thero Is another
thought that has come to me.' Shall I
speak plainly before Lady, June BoIIng-
broke?" .   '      "
"I have*no secrets from her."   , '  ,
".Very'well.   It'is this: Louis is old
nnd very feeble.  lie-cannot live long,
and it'nutj' he that,you can by a ready
consent now exact a promise f roni'your,
..brother to "allow you your'own'choice
in the event of a second marriage'. .Your
niigbtJLD that way-purchase .what you
could  not   bring  about' ln ■ any 'other
way.'"1' y ^      _      '    i6 .,    .     .',..-'
, "IIow do you know that I, want to
purchase  atfghtr In  any  way, _Master
Wolsey?   I most certainly do, not intend to do so by marrying France."
''"I do iiot know that you wish to purchase anything, but u woman's heart is
not always underfher full control, audi
lt sometimes goes out to one very, far
beneath her in'statlon,<butthe equal of
any mau'on earth In grandeur of soul
and nobleness of nature.   It might be
Unit there'1 is such a  man whom any,
woman   would  be amply Justified  in
purchasing "at any'sacrifice'—doubly so
If it were buying happiness for two." '
His meaning was too plain  even to
pretend to misunderstand, and Mary's,
eyes flashed at hlimas'hor face broke
Into a dimpling smile in spite of her. -. „
■s Wolsey thought ho-had'won, aiid to
.clinch the victory said, in his forceful
manner:    "Lon.is "XII;- wiir'uot, live a
year;   let   mc, carry to the king your
consent, and I guarantee you his prom- -,
Use as to a second marriage:"
In aii: instant Mary's eyes shot fifei'-.
and,,hor'face  was  like   tho', blackest
stormcloud.-.    , _,- ,      7 * ' , "
, "Carry this'to the kIngT That'I.will'
75ce him,and the whole kingdom sunk
In .hell before 1' will niarry Louis "of
France. That is my answer once and
for all. Good even, Master Wolsey."
And she swept out of the room with
head up and dilating nostrils', tho very
picture of defiance.
After Wolsey had gone Jane said to
Mary: "Don't you think it would have
been hotter had you sent a softer answer to your brother? I believe you
could reach his heart even now If you
were to make the effort. You have not
tried in this matter as you did in. the
"Perhaps you are right, Jane. I will
go to Henry.", c '
.Mary waited until sho knew tho king
was alone, and then went to him.
Ou entering the room she said:
"Brother, I sent a haslv message to you
by (he bishop of Lincoln this morning,
and have come to ask your forgiveness."
"Ah, little sister, 1 thought you would
change your mind. Now you aro a
good girl." .   '   ,.        c
"Oh, do not misunderstand mc." I
asked your forgiveness for tho message. As to tho marriage, I came to tell
you that it would kill mc and that I
;onld not bear it. Oh", brother, you are
not a woman. You cannot know."
Henry flow into a passion and, with
oaths and curses, ordered her to leave
him unless she was ready to gLve her
consent. She had but two courses to
take, so she left with her heart full of
hatred for tho most brutal wretch who
ever sat upon a throne, and that Is
making an extreme case. As sho was
going she' turned upon him like a fury
aud exclaimed:
"Never, never! Do you hear? Never!"
Preparations went on for the marriage Just as If Mary had given her
solemn consent. The Important work
of providing the trousseau began at
once. When the queen went to her with
silks and taffetas and lino cloths to
consult about the trousseau, although
the tlK-nie was one which would Interest almost any woman, she would have
none of lt, and when Catherine Insisted
upon her trying on a certain gown sho
called her n blackamoor, toie the garment to pieces and ordered her to leave
the room.
Henry sent Wolsey to tell her that
the 13th day of August had been fixed
upon as the day of the marriage, *Do
Longueville to act as tho French
king's provy, and Wolsey was glad to
come oft" wilh his I'le.
Matters wore getting Into a prolty
tangle at the palace. Mary would not
sp.'.ik to the King, and poor Catherine
was afraid to come,within arm's length
of her. Wolsey was glad to keep.out of
her way, and she flow at'Buckingham '
with talons'.and beak upon first sight..
As to Wie battle with Buckingham, il
was short, but decisive, and this was
the.wiiy.it came about: There had been
a passage between flic.duke and Brandon, in which'■■tlie latter had tried to
coax the former into a duel, the only
way of course to settle thu weighty
matters •between them. Buckingham,
however, had had a taste of .Brandon's
nimble sword play and, bearing in
mind Judson's fate, did not care for
auy'moro.   They had met by accident
lite aa a Frenchman, greeted Tilrfl, -
"Doubtless my lord, having crossed
swords twice with me, 'will do me the
great honor to grant that privilege the
third time and will kindly tell me
where my frleud can wait upon a
friend of his grace."
"There Is no need for us to meet over
that little afTalr. You had the best of
it, and if I am satisfied you should be.
I was really in the wrong,, but I did
not know the princess had invited you
tx> her ball."
■ "Your lordship is pleased to evade,"
returned Brandou.  "It is not the ball-
robiu matter that I havo-to complain
of. As you have rightly said, if you are
satisfied I certainly should^be, but it Is
that your lordship, ln thp name'of the
king, instructed the keeper of Newgate
prison to confine me In an underground
cell and prohibited communication with
,any of my friends.  You so arranged it
Uiat'my trial should be secret boUi as"
to the day thereof pnd the event, in order'that It'should,, not be known to
those who might bo Interested in my
release.   You promised the Lady ,Mnry
that you would procure my liberty, and
thereby   prevented   her  going  to   the,
king for that purpose, and afterward
told her that it had all been done, as
promised,' and that I  had escaped to
New Spain.   It is because of this, my
Lord   Buckingham,   that   I   now   denounce you as a Ilaiya coward nnd^ a
perjured  knight, and  demand of you
such sotlsfacUon as one man can give
to another for mprtal injury. -If you
refuse, I will kill you ns I would a cutthroat tho next tlnio I meet you:"
,   "1 care, nothing for your rant,  fcl-
low, but out of consideration for tho
.feelings» which  your •> fancied  injuries
havo put'into your heart, I tell you that
I did what I could to liberate you and _
received  from -.the  keeper'a   promise'
that jTou should be allowed.to escape.
,After that a certain Ietter"addressed
to you was discovered and fell into the
hands of tho king, a matter in which I
hi'id 'no, part - As to-your confinement
and-' noncommunication    with,   your'
ffriends, that was at his majesty's coni-
• mhndrafter ho had soon the,letter, as
ho will most, certainly confirm to you.,
I say this for "my own sake, not that I
care what you may,say or think."t   f*
' This offer of confirmation by the king
made ,-lt, all. sound 'like''tho^ truth, so
much will even a little truth-leaven a*
great He, and part of Brandon's sails
came  down   against' the   mast-   The,
whole 'statement  surprised   him,1-and
most of all,the Intercepted letter. What
letter 'could It have'been?   It was pui^'"
;l. and detoanded redress ror tue slander. Thus it seemed that the strength
of our position was about to be turned
against us. Brandon was at once summoned and promptly appeared before
the king, only too anxious to confront
the duke. As to the confinement of
Brandon and his secret trial, the kine
did not care, to hear. That was a matter of no consequence to him. The important quesUon was. Did Buckingham
attack the princess?   ,     < •
Brandon told the whole straight story
exactly as it'.was, which Buckingham
as promptly denied and offered to
prove by his almoner th'nt he was at
his devotions on the night and at the
hour of the attack.   So here was a con-
Minister's  Annual   Report  —'Sketches
Out Policy of Government.
The report of thc Minister of Educa-
_ tion has appeared.    Dr. Pyric seems to
foreshadow  the appointment of a Director of Education  for  tho,Province,
in a, paragraph  which says:
"Education Is. however, »• special
a subject that no Minister would claim
to bo,an expifrt therein, and therefore
a comprehensive educational scheme
for any State needs to be shaped,aa
regards its general technique and details by a well-directed and far-sighted
policy of development. This must proceed from some individual    having
„,.,.~ ....... -       ---    -    a
fllrf of pvldoi-ce which called for new   'commanding knowledge of modern cdu
' Kline:, and yot ho dared not ask '
as the duke was about to walk away
Brandon stopped him:'"One moment,
j'our grace; I amSvilllng to admit what
'you,have said, for I am not no^v prepared to contradict'it, but there is yet
another matter we havo to settle.  You
attacked me' on horseback and tried to'
murder 'me in ord'ej. to abduct twoMa-
' dies   that  night   oyer in Billingsgate.
That you cannot deny.'   I watched you
follow   the   ladies   from   Bridewell to
Grouche's,   and- saw -your   face  when
'your mask, fell off during the melee 'as
plainly, as I see it'now.   If- other proof
is wanting, tli'ere Is that sprained knee
upon  which your  horse  fell;  causing
you'to limp even yet. I am sure now
that my lord will meet me like a man,
or would hVp'refer that I should go'to
the king and tell him" and thc world the
whole   shameful   story ?^>" 1. have concealed it'heretofore thinking it my per-,,'
sonal right-and privilege'to settle -with'
yoii." ,        :,    sA-   *    '°      V **'
Buckingham turned a,shade paler as
he replied, "rdo not meet-such "as you
on the field'of honor, and have no fear
of your slander injuring nie."
\ He felt secure in tho thought that the
girls did not know ,who had' attacked
them,' and could not corroborate Bran-,
don in his accusations, or Mary, surely,
never would have appealed to him for
, help. , [
.1 was'With Brandon—at a little distance, that is—when this occurred, nnd
after Buckingham had left we went to
find the girls In the forest. We knew
they would be looking for us, although
they would pretend surprise when they
saw us. Wo soon met them, and the
very loaves of the trees gave a soft
contented rustle in response to Mary's
low, mellow ,laugh of joy.       t
After perhaps half au hour we en
countered Buckingham with his ' law
yer-knlght,   Johnson.     They   had   evl
if the girls had seen and roco**nlzed the
duke. To this' question of course he
was compelled to answer no.1 nnd the'
whole accusation, after all, rested upon
Brandon's word,'against which, on the
other hand,' was the evidence of thc
Duke of Buckingham and his convenient almoner.' ,
AH this disclosed to' the full poor
Mary's anxiety to help Brandon, and,
the duke having adroitly let out the
fact that he had Just met the princess
with Brandon at a .certain secluded
spot in the forest, floury's suspicion
of her partiality received now force;
and he began to look upon the unfortunate Brandon ns a partial cause at
least of Mary's aversion to the French
marriage. , ' ,
. Henry, grow angry, and ordered
Brandon to leave tho court,,, with the
sullen remark that it' was" only, his
services to thc Prlniioss Mary that
saved him from a day with papers on
.the'pillory.      < ' ,< a
Henry'wns by no means, sure that
his suspicions concerning Mary's heart'
wero correct and" in allliii had heard
he had not one substantial* fact upon
(vhich lo base conviction^ Ho had not
seen /her' wTTli   Brtfnffon   since 'rneir
avowal, or he would have had a' fact r
in every look, the,truth in every motion/a demonstration In every glance.,
She seemed powerless even to attempt.
concealment.    In Brandon's handsome
manliness' aud "evident su'pe'riorlty the
king'thought he saw a very clear possibility for Mary to love, 'and where.,
there Is such a possibility ■'■ for a"glrl
ehe usually fails to .fulfill expectations.'
Now, all this" brought Brandon luto"
the deep ' shadow^ of the royal frown, „
and like many another 'man  he sank
hls~fortuho' in the fathomless,depths 'of
a woman's' heart and,thought himself
rich in doing It '       '    - '\    ■
- , Gil AFTER XIV.-'
ITII the' king admiration stood'
-"'for affection, a, mistake'fro-'
,quently  madeN,by .people not
.given to self analysis, aiid in
a .day or, two-a reaction set ln toward
Brandon, which 'inspired  a   desire,, to
make   some1'amends    for-,his 'harsh
treatment,   This 'he  could  not" do  to'
any great extent.on Buckingham's ac-;
count—at least*not until'the  London
loan", was in his-'coffers—b'ut""the"'-fact
that Brandon was gbing'to New'Spaln
so soon and would be out ot the ,way
both of Mary's eyes and'Mary's, mar-*
riago  stimulated . that  rare" flower^ in.
Henry's -heart, t,a   goods,resolve, , and
Brandon vvns'"offered .histoid  quarters
with me'untirsuch time'as;he should
saU for New Spain.       V-„ ./.;.  - *    *
' ne had never abandoned this plan,'
xsSEScu         '   s
JL                 wdllaJ*   )&&i$\ tp-' nSr^il
i\P\[                y^£3    '
*\ \> *z?
and Brandon, full of smiles and as po-
"Klndly tell mc  where my friend can
wait upon a friend of hlx grace."
dently walked out to Uiis quiet path to
consult about the situation. As they
approached, Maiy spoke to the duke
with a vicious sparkle iu her eyes.
"My Lord Buckingham, this shall
cost you your head. Remember my
words when you are on tho scaffold,
Just when your neck fits into the hollow of the block."
He stopped, with an evident desire to
explain, but Mary pointed down the
path and said: "Go, or I will have
Master Brandon spit you on his sword
Two to one would be easy odds compared with the four to one you put
against htm im Billingsgate. Go!" And
the battle was over, the foe never having struck a-blow. It hurt me that ,
Mary should' speak of the odds being
two to one against Brandon when ,1
was at baud. It is true I was not very
largo, but I could have taken care of a
.luw-yor.   ,. '.'.:■
Now it was that the Iawyer-knlght
earned Ills bread by his wits, for it was
he, 1 know, who instigated..'the'next
move, u master stroke in its way and
one which proved a checkmate to us.
It was this: The duke went at once to
the king and in a tone of injured innocence toldjiiim of the charge made by,
Brandon, with Mary'9 evident approv-i
and now that ''matters' had -. taken * this
.urn wlthrMary,aud "the" king his''resolution was-stronger'than-ever in'that
the scheme held two recommendations
and a possibility.'"" ' l c
The recommendations w'ere.j first, it
would take him away-from Mary, with
whom, when out of 'the' inspiring influence of her buoyant hopefulness,
he knew marriage to be utterly impossible, and, second, admitting and facing that impossibility, he might find
at least partial' relief 'from his heartache in the stirring events and adventures of that faraway iand'of monsters,
dragons, savages and gold. The possibility lay ln the gold, and a very faintly burning flame of hope held out the
still more faintly glimmering chance
that fortune, finding him there almost
alone, might for lack of another love*
smile upon him by way.of squaring accounts. She might lead him to a cavern of gold, nnd gold would do anything, even 'perhaps purchase n priceless a treasure as a certain princess Nof
tho royal blood.
Brandon at once accepted 'the king's
offer of lodging in the palace, for now'
that he felt sure of himself in the matter of New Spain and his separation
from Mary he longed to see as much as
possible of her "before the light went
out forever, even though It were playing with death itself to do so.
Poor fellow! nis suffering was so
acute during this period that it affected me like a contagion.
It did not make a mope of him, but
came ln spasms that almost drove him
wild. He would at times pace the
room and cry out: "Jesii, Caskoden,
what shall I do? She will be the wifo
of the French king, and I shall sit ln
the wilderness and try every momctit
to imagine what she Is doing and thinking. I shall find the bearing of Paris
and look In her direction until my brain
melts in my effort to see her, and then
I shall wander In tho woods, a suffering Imbecile, feeding on roots and nuts.
Would to God one of us might die! If
lt wero not selfish, I should wish I
might be the one."	
, A Sure. Wht.
It you would have a thing well done.
As Franklin would declare.
There's ono sure way, and only ono:
Toll cook you like lt rare.
thod. In the nature of, things a Minister cannot-devote (.ufflclent timo to
become an educational-, expert of the
highest order himself, nor is that his
appropriate function, either here' or
elsewhere, so that although the Minister
must ever control the great question of
departmental policy which represent
the decisions of the, .State as regards
the whole Issue, tho realization'of the
educational system requires that tho
chief administrator shall be really director of education." .     , _.
School children will,'say amen to the
j following, which eliminates' homo-work
by evolution:
," "It would seem, however, as the pres-
'ent movoment'toward a unification of
the Interests of the home and school
go forward "that the' school,, directly,
will furnish less rathor than more home
work for the children-1 If tho, school
properly performs ,lts function of giving tho pupil 'a day filled with educative, work. It ls difficult to see why_ lt
ought still tb pursue him Into tho period that he should'havo for^recr^atlon,
or Into'the hours when he would bettor
be asleep."      , - , ' '  ' ■ t
In  resrardrtto,tho dearth  of teachers
thc report says:—"It ls clear the teaching profession does not furnlshdnduce-
'ments sufficiently temptlng'to'warrant-
young porsons In incurring tho expense
necessary  to   becorno   qualified, t   ', Tho
salaries  paid,   though,.-, sllght'y    in ad-'
vanca of some previous years are o,*c-
ceedlnfjly, low when    ,compared     with
what is paid to porsons in other callings "of t life."     '        .,,. .„;      , , y " »'
-* It appears that this year tho num'-W.
holding   first-class  certificates  In  " o., '
-public(and'separate schools is'only 613.
,The number .holding second-class cer-7;
tiflcates 3,976.' There are-2,*682 holding"
third-class certificates; 624 holding extensions'or renewals of* third-class certificates;. 66 are teaching on old(country
Board  certificates.     There* remain ' 633
who hold only .district,certificates,'and
836 holding only,temporary, certificates.
Four hundred ' and twenty-two' appear
not  to   hold   any 'legal,certificates    of
qualifications.'     Those/   however, iare
mostly teaching iri'separate schools, and
will doubtless soon qualify,lln,view "of
the'recent decisions of .tho.'cou'rt.   'The
certificates of '170 nre not reported.'
, From these figures lt,is clear a great
many, children  in our public andsep-'
arato schools are.not'taught by teach-
ters^with   good   qualifications.      What"
then.'should bo dono?   Should a school
which employs a teacher holding "only
a district certificate ^receive „any^share
of the Legislative grant?   Has riot^tho
time come ,when'_a.,'mode' of dlstrlbut-'
Ing-the" $240,000''annually. paid should
be.placed upon a different basis?   ,Thlsj
1 Is' a  question  for  the  Legislature" *. to
deal with':,._ '   -. __ v   - v\.     ( , ";"',;, _
, ^Statistics 'give the number of 'pupils
.^enrolled ln  tho-public-schools'as  403,"-
161,  a deciease-oi 4,963.   .The-number
.of enrolled  pupils 'In  Roman  Catljplio
separate "schools- ts  47.117,*,an   Increaso
,of 1,153 over, the year before^/The're"aro
,5,734  public,"schooH,1 "or  63"more(-than
In'.the year.prevlous, and there are:.412
Catholic 'separate  schools,  an 'Increasfe
of '21.,  -/Vi     '-      . wi- V -,   * ,- .   .-A
"'An  Investigation-of  cost  per -'pupil
shows" that  more 'is   spent   on   publlo
school ^'children.,   .Tho , proportions   are
as follows:—      i 7 '      "-
<    Public schools—      '      "
Counties, J9.95;  cities, $18.96;  towns,
$10.68:   province.   $11.54.,
, Catholic  separate   schools— - *
Counties, $7.50;, cities, $10.59; towns,
$8.93;   province,  $9.01. "   ,   ,
Of the 450,278 pupils In 1903, 260.617
or 67.88 per cent, were enrolled In rural schools and 189,661 or 42.12"per^cent.
in tho cities, towns, and Incorporated
villages of the Province.      C '
The average salaries for teachers" in
1903 In incorporated" vlllagos._Included
In counties, etc., above, wero $555 for
men and $285 for women. In rural
schools they were ,$372 and $283, and
In all urban schools,. $743 and, $395 respectively.
It will be noticed that the salaries
aro higher than In any previous year
since 1867 in all cases except for men
In the rural and vl'Iage. schools, who
received considerably higher salaries
in the year 1883 to 1890 inclusive.
CEYLOm tea and you will then   understand  WHY  ITS o'A
, '     '   '      IS SO ENORMOUS      '    ' °       t-E
BY 'ALL   GROCERS.  ' ,,
Tho   Preparation,   Planting .and   Cultivation of an Abundant 'Yield  of
Fruits and Vegetables.
1 The 'majority of farmers pay too little, attention to their garden. ' Many
have "no timo" for its"'caro'.and after
once plowing the land~they leave tho
'planting and hoeing to the..\"vvomen
folks.','1 It seems tto me that no farmer
can afford to bo wlthout"asvwell-cared-
for garden, since lUsupplies his table
with a large variety of food of the best
kind, cheaper than ho can buy lt ln
the market '       , - '      y
„ When selecting a spot for garden,
choose a. place as'near the house as
possible, for'the convenience of'7 tho
women who ,do the harvesting. Tho
land should be naturally or artificially'
well drained, since crops 'suffer less,
from drought, as well as from'-'excess
of water on well-drained 'land, ' It', Is
always well to'get'a southern exposure, j impossible, with a'sloping or undulating surface, as the land ' warms
up earlier in spring,' allovvlng earlier
cultivation and henco;oarllGr crops.,   ' r
'.''     i - .Planning.tho  Garden. Jt   '.-   ''"
j,    ' ' i. *•     -*
- 'At_the outset'the size, of, the garden
Is the first problem Co bo solved'.-,. This"
should 'be, regulated  bj/, tho", household '
requirements;   for a'quarter to a haft'"
an apro vvlH, grow,'enough* forva family
of  f6ur_,or'...'flye persons.   ,Tho  garden
should bo fenced; .movable panels* that"
can .bo-'taken- down .during, cultivation,
will   prove'; most  satisfactory. A1 Before
starting 'to*-put in• garden1 "seeds,' It'iB
\veUto outltnersomo/definite plan'.-" Most
farmers are famlllar/.,wlth ajsystem* of*
rotation andjrecognlzo Its value"" in rthoi
'garden. rAnreiaborate^syslem -of rota--
(Uon need not be,practiced. - Such a ono,
as outllned"bolow..wc>uld produce good-
results. ' At first divide thorgarden' into
fourror'flve portions.-v, .This"can be dono
by stakes or by marking the spaces5ono
the  fence'."'' .One-s'qf. /these '.< divisions
shouId_be' reserved for perennial' crops,-
as*-asparagus, '-rhubarb,,_ brambles,; cur-
rants-and grapes.  t-Itymay  romaln^'as'
planted1 for a perloilfof "10 or 15;years.u
The other 'sections contain' about, all tho.
vegetables a farmer would caro^to raise,
for-, home   "consumption." < Ther  crops
grown * on  section .-two' one ' year,',aro
grown-on, section* thred  the, following,
year..   This 'change  is, similar ln -tho'
other sections, making a four, year rotation with the introduction'of a cover
crop. f.'Thls coveV crop.Is'sown as early.
In" July as "possible and * plowed  down
have  tno cool nignt ior j,.t»v,.r..    ,
telling-plants from the- wedl-ed iin ..'"
soli that will cling'to the roots ! - ,\\
be   transferred   with   them  and    jg
,    . *   ■   Husband   ForA'Prlzo.
'The offer of, a husband as a'prize to   I
lady ennvassers-was set out i„ a ].,.    '
let, read by  the official' row lvc-,  *.. Z
bankruptcy court,   when,   tho   nLZ
■ widows'- pension   tea  ca.se  wis \AA
tho court.    , ,      ,' '*We
Rasmas, Jensen, 'the found-r of Mr-
son  &■ Co.,  Limited, nr.d  oilier   ,||,!
tors appeared for examination. n Ay
during Mr.'Jensen's evldenc.- ihut u,«
leaflet was produced. Us tcilrw        *H
as followa: , e
■ Private and r(,onHd(*ntal—K„r   uir
Workers Only~£'i0,000 la cf.,„in|fl|™
totbo divided among tlm yoU|1)f la"(]|
three months after the hist1 of Hi. in
000' branches ls opened,
•T|io  young'lady"'who   pn-dticei    th«
best •„ results,   ,camparid     wkh    u-e
amount' of Halary received,' fur not Km
ll.anj six .months'  service,  Wi 1 rcrc|-,o"
(£6po,  and  bo'a.lftvvcd   to iniiriy   My
^smgl-J. young genilomnn In tlio firm
,   Should  the- young gentleman nfuse
-,to marry,her,, wc will pay h»r bruih -
cf prornlse^;danmg,es £100 extra'w»<l,!
dismiss tho-young gentleman from th7
Arm.'   '.,..*, '   - . '
tn, late fall.-
' ; \\_"."7. Rota'ticto" Diagram.'
" *'   ,'""',"   I Currants and footcberrici
Remaining ,io to-( Bramble* «' « *.'' _--  .., - 7
IJ years."
I Rhubarb';,
, .v Asparagus
trawberrlei",. ( J1 ,fJ"'-'.'-."(- ",    c"-fv
,-.. HruiUneH Fo1Wwed b''.: «««u,nl0
.,'  .-.     .    ' (cover crop.<..^,. -• .
lccumioous .
';„,»'   Strawberries (new bed).i   Ay^y'enS
\'Ay ».Sweercorn(rEa[1»'«'li,n.{i««':7v"1^,
Onions <,c ■" ■ '•'**" -'"^ -' "* -?""r <JV
Radishes and Lettuce ■"""-,   'k,A"
Parsnips and Carrots     - -    '.
-Turnips and Beets     *, .'   .-;   ,'S  *
1   ./. "ArPlace for Everything. .,
A. young woman *,of groat,    perfiapj
too, great,' sensibility, ,aceoid:rig i0 -j,,,
TDundee ■Advertiser,, begged io'l;,. <.leu,.
cd, from "visiting iin ,-iun't who lived I.T
'&» .Qld-fashloiyd'house, whcre.'plciuru    I
of "ascertain'pc'rlod 'were in evidence ','
.'.'There*Is•■rin -engraving    of a'black-
smlthjs shop,-in  the dining-room!" Ba!d '
she, hysterically," "You can't exi-.ct me'
to  eat  my dinner„thoro;   I .rnell   the
hoofs."    Aj similar criticism cume from"
one who sullfpred not from nverrellne-
merit,"..but_.from''something quite differ-'
"cnt.'»-She was in woman of recently'ac- -
qulrod/Venlth.  who  went, Into an art
•^allery.rand  asked * for, a jialntlsif of
'a'J certain size. ','"1 have just what you
want.rc said .the ^.dealer. ' He showed
hur a", beautiful  a'-ilmal  painting,    but
"sheMobked at it,,foi-ia few mftiuies and
then« shook'her  head." "It won't do,"
she.said;   "I/want this plctum for my,
drawing room."   ,  "But it's a beautiful
..thing,"-ventured  the'dealer.   "A't.t'for  ,
a drnwing-room," answered (lie woman,'
conclusively;-,"yuu couldn't have a'.c'ow "
in   a'',drawing-room." . _""    ,
Cabbage and Cauliflower,'
Beans and Peas    *        ,    ,
,, Cucumbers and Squashes
,   Tomatoes        , >   * ,
1 Descendants of Pooahontas. 1
It has been suggeste'd that. Major-
Gen. Baden-Powell's unrivaled skill as
a cavalry scout forms quite a remarkable Instance of heredity, seeing that
he Is 1 descended from Pocahontas, tho
American Indian princess who has given her name toi""fik Bolle Sauvage"
Yard, on Ludgate Hill, and lies buried
at Deptford This principle of heredity
Is further manlfost in the hero of Mate-
king's features, which, ln profile, have
n. distinct suggestion of the keen-eyed,
aquillne-nosed redskin. There ls another Englishman who also derives
from Princess Pocahontas, and still
more clearly portrays his Indian descent This Is Mr. Nash, the artist,
of Bedford Park, who for many years
was a prominent contributor to The
Graphic, and Is now living in retlre-
'ment at Yarmouth.—London Chron
"His yacht is quite fast, Isn't it?"
"Very fast.    You ought to seo how
It is coine throuch his monnv "
Canada and Literature.
Tho majority of Canadians never re»-fl
an English paper of any kind whatever; all their literature ls American.
All tho booksellers' shops are filled
with American books, American reviews, American papers. And with
what result? There can be only ono
result; Canadians will think "Americanly "—Anglo-Canadian correspondence  ln  London   Outlook.
A Mother's Excuse.
Whon tho Toronto truant officer called to see why a certain small boy had
been absent from school he received
this reply from the youngster's mother:
"I havo got a new blouse which buttons at tha back, and as I don't like
to ask the neighbors I have to keep
Johnnie homo to fasten it for met"
Those Tomcats.
"Each dog has his day,"
.Is a'proverb o'er trite.
So we add, if wo may.
Each cat has his nlffhtt
In Sweltering*; Summer.
"Well, the Lord made the weather."
"Yes, but the devil set a match to
It" -:''''
Properly Seasone^.
It mads the young regnij-f |U>t!
K*.wena«"r he was flui^er-i-j-.
*%• fooomn pjpp .fed hfe wg*
Wfl-t alter it wtu tttSlSSS
By rotating crops we accomplish .certain  things—lnsocts *and  fungous   diseases are largely avoided;  the amount
of  humus  ln .tho  soil  is  Increased, by
plowing   the  cover-top;     by    growing
leguminous    cover-crops,    nitrogen    is'
added   directly   to   tho     soil   and'    tho
characteristic  deep   reaching  roots   allow , the air to penetrate more readily,
causing  more  thorough  ',aeratlon,  and
deepening  tho  surface  soil;   the  plant
food ,is   used   to   better  advantage, by
growing shallow-rooted    plants    after
deep-rooted;   weeds    are  more    easily
kept down where rotation is,"practiced
and tho cultivation Is, properly dene.
The, garden "is  capable of high productivity and is worthy pf special treatment.    This  treatment    shbuld    commence the- year before the garden     Is
planted,  a  heavy  coating  of barnyard
manure may be applied in tho fall, then
plowed ,under, leaving tho land exposed
to the action of frosts, or a green crop
may be grown and treated In the same
manner as (  manure    This ,-. treatment
will be of more benefit man If sod was
plowed down in spring and the garden
Immediately planted,  because ' in    the
latter case Jho vegetable material will
not havo timo to decay and its effects
as   n.- fertilizer  ordinarily  will   not   be
shown tho first year.    As soon as  the
land dries out sufficiently in the spring,
work lt up thoroughly with a disc harrow, follow with a sot of light harrows,
and  then  roll.    If taken at tho    right
time, tho land will work up into a fine
state of tilth and a good seedbed    ls
8owing and Transplanting.
' Ucat, air and moisture aro necossary
for successful germination of seeds. To
securo these conditions  sowing should
tako place in mellow soil and this packed slightly about the seed;   loose    top
soil will cause tho seed to dry out unless   tho  season     happens    to  bo  wet.
Seeds will not sprout in the absence of
air;  hence, the smaller seeds should bo
planted shallowly,  one-half inch being
an   average   depth.     The   larger  soeds
may bo planted deeper.    Always    sow
seeds ln freshly-stirred ground as'they
are then immediately in contact , with
moisture  and stand a good chance  of
getting ahead of the weeds.    The timo'
for sowing seeds varies.    Those of tho
hardier plants can go in aa~soon as tho
ground can be prepared.    Tho seed of
the more  tender plants  should  bo left
till  danger  of frost  is  over.    Put    in
seed the long way of the garden as this
will  make  cultivation  easier.    A hand
drill will plant all of the smalior seeds
and do it quicker than sowing by:hand."
For those seeds which go in  deeply a
furrow is mado before the drill is used.
(Level the s=oIl with a rake and firm it
slightly with tho feet.    The seed should
be sown much thicker than the plants
will  stand  when  mature,  to  ensure  a
good stand* of plants.
/Transplanting  should   bo  avoided   if
possible.   It tends to check growth  yot
tt cannot be avoided In  this region in
order to grow some of the tender vegetables..   Cabbages, and     tomatoes    aro
nearly always transplanted and strawberries  require It.    In moist   Iweather
great   care   is
■    - ,,.,_ TankagerAs Pig Feed.
'Speak.ingVof.the value of taakage'aj J
a^feed'for'plgs," aVUfiltofl Slates bulle--
tin paysTV'In* yieY\Vu o£"increasing use
of 'tanjmgd as.a.foodjfor pigs and tho
beneficial- results reported by .feeders
;as,attending,thls'use, the Indiana station 1, has -'Carried ,-out    experiments
.'which show that as'a feeding-material
•,foi--~plgs"taiikago offers cortala advan-'1
vtages. hi-contains a high' percentage
rbf protein and an^amount-' of1 phos- j.
.p'horlc" acid that-materially excels that   I
foiirid <"lnurany"Jgraln>vor .byproduct ot 'I
^mills.-'The* phosphoric acid'for pigs Is
'useful in'building* up'"bono structure,*
an important-feature.with our plgs'ot
"to-day,"Twhile\the protein has a valuo
universally    recognized    by    feeders.
These experiments also'-strongely em- •
phaslze t«te weakness of using corn
meal as'a-single ration    in    feeding
growing, fattening pigs and indicates
the great«value of adding a food rich
in protein, (such as tankage)  to tho
corn, thus producing a better balanced
ration and securing moro desirable results In both health and growth."
_    _      The Alternative  Malady. _,
1    A doctor'friend of mine, writes a cor'
respondent of the. Manchester Guardian,
named  M ,  who   vras   a   naturalist,
wns onco hurried up to see a charmlnB
ypung gentlewoman who had tho mls-^j
fortune 1o swallow a big fly"while play*
Ing lawn tennis. Ho brought to her 1
huge spider, which'he sold would mosl
certainly bring back thc fly If she would
be so brave as" tot swallow    that,   too.
Cne"day-Dr. M recolved   a   badly
scrawled note, asking him to call upon
b man who was suffering from
"mumps." but his' ailment turned out
lo bo of a very difforont nature, "Iwwj
to know, why you wrote ."mumps'''
quo'h the doctor "Why, sir." cum" the
reply, "there wasn't nob'dy I' the liowe
l%i knowed how to spell rhcumatlz"
' *   '  From ,'the  Valet
A noted author .has a smart valet
an Englishman of twonty-flvo year',
who, while knowing his placo thoiough-
ly and discreetly remaining In it, en-
Joys thc personal friendship of Wi i""*
ter to a degree bordering on chumnii-
ness. Lately he fell In Move, and ,lls
first present to .the object of his nl*00'
tions wns a copy of the author's mo«
popular work, on tho flyleaf of whlcB
he had written this Inscription- "To my
dear  Miss  Eleanor   *.    rresent(d
with   the  compliments  of tho authors
Poisons That Leave No Trace.
Tho late Sir B. Christison, M. D, °J
Edinburgh, testified  at   a   trial   tnw
there existed poisons which   left   »
trace of their work bohind.   He   «»»
about to mention one when the Ju^
stopped   him,    remarking   that   suc»
knowledge was not desirable   to
bruited    abroad.    Next   morning   s»
Robert was besieged    with    ^.L
contained in letters, asking   for   "
name  of tho  poison.  The wri.le_",,'   t
course,   professed   that  their H""l
in thc matter was of an entlicly sen.
title nature
SKeep Are  Weed  Destroyers.
Sheep are thc only kind   of   ^™
stock that can bo rolled upon to n •*
a clean swoop of almost «."?,   "_„«,
weed. If ono has a very ..woody i»-
in a field and some shoop.il nt
put a temporary fonco around, it ^ v
will clean it as effectively as a i"<
ing machine, and in most cases
stay cleaned off. <•''••■ .:•■
One  Wav 'to  Work It. .
■  ■ - ...    r-r, vboy
Grayce—"I. notice -that   Mr. <-**l> .
cuts quite a dash.•', He must have
slderoble  money." ,,,7ldcr-
George—"Well,     ho    owes    con*>
eble." '■:'•''■•■'■.
care   is    essential     for  success.
Good healthy plants are necessary and
to t^E^-i18 th6 bf»t time of dayl waa only a HUle_ one, and I «P
ior tha operation, as tho planta then I It," . _ ,'
Way   We   All   Do.
BJorkyhs—"Bad cold you have,
kyns.   How did you contract It. j,
BJenkyns—'T  didn't   contract  1^   t
'■ia'-'i'K&fiV' r
PILL8. „     "
Well-known    Tilbury    East    Farmer
Tells How ho Got Rid of His
Tilbury, Ont.., Aug., 14.—(special-"—
vr Win. Taggart, a well-known and
Wlily esteemed farmer, of Tilbury
Fast tolls of his remarkable cure ol
long', standing Kldnoy Disease, by,
Dodd's, Kldnoy Pills.  .     -     _,- ;
"For about four or five years," says
Mr. Taggart, "I was,a sufferer from
* kldaey Trouble, and tho scores of
medicines - used gave mo no relief.
I was forcod to got up" throe or,four
times every night and' my life woa
simply miserable..'       * *        ,    ,'
"At last I started to uso Dodd's Kidney HUs and I got relief from .tho
flrst After using two-boxes I was
completely cured, and (you can bot I
was a heppy man. I cannot. speak
,too highly, of,Dodd's Kidney Pills." .
All urinary complaints aro- caused
by disoasod Kidneys. , Dodd's Kidney'
I'Uld always euro .tho, Kidneys 'and
thereforo always curo, urinary com-.
plaints.   ' ■  , -   -    ,.       '   *    "" '
.     .    A ~ ,', .V    ,' -
,,DERS OF THE WORLD.-.    '   ,
There  la   No, Other   Fall*   on   Earth
' ,Ju»t Llk« It, nnd,There Is Wo Poii-
nibllitr.io'  Coinpnrlnon   Botrreen, It
und Our Own J.'l«*nrtt.''"^Ji' 'K"* ".
I I i       v-     I *    T4, <_- I- / (
It,was on Uie 22d of; November, 1855,
that tlie friendly natives .with whom ho
was traveling broughtDri, David'Llv-'
lngstono for, the flrst'time within sight,
'mid sound of tlio wonderful'cataract,
da the Zambcziiriver,,now'known.- as,
, tlio Victoiia falls, i Beforo' finding 'it,1'
'tlio good missionary'h'ad Journeyed 'for,
nearly two years, and from blsj point'
of depdrturo at Kuruman^ in-Cape'Col^
ony, lind traversed* qulte'4,p00('mlles"t'or?
hitlicito unknown, country.'' A -*■.-,■ '.y
Today ,ouo" takes the,,train, at "pape'
Towi7on Wednesday, i,passes3' through'"
Klinlierley on Thursday, reaches-Bulu-*
wuyo on Saturday, and late In thc aft-,
emooii of .Sunday begins "to seoln tho
dfcitnnee tlio,rising'pillar^of mist fromr
the great cataract."    7,«-'    'jr    A,- A'
The natives''call   lt   ■■M&l-oa-tunl,".
meaning '.'the r6arIng,smoke.V Twenty"
nnles  away 'the   spray,, thrown 1 buck '
from Uie depths of the,tremendous cav-^
era into which'tho river, tumbles'"ap-
[»' penis like a column'of .smoke'^rising
from a burning village,^ and''during tho
* lnSt mile of 'the' railway -Jo'urney- tho
mar of the fillling nvater -becomes1 no-.
ticenble.    FInallyi, ,wlien'*Uia  edge ,of
*  the chasm Is reachcd,_ If ^the river ls^n'.
Hood, the eye anil ear are-assailed;by
', a combination of pbdhomehu. thdt/prob-
nhly cnnnoti'be duplicated, as*.marvels"'
anywlic-e else on'tho.planet.'tX,'. "vj';'.<
' The lust question UiatSl's'-hsked'of an'
' American twbo has"'seen'tills1 African
wonder generally is, "How does'ii.com-'-
( pare with N'laga'ra?".. There Is no-pos-.'.;
sibilily of comparison. ''The two^'are as
different as'day and night.".. Niagara Is
a perfect picture In;a"'Movely natural
framework.   Every point and Mine and'
ciuic  of   motionless   rock,; trembling
veiilure and gliding water Is a touch of
nii-Jcdc beauty, - Victoria Is' simply 'a
phenomenon, a terrific gash in the floor'
of nn apparently unending plain, vyhlch
as one gazes simply swallows a river
in a utuniicr'that produces. almost'af
thrill of horror.
Tlio Zambezi valley ■ for a hundred
miles or more in every direction, from
the cataract ls a rough and broken
plateau covered with low brush aud
stunted trees, with here "and there an,
outcrop of somber basaltic ,rock, all
thoroughly uninteresting. Thc herbage
is but faintly green and tho troplca.l
*•!-}" only faintly blue. It Is a hazy
half tone landscape", wanting In clear
cut linos In every direction and lacking,
above everything'else,,. that' element
w* always* unconsciously .seek ln, a
nature picture—life. The absence of
fits produces in the mind a feeling of
loneliness and, often of fear. Across
tins solemn scene appears a river that
I" Hood time Is perhaps half a mile
"wde. if n deaf man were following
down ono of Its bank's ho,,would uotice
I'ttle but the quiet water and the odd
looking column of smoke ahead. As
this column was approached he would
GX]>oet to see the river banks bending
mid flic water flowing away to one
f-ulo of the conflagration and might
t'l-ince to tho right and loft to note the
direction taken. But the panorama
changes as ho 'gazes. The river Is no
uioie, and there, where It should be,
Ji only the brown plain, ns lonely,
brush covered and monotonous as over.
Ono must go twenty miles farther bo-
J'«o tho vanished water and tho.surface ot the land again commlnglo, before It will bo possible to walk along
in.   ond* ra company wirn tn* n**r
, Meant me the pjuar ot 80Jokft*
■olral itself into a d,„8e m^ fore*
upward In terrible pnff, from \ ^
Ing gash stretching directly across Z
bed of the river.   This f.Jlu,?^
every second swallowing thousands 0?
tons of  green and  white  water and
belching up  blasts of mM that rise
hundred« qf feet Into the air and hurry
away with the winds „ u reJoiS
at  their escape from tlio Inferno be-
low.    And somewhere, nearly 400 feet
below, tho entrapped river is flghtinc
Its way between sheer wails of black
rock  toward  a   nanow  cleft in   Uie
eastern wall, whence it'escapes, foaming and  boiling,  through the zigzags
aud curves of a deep gorge leading off
to the eastward.   One goes to an edge
of   this   delivering   chasm ~ond   looks
4own ' upon  tho tossing waters,  ever
pressed from  behind  by other  floods
struggling -out  of  the narrow   black
•gateway, and perhaps tho most prominent montal sensation Is that of thankfulness that even ln such a grim and
ghastly *• way   nature  has   provided  a
means- by which tho fearful slit of a
tt root above that has swallowed tho
stream can disgorge it again without
causing an overwhelming catastrophe.
Tho,Victoria cataract should be visited at least twice before one is competent to pass an opinion upon it.   When
the river is in flood (July) tho scene is'
simply terriblo.   One sees nothing but
an enormous sheet of water disappear.
Ing Into tho,bowels of tlio earth with
.'a noise as of mountains falling upon
ono aiiothcr, while from the awful gash
. comes back in fierce gusts and swirls
tho foaming breath of tho tortured element below.- But In December, when
Uie .water iu low, the edge of tho cataract shows'as a long, creamy film of
lovely la»e; the rising rnfst Cows softly^ avyuyfthrough the little rain forest
; below  tlie' cavern's '■ lip; tlio gigantic
vault itself becomes"a wonderful spectacle, a ,dream of neutral tints, a cave
" of,-"beauty. ' Far  down   in   its' 'dark
depths'Iho waters,1 gliding along, the
rocky,,,walls, and   bending   gracefully,,
. around the corners toward the narrow
outletiVpasst gayly 'and   lnughlugl**  to
freedom.»v For a time"'the demon of the'
cataract Is sleeping.—Theodore F. Van
'Wagenen In,Century." '  / ;,,' ,
mi m*um**+*mtjMu4
Hi*»u—fc*n wiiii m *!■■
Could   Not  Eat
Sixteen Years of Great Distress From Indigestion and Liver
Trouble—Doctors Failed—Cure Effected by
In most cases of chronic Indigestion
the liver and kidneys are a fault as
woll ai tho Btomach, and because of
their combined action on these organs. Dr. Chase's Kidney-Ll7er Pills
cure when all ordinary means falls.
The case of Mrs. Husband is not
unlike scores and hundreds of othors
which are repeated to us. There con
be no better evidence as to the' thoroughness and effectiveness of Dr.
Chase's Kidney-Liver Pills.
Mrs. B. Husband, Moore street, St
Catherines, Ont., states:—'1 was,seriously afflicted with' indigestion and
Btomach trouble for sixteen years.
Finally I became so bad that I could
scarcely eat anything without Buffering terrible distress. Gradually I
'^rew weaker and more emaciated, and
though treated by three dootors and a
specialist I received no benefit.
, "After a' timo a pain .began ln my
right side, which medical, men said
was liver trouble., I never got relief
until I began the use ot Dr. Chase's
Kidney-Liver Pills, and they helped
me at once. By using about a donen
boxes I was entirely 'cured. I owe my
euro entirely to this treatment, and
make this statement -with the hope
that some poor sufferer may benefit,
by the experience."   .  ,        , '
Dr. Chaise's Kidney-Liver Pills, ono
pill a dose, £60 a box, at aU dealers,
or Edmanson,' Bates & Co., Toronto.
To protect you against Imitations;-the
portrait and signature of Dr. A.^W.
Chase, .the famous receipt book "author, are on every box.
The Keeley Cure
'AtScientific  Itomedy  which has been
Skillfully   Administered   by   Medical
Specialists for tho past 25 'years.
'All Correspondence Confidential.
133   08BORNE„ ST.,   FORT' 'ROUGE
There 'are a good many ways of
getting out of scrapes,- but tho one
that has stood the test of time and is,
without doubt,' tho best plan is to let
your whisker's'grow;.   'J ,
Keep Children Well
,*, ,'If you .want to, keep .your children
'hearty,, rosy and full, of life during
the" hot weather'months,'give tbem
an occasional dose "of Baby's Own
'Tablets. This 'medicine will prevent
all.-sorts of-stomach "andjjowej troubles which carry.,off, so many little
ones during the. hot summer months,
,or"lt will cure these-.troubles If they
come on unexpectedly. It ls Just tho
'medicine for hot weather, because It
.always doosr good, 'aiid never can do.
.harm, as it ls guaranteed free from
opiates and harmful drugs. .-It Is-good
-for .children ,at .every stage-', from,
■■birth onward, and*willi.promptly cure
all'.thelr minor ailmonts. ,Mrp..J. J.-
McFarlane7'Aubrey,cQue., says:—"My
.baby was^troubled with1,colic,until I
'gave him .Baby's* Own Tablets, . and
they promptly cured,him., 'Now when
he is a, little out, of sorts', I- give him
a? dose .of yi'ablets, and "thoy- promptly'
bring.him' back,to" his usual-health."5
,You,. can ^get the"* Tablets '■tr.oin' your,
druggist,-or,they will '„be ^sent , by.
mail at 25 centsfa box by writing th&'
Dr. Williams'" Medlolno -Co., * Brock-
Pille, Ont.-~T-      -' - -~   -_    -  -A ""
„ By Medicine "Life May be Prolonged. "—So wrote Shakespeare . nearly
three hundred, years ago. 1 It is so today. Medicine will prolong life, ,but
be surjj of the qualities ot the medicine., Xife is prolonged by. keeping
the ,.body , .free from "disease. ' Dr.
Thomas Eclectric Oil use'd'1 internally
will1 'cure coughs, and 'colds, eradicate
asthma,' overcome croup1 and, give
strength teethe" respiratory organs_
Give 'It a trial. • , 1
and said: "I see you have a melon
there." ' "Yes, sah," answered the
negro. ' "I'se, got er "melon, but I'be
fixed fer you. sah," and pulling out a
paper he handed it to the officer, who
read:— .." .'.The bearer of this is O. K.
lie paid mo ten cents for the melon;
and he is a pillar in the, church.
James Elder.' " 'You are fixed,' commented the policeman. " 'Dat's what
I 'lowed,' answered the negro, and he
moved on. '     -
i  \ * - -
Itch, Mange, Prairie scratches, Cuban" Itch on human or animals, cured
in'30 minutes by, Wolford's Sanitary
Lotion.'It neve .fails. At all druggists.
Peed your hair; nourish lt;
?Jve tt something to Hvo on.
hen it will stop falling, and
will grow long and heavy.
Ayer's Hair Vigor is the only
[air Vigor
hair food you can bay. for 60
years k has been doing just
*hat we cialra it will do. It
will not disappoint you.
UT&&1£j¥*'r vf 0*> wort «■»• •* *****
"SFJW. fcnd bov It Is fourteen Ukoh'Ss l3nj.
w55i!?2?A.* »pl«n«d result to out uttct twine
«M. J, H. yuria. Colondo Springs; Colo.-
nmam fplT 111111^      '""*•*
ort Hair!
LlRlit   on   an*-IntcrpiitIii|C   nnd i Little
, Un.lc-rMtootl Subject.        ,     ,
It is Interesting to note that totemlsm
Is found not only ln Alaska, but among
the North American Indians, tlie aborigines of Australia, the Hottentots of
Africa and even the hill, tribes of India. Totems are also common among
the Samoaus. ' '
Broadly the totem ls the badge of a
clan or tribe, but it signifies 'a .great
deal more than mere political or social
alliance. It is not'only a tribal emblem, but also a family sign; not merely a symbol of nationality,., but also
an expression of religion;'not simply
a bond of union among primitive peoples, but also a regulator of .the marriage laws and of other social Institutions. ' A totem has been defined as "a
class of material objects which a 'savage regards with superstitious respect,
believing that 'there exists between
him and every ni-mber of the class an
intimate and special relation."      *
Among the OJibway Indians there
are no fewer, than twenty-three different totems. Nine of these are quadrupeds, marking out tlie wolf; tbe bear,
the beaver nnd other clans, eight are
birds, five' aro fishes and one Is the
Somo extraordinary superstitions regarding totems prevail in Samoa. Thus
It ls believed that if a turtle man eats
of a turtlo he will grow very 111, and
tho voice of tho turtle will bo heard In
his Inside saying: '-Ho ate me. I am
killing him." If a banana man uses a
banana leaf for a cap he bocomes-bald.
If a butterfly man catches a butterfly
It strikes him dead. If a fowl man
eata a fowl delirium and death resolts.c
and so on, all 'going to show that tho
totom has something of tho quality of
a fetich as well as tho' significance of
a family emblem.
Regarding totemlsm, it Is to be noted
tliat the relation of mutual help and
protection-includes also tho totem Itself—that, ls to say, if a man takes
,caro of hia totem he expects the totem to return tlie compliment. If tho
totem Is a dangerous animal it must
not hurt his clansmen. Tho scorpion
men of Senegambla declare that tho
most deadly scorpions will run over
their bodies without hurting them.
There Is a snake clan ln Australia
which holds to a similar bollef. Among
tho crocodile clan of the Bochuanas If
a man ls bitten by a crocodile or even
has water splashed on him by one he Is
expelled from tho clan as one esteemed
unworthy by the totem.-H.ousekeeper.
The nests eaten by eastern people
are made by birds of the swift tribe,
which are remarkable for the character
of their saliva. Tills, being!extremely.
sUcky, quickly sets: Into a substance
resembling gelatin, of which, their edible nests are made. In shape these
resemble half a saucer and are usually
to be found In caves, attached to rocks
They have uo particular taste, but
serve as a basis for thick, clear soup,
to which various flavoriugs may
added at pleasure.
Melville E. Ingalls, former president
of the Big Four railroad system, tells
this story of a waiter's tip. He was
lunching alone in a Cincinnati 'cafe.'
Near by sat, a dignified * gentleman
who'casually'asked his waiter; ' "How
is business?" ."The-'man said'he'was
not doing well, upon which rthe dignified' "individual expressed regret,
saying: "Personally, I have, always
treated your craft ^n this house generously" Jhe waiter-was as assiduous" in his attentions iand helped the
guest on with his,coat. ,The dignified
man laid his hand, on the waiter's arm
'and said :s, Young man you seem to be
discontented, with..your "lot rand ~I am
"gohig-t'o give you the*best tip, you
ever received.,: Get into some 'other
liiisiness." • .And • he" strolled ",'away,
leaving the'waiter speechless." '    ,
Fred L. Haywood'of,Greenfield last
month completed-twenty-fone years, of
service as conductor of the accommo-'
datlon train' running-,betweeh Greenfield and Springfield: He tells the folio wiiig story at his own expense:—A
few' days ago as:he .passed through
his 'train,, a '.fretful • passenger
inquired:' "Does .this - train always
go as slowly, as ,this?" "You -ought
not to,kick," said' Conductor aHay-
wood. "You have been on this train
half an hour, while I-have been here
twenty-one 'years. "Is' that" so?'^
3UHA\.,'', ■jtisnopcuB 'uuni oio psiionb
station did you get on at?"
t       . *  ' . *       1, "
Minard's' Liniment  Cures  Diphtheria.
_: a " , * 1
7 ,    $100 REWARD $100. .
Tho readon ot tills paper Till bo pleased to learn
that there ls At least ono droaded.dlaoano that solenee
bos boon able to care in all Its stages, and that is
Catarrh. ,,Hall's Catarrh Ouro Is tho only positive
ouro now known to tho medical fratcmlt-.. Catarrh
botna a constitutional dl
tlona] treatment., nail's
"nn dlrocUy
0 eyetom. thereby
[IpoAfe, ana glrlnj
the constitution and
ork.   The  proprleto
 ...._.—atho powers that they .	
rod Dollars for any ease that it falls to oure.   Sond
seane, requires a constltu-
Catarrh .Ouro ls taken In-
stlon ot the dlpoape, ana ..
by buildlnjt up the com.tltutlon
•- *oInir Rs work.   "*
n dolni
atth ln
ereby dqstroylnf; the found-
glrlnji the patlont strensth
:utlon and assisting natnre
lernally, eating dlreotjy on the blood and   muoous
of thp system, ^hereby destroying the found-
, Ul .a
'or llntox teallmosliils.
Udre-a: F. J. OHENET & Co.. Toledo, O.
6old by dmgglsta 7So.
Take Hall's Family Fills for constipation.
. . .   . .       proprietors have so muoh
it* ourathe powers that the;
assisting natnre
have so muoh
oScr Ono Hen.
It was nature lesson in a,west side
public school and lhe - subject was
birds and their ways. Tho teacher
asked the pupils to name,sucK fowl
as they knew that lay eggs. Chickens, ducks, turkeys and others were
quickly named. Then a 7 little girl,
who for several minutes had been
eagerly waving her hand, was called
on. She proudly announced:— My
father, he lays bricks."
Cholera and all summer'complaints
are so quick in their action that the
cold hand of death is upon the victim
before thev are aware that danger is
near. If attacked do'not delay In getting the proper medicine. Try a dose
of Dr. J. D. Kellogg's Dysentery Cordial, and you will get immediate relief. ' It acts with wonderful rapidity
aud never fails to effect a cure.
"A nogro just naturally loves a
watermelon," said Representative
Johnson, of South Carolina, while
speaking of the melon aud peach
crop. "Strange, too, that when a policeman sees a negro with a melon at
an unseasonable hour he has it right
down that that gentleman stole tho
melon. 1 heard a. story about a policeman who met a nogro in the early
morning houis, and ho had a big
melon on his shoulder. The offlcor
eyotl the man of color and the melon,
- If you want'a cat to stay at your
home, rub"It8'paw on'tlie stove. f. ,
To keep a "hew dog, measure his tall
with a cornstalk-*, and bury, the , latter
under the front step.; *;
If you'slngBiu bed you'will crynest
day. If you sing before breakfast you
.will cry before night.""       ; " .
A family must never move except/In
the light'or increase of the moon. ' This
"will secure prosperity^and Increase'ot
possessions.     .    ,      V*        n t , -.,
If a- woman' Is ,making soap and a
'man .stirs It; allcwill'bo-wcll.ohd the
soap will be fine, but If a',woman comes
the'soapjwlll spoil In the making. , ''"-'
.'.Looking lit a ne'w'm'obn^ for .the first
,time .through "obstructions^ as through
a 'treetopr foretells'-misfortune", during
that niobn."" To" see"',lt over the "right
shoulder and In a clear •space'* brings
good luck. _v .   "        '
- j.   ,
"When Lightning- Kills.
„"As a rule,'" says a meteorological
expert, "those killed by Hghtuing maintain an appearance of life," staying ln
tho attitude which they had when
struck. An English minister named
Butler witnessed the following: In'the
town of Everdon ten harvesters had
sought refuge under a hedge during a
storm. Lightning struck and killed
four, who were left as if petrified.' One
was found holding. Ih his fingers *th«
snuff which he was about to take. Another had a little dead dog on his knees
and had one hand ou the animal's head,,
while holding In the other hand some
bread with which he had been feeding
lt. A third was sitting with his eyes
open and his head turned toward tha
storm."   ,
A Translator's Blunder.
■ Jacob Boehmo, the "mystic shoemaker," once wrote a pamphlet which he
called "Reflections on the Treatise of
Isaiah Stlefel." One of Boehme's rbi-
ographers had never heard of that tho-
'ologlan. But he knew enough German
to be aware that "Stlefel". meant
"boot," and he was further misled by
the fact that Bochme>was a cobbler
as well as a philosopher, bo he made
a brilliant shot aud spoke ojt the pam-
'phlet in question as Boehme's "Reflections on the Boots of Isaiah." In this
guise it passed Into several catalogues.
A  Worn©   Slntto.
Mrs. Crawford—Now that the honeymoon Is over, I suppose you find your
husband has grown economical with
his kisses? Mrs. Crabshow—-Ho has
reached a worse stage than that, my
dear. He has grown economical with
his money.
Washing Js hard work under any circum-
sta.nced, why should you make It harder
by using poor soap?
Sunlight Soap
cuts the work In hoJf. It does its part of
the work itself, you don't have to scrub or
boil the clothes. The Sunlight way is the
eeusy wa.y as well a.s the best and least
insurious to clothes and hands. "'9
Levn Brothers Limited
' Henry James, at a dinner In Boa-
ton, ralked about criticism, "It, Is
never wise," ho said, "to take up a
work in order to put lt down. If thero
ls nothing good in a work, why waste
one's time in discussing it? As for
criticisms! that are pure and simple
attacks, such criticisms are amusing,
perhap. but they arc crue. Silence, it
seems to me. is criticism cruel
enough. "What for instance could
have been cruder than Rossini's silent' criticism of a score sent to him
by a young musician? Rossini was
fond of macaroni. The musician
knowing this", sent him, along' with
his score, a packot of macaroni of unusual excellence. In a humble 'little
note he asked he composer to point
out the merits in his work. If he found,
any there. "Rossini's reply ran like
this: 'Thanks for your' score and
for the macaroni. The, latter was excellent.' "
Good Digestion Should Wait on Appetite.—To have the stomach well, is
to have the nervous system well. Very
delicate are the digestive organs. In
some so sensitive are they-that atmospheric changes affect 'them. When
they become disarranged no bettor
regulator ,is procurable than Parmelee's Vegetable Pills. They will assist the digestion so that the hearty
eater will suffer "no inconvenience
and will derive all the benefits'o£ his
food. , ,
It ls related of Baron Alphonso dp
Rothschild, who* died ' recently in
Paris, that on ono occasion three
strangers called at his banking
house. ' They said they had been demited by a committee to inform htm
that a movement then on foot at no
distant day would compel ail 'rich
men to aid in redistribution of -.yeaUh
and that his name headed tho ,1ist.
The'- Baron ' listenqd patiently' and
then, drew a sheet of paper towar^
him, ""Pleaho'tpll me the, population
of France" and her-colonies," he said.
One, of his visitors gave the desired
information, whereupon M.'"de Rothschild made some calculations, at tho
conclusion ot which ho, said: - ."According to 'your estimate, gentlemen,
mv fortune, divided - equally, ', represents three cents to each man. I
have much pleasure in, giving, you
your share-now." , So saying, and to
the astonishment,of, his visitors, �� he
tendereil three/cents to each'and politely bowed them' out. ,'    ,,....  ',
Minard's   Liniment  Cures   Distemper.
'   Ih a London   bookshop \ a r woman
wanted a copy of, Browning's works.
"I haven't got it, madam," replied the
bookseller; "I make it a rule never to
keep any books I-;can't   understand,
and I can't make „ 'head ,. or", tail   of-
Browning."    .Determined to \buy   a
book anyway,    the- customer "asked:
.Have    you    Praed,    then?"7' "Yes,
madam," quoth, the, bookseller", -"I've
prayed,' and that doesn't help me."
.   i '          '
, „,,     ^    . ,        ^      ,
-*_ 'Pill' for Generous'-Eaters.—There
are 1 many persons of heal'tby ' appetite and poor digestion* who, after a,
hearty.meal are. subject'to much'suf-
fering. 'The food pf which they;have,
partaken lies like lead in 'their 'stomach'. Headache.Sdepression,' a smoth-
erlgn feeling follow.-. One so afflicted
is unfit for work of, any kind. Jn'this
"condition Parmelee's Vegetable "Pills'
will bring relief. They, will assist thc
assimilation.of the ailment, and used
according^'to directions will" restore
healthy_digestion. -,,    '      *     ( - __    ■**
, t 1 ' \j-- 1 '   1
.-1 .«.,, 7
* LA resident of Madison," Ind., said of
the boyhood o£ David Graham ' Phillips, the, novelist:'.. ' "Phillips was a
quick, bright'Jboy.*-What-hta wanted
he got always, and, he only -^wanted
some things, things that were good
for him. "One day, having one,cent
and being hungry, he decided' to buy'
with it—not foolish', frivolous candy—
but a piece-of cheese. "Accordingly,"
he walked Into a'grocery, threw down
his coln^and said: "'A cent's worth
of ' cheese, please.', "The" grocer
smiled. " 'We can't make a cent's
worth, sonny,' he said. " 'What's the
smallest'you can make?' asked little
David Graham Philips. ".'Two cents*
worth,' said the grocer, and he cut off
that quantity. " 'Now, I'll show you,*
said the boy^ 'how in future you riiay
make one' cent's worth.' "And he took
up the cheese knife, cut tho two^ceut
piece in half, pointe.d to his 'copper,
and walked out, munching calmly."
Gentlemen,—I have used .MINARD'S
LINIMENT on my vessel and in .my
family for years, and for tho every
day ills and accidents of life I consider it has no equal. ' I would not start
on a voyage without it, if it cost a
dollar a bottle.      * .
. -      .CAPT. F. R. DESJARDIN,
Schr. "Storko," St. Andre.
Elliott H. Poabody is one of thc
best known men at tho Worcester
county court house,* being an examiner of titles, Jusice of tho Peace, and
the originator of the consolidated index. Mr. Peabody and others wero
interested in a business transaction.
On March' 13 they expectod to make a
certain deal. Mr. Peabody wa3 unable to be present, so the next morning he telephoned to Mr. H. for particulars. A lady answered tho 'phone
and said that Mr. H. was not at
home. Mr. Peabody supposing tho
lady to bo Mrs. H., said: "Woll. perhaps you can tell me what I want to
know. I onlv wanted to inquire how,
things went last night." Tho lady, ln
a cheerful, reassuring tono, said:
"Oh, beautifully! Mrs. II. is doing
nicely, and the baby weighs six and
one-half pounds.   I'm the nurpo."
Mrs. Stubbs—John, I am shocked.
Mr. Smith says that when you wero
feeling tight. Mr. Stubb—Well, so I
was, Maria. Mrs. Stubb—"Y—you
had been drinking? Mr. Stubb—No,
my bathing suit started to shrink.
Minard's  Liniment Cures Colds,  Eto.
Attorne'w William S. Barnes has a
new office boy. The last boy with
whom he was associated resigned a
few: days ago because the law business didn't suit his temperament.
How (long have you been here?" asked
Barnes when the small boy made
known his intention to engage in a
different vocation. "Six months,'' replied the boy. "And you don't .like
the law' business?" ' . "Naw. It's no
good, and I'm sorry I learned it."
VW   W, U   No   &<&.&
is in a class by itsetf.
Flour that gives half nourishment and
-'   double, work to digeil is not good Hour.
■        m     ,       , ' ,.
* 0 1
' Cheap 'and inferior flour giyes fie
digestive  organs   double   work'- and
half ■ pay-r-i^3e^*or flours •>contain indigestible, wasted—        ; -    "
—this waste must first' be overcome
by nature,—that' mean's extra digest^ '
'ive .work.     ,''„'', ' \>   °"   '
Indigestibles destroy the nutriment'
of flour,l therefore, poor flour ,gives ,
more work and less "nutriment to the
system.      "' ■" .   ,   / ,.' -'   ' 7  ■ • . ,' l
-Royal Household Elour is in a/class
by itself—it is the, only really*. pure,
flour—and' it; is  pure because" it* is7
purified- and * sterilized.' by'electricity.- -
—it Is the most easily .-.digested an3
most - noiirishing because Ut'; is; absolutely pure.1" '•• *      '•     ,A>y-,
*.   - The  moment  a 'woman-puts - her Hmt '    ■■• - r.   f--^
| hands'inio ^Koyal,Household",slie ]jj\: fr'^f&'-ffiB
J "* - .    ,    -  1        l    -°- H K
'.7, ,''_.,--.,!      ,2(l.\. ti J? *^il E
' -     ; -\-y.M h?7-??*I
. ..„ ?-i/p2-y&y\
,   j-        rlf^-       'I      \7-£3.  .'iin ■
-     *- K,;.4'<^'H'fl
t   i   ■!>  .   J-'t. -' 'hyathfil
■ ' .*    ,.    .'  t.. 3?i''VT1'
i*. i   .*      .' \ 2"'', %£(£&
' -'' A    r     l^A~ti
' . - -,    'x%\   «•*,-,.
7 ,    /  "-4 4ax,.?
-•': "•;-, ' '""V'4.';',,-.-«*'
>,   '   \"t"
'  Ai^^,A
ov I'L^.b',
-   -"■j,,v-'.'.;;S'V,l
..,a' *.->l^*S!-'l
' '     ,r--f*'.t'iffg8'|
■Vfr '•+■£%
j it-
knows it is a-finer flour ;than, she ever
I'1 used" before.
'V,1 ; ,'
Fresh  from' the .Highest.^ and,. Most Carefully
Tended Gardens of Ceylon and, India .     7
Conies to you in Sealed} LeadT Packages retaining
all the. Exquisite^ Aroma" an^ fragrance of the
-     .     A     . ,v   ,     Original Leaf1
35, 40 and 50o..per pound. '
,77 -
' STATIONARY, AND PORTABLE   '       '      '
Two 4-h.p. Gasoline Engines, 2nd hand.
- -,* .'liL'. yl
.-.t: i-^tii- y
, "*- 'i'i h 5 --
■ -,VH^*^' tsy-t. "h'Va,-:,
.I,,! "<-^-f ,-.-**.
' ' -ii'VaS'-A^A
y y-c ... S-,iin.".-;?J. i
'   v 1  * ^V-",Ki-*'*.,l
i, MIko Murphy, Yale's famous trainer, Is a man of peculiar methods, says
the New York Times. While driving
outside New Haven1 a short while ago
he was stopped by a wayfarer who
Inquired how long it would take him
to reach the city. "Walk on a bit,"
said Murphy politely. /'Can't you
please tell me how , soon I'll get
there?" "You just walk "on repeated
the trainer rather impatiently. The
other muttered a few things under
his breath and went on, while Murphy
watched him. He had hardly covered
a hundred yards when Murphy hailed
him at the top'of his voico. "ill,
young fellow'" ho shouted, "if you
continue all the way at that pace it
will take you just about 42 v minutes
to  reach  New  Haven."
it any longor, and "raised his hand.
" 'Mr. Judge,' he expostulated, "if der
lawyers will please say von dollar ven
dey meaiis a million,dollais, dot would
makes me understands besser. Dose
millions!    Dey confuses me!"
, yd
Minard's  Liniment  Cures  Garget
Cows. .
Ono trial of Mother Graves' Worm
Exterminator deranges, worms and
and gives rest to the sufferer. It only
costs 25 cents to try It and be convinced. *
"A case with which I was connected a few years ago," said Henry Trevor Hill, the lawyer and novelist, "Involved somo large corporate mortgages, and frequent references were
made by tho lawyers on both sides to
Clio 'tbii million dollar mortgage,'
and tho 'twenty-million dollar bond
issue' "Finally, one ot tho jurors, a
littio  Gorman, barber,  couldn't  stand
"Were you able to catch .the
speaker's eye?", asked Mrs. Ballatt,
the woman Congressman from, Spokane. "Well, rather," responded her
colleague^ from Council Bluffs; "I
wore my baby-blue bloomors and my
heliotrope shirt-waist, and he just
couldn't keep his eyes off of me."
Tom—Have you had any spats with
your girl -lately? Dick—-No, we're
great friends now Tom—How's that?
Dick—Wo'vei broken off our engagement
Lever's Y-Z (Wise Head) Disinfectant
Soap Powder is better than other powders,
is it is both soar>'<uid disinfectant.      34
Church—It Is said that on oach
voyage of a first-clrtss ocean steamer
about 3,000 piocos of glassware and
crockery aro broken Gotham—Gracious! What a lot of waitresses they
must havo!
Ts Build globus! He
start at the foundation of life and health. Assist your
organs to do their work properly. Food and drink cannot
nourish if yptft" liver is not working* right. Dyspepsia and
Indigestftm follow if your digestive organs aro out of
order. Constipation cannot exist if your bowels are free.
A short course of Beecham's Pills will soon put you right
and an occasional one will keep you so.
will-Jo more to build up robust health and maintain ft than
any other medicine.. They have d®ne this, and are continually doing it for thousands,;all over the world. If you
start now and take BEECHAM'S PILLS occasionally you
will certainly benefit to a remarkable degree.
Prepared only by tho .Proprietor. THOMAS BBECHAM. 8«. Helens, Encland.
Sold Everywhere In Canada, and U. S. America.
In boxes, 25 cents.
sssss&KsasaSmagc I '1  " f.  ] vented a wreck.    No doub't ehe  etop-  THE MOYIE LEADbii. i^utJuIThltpin  ft-  ^    5 -  s��vr4  /.'si  xm  >,< '**��(  - -j ��> %ii  ���tm  Published in the interest of the people  of Moyie and East Kootenay.  F. jr.i3.HYTH A CO.  -   -    Publisher*.  ,                     rates or suracjUi-Tiow.  O aa Vear *2-����  SATURDAY,   SEPT.   2, 1905.  'i,  '      ?(/J5j5hI   "  Ii''  '''llv  Mi'  W*J.'r  <   ' LABOE DAT,  a,        ��� 'A  i The idea of Labor Day v/cs conceived in the minds of wage earni-is  impressed with the dignity of honest  toil. This holiday, dedicated to tht-  workere of the country, appeals at  once and directly to popular approval  far beyond the circles of labor organisations, for the   gqod   and  sufficient  '   -reason   that  with   comparatively   few  and uul'rcportant exceptions tin,   men  . of this continent are all working meii.  The manuf.ictuier, the  merchant, then-  members of all honorable  professions,  are laborers in' the best sense  ol'the  ,      i  worfi.i ,  It is because of   the ;fact   that tbe  great publio is n.os'tly composed in all  r'tta parts of working  men  that Lnbor  c *    , i  *      - '*  Day; meets with suoh ' genera5, approval.' In allt^onada and in most r'of  the States tbe force of legislative en-,  - actment - has been given ' to public  endorsement of tlii��" particular'holiday. ' .'And in no i part of the world  ���i i,       i.--     -.     . ,1  ' will next Monday  be obseryed  more  -.fittingly than in the mining towns of  the Kootenaya. ' -  . a 1  Luther Burbank should <*be discouraged in his attempt at'growing cob-  less corn, .or what would we 'do without tbe corncob pipe?  f3  1  h. J _^��sgga3SgBS^.  It was Joijh Billings Who said: "If  you want to bring up a child in the  way ho should' go you should take  little trips out over that road yourself  occasionally."  A man.who comes into a-aew country, coes^nto business on a shoestring,  aud  cleans  up a  bunch   of    money,  should be the last  une   to  "holler"  il  , . .*,  limes get,a little .dull.  Will lind eveiy thing in the line of  Toilet Preparations, Powder, Panto  and liquid. Pufii*, Crtanis" s-rd  Chamois at  THE   POSTCFFICE    DRUG ��   STATIONERY    STOKE,   MOYIE, B- C  S;'K. HAS?VIE, Prop. .   \  . Observe LaborDay.  preatjs/'Teddy" ItooSiovelt!  Moyie is known as"the Mineral City'  The  Moyie  band is all  right  all-  - ��� cy - ���*  - �� �� _  right.       .      V ,    '  (a,    <?*     -���'-~-   Motto*for grocers���houest tea is the  beat policy.      '   ,  ^ .   . ��#..   ,'No'w yot^'can go out and kill grouse  to.your heart s content. '  ,'-Wbat is a. victory?" asks  someone.  I'horo are various   kinds  of   victories,  i . i  but   that   which   stands    paramount  ' . r c  abovo all others is -the  one   where  a  ��� i i    ,  h6tel man suceceda in coaxing s, cook  to rem iin-after ho   has   served notice  to leave. " ��� ���       ',  ��� m . " ,   i ,  Miss Alice .Roosevelt's rejection of  the Sultan��6f Sulu marks the first authenticated instance of an American  maiden'dodgiu'g on aristocratic title.  The   Sultan   ia,   however,   already a  much'married man.    The  law of his  . i    ' t       -  country allows him four wives, but he  is* allowed  an 'unlimited 'number ot  "understudies.",    The  Sultan',is not'  handsome, it ia said, but is of. striking  appearance.., He is pock-mirke'd and  has a big flat'nose. ...His  complexion  is dark brown. - He'is past middle'age  and   has  -poor  sight.-1 -'He "is  short,  . , .*��� . p i  squatty and bow-legged. He is usually  garbed in' a necklace and  a bracelet,  but on tho'occasion of'his, 'proposal to  - ' , * -r ' -T \      I  Miss Alice he woro a black, frock ' coat  covered   with, gold   lace, white  duck  trouser3, tan shoes, white gloves and  >. i . ..      *        ,  a cane. ,'    *���. '   ���  HOTEL  i. o. o. F.  sSy$ Wlldpy l.o<lgo No. Ji.  Meets every Tuesday evening in their  hall on Victoria street. Sojourning  Odd Fellows cordially invited.  ' P. T. S>. vth,   -      .   P. J. Smyth,  JSToble Grand.. Secr'y.  Moyie   Miners'   Union  No. 71 W, F. of M.  Meets in McGregor hall every Saturday evening. Sojourning members  are cordially invited to attend,   r  1), Babekbosch,,.      Titos. E. Kelly,  ���   President. ' ,   Secretary  J. I_ I  Hamilton Watches are giving  such  universal satisfaction,that we, have had  a special movement.' put ,up, for 'us  whidh is known'aa "Tate's  Speciil."  ,' - -    ,      ^ ���<  Tt is a high  grade  movement, .which  can bo bought at a   reasonable  price,  and is guaranteed to be  a  good   time  keeper, t '     ..        '        '    ''   ���'.'  -W. F. TATE'& SON-.V  I r - lie    7  C;rP. JR. \yatch 1 nspectors,' -''     ''"   \ ' ���  r '.    -      '-   .   CRANBROOK, B? C. '  Under New   -' *  Management. '  The Dining Jttoom   is  now  open, the  Bar   is ueiviy  stijiplied, aud  every effort will bb made  . i ,.     .i   -*     r , , -  to giye satisfaction.'  1 t  J. A. GOUPILL, Propr.  MOYIE AERTE NO. 8^5  J. J. MURPHY,   I  ^ MOYIE. (J  4     UNION MADE Clothing a Specialty;  $ Wolsey Unshrinkable Underwear1"  M ''and-W.-L Douglass' Shoes^S  f]\ -|     '2TONE   BETTEB OlST-THE-'MAEKET. Vj/  g    Trunks, Valises, Suit Cases, Hats, Etc,  ��  t  I  .1  6������66���6���efe��������e6���������6���*S��9a&5J*Sa9s&3Sda d&2>9 ��*^&S^5^���6i��  "' Wholesale" Wine ���  ;r; and ���- Spirit; Mer- .;<.  , *��� chant.'--i-*-'. -   -   " h   Y  I'1    ^.   t'w  I   .   -.',.�����  <��� e,- ?,sBS  iv   ��� ��� . .- M&fh; ' ' " >y  \\\       *"��� wMsr      " '    '     ^ot   one   CPnt   of   indemnity    for  I",   -,',-  -   -jiM  ',  i-   .    '    ' -- -    ' ,    '      t.  V.' r.   i'JAila��-if'  v -  . .   ��� Japan ; not one kopeck.  i��  ���, -.[iffii  *     , ' .''/'��� WSteA.tt   -i  -a^Sma'a:  ii'-RteBftA  '.-' i pruelty���fjud Uhat"iu-a-_man' and  ' "shun him"forever.���Buskin.     , "  1       ,"\.,  ���77-~ *   ' j Many ta'J'fellow   gels a  reputation'  "   that goes farther-than he can'go. '  ' I 'O * 7 I.  5.1 _      .������   The lifting of those Cranbrook cups  , ja the next heavy proposition that  ^ Mojie haa to tackle. '    7  hi'-T' Ax-yy  Just as well pprhaps that the idle  riph are so circumstanced, for many  pf them couldn't earn their living.  t   '  T1IJKJEI3 JOItOICS CDKBD  P. BURNS & 00  * y '���"-  WH01��SALC ANl* RETAIL >  Agent'for.Calgary Brewing Co.'s,  "   ,' ���*     .'    j     -   .'���-"  - JBeer, Ale and Porer  ���  Meets on the first and third  Wednea-  - day of 'each'-month* at'8 P. M.  E. A. HILL,    '    ' J. II. JIAWKE, ,  ���   Worthy Tres.       '     Worthy Secr'y.  Harvey , &   McCarter,  Barristers/Solicitors, Notaries,' Eto. 7-  II ',!,', ,1 '<  Cranbrook, , -}, -   B. C.  HOTEL.  \     '-    .        p. Fi j'oHjvsioM -;������    " , ���.  <u " if c ���   ���  '' J   11        '.t'n ���'.   " .  t Thus Hotel is New .and well S^irnished   The v  ^       Tables are Supplied with'the Best the  I   ''' MarKet affords: The, Bar is Filled with  i       the Best Brands of, Liquors and Cigars;  "'   'n'  <t>  HEADQUARTERS, FOR .COMMERCIAL  I    .<"  -'7 AND MINING'.MEK ,.y '* ,' *"'   .'     ' ,  tt   JIOYIl!        ~    ���      , "���',        -'-'-��� _-",*-���- I1R1TISH COiUMBM    V_  '*      . r I, ,   '*      ,r-     7" 7- tr ll, ��,-,.-    ,    . ,       _ P  ,W. F. GURD, .7      *'  a *  '���        ,  BASRISIIIIt, SOt-'lCITOR, EXC.  di'  CRANBROOK.   *  " V���? At. ��-i  B.C  An Ottawa man was fined $20 and  posts for "striking his wife. ' Ottawa  ���should borrow Oregon's whipping post  for such casas.  A woman in the-States  held   up   a  train going 60 mil' s an hour and pre-  -T.hK'1'  7 wl ' Jf  m  just  *- Ai  *?:*  ���; -v *���"  ,V'- -;  . ''A '!?  .���ky'<,  ,. y 4  ' ,5ioi.{'  i-jfi"*  Of Cholera Morbus >i Uli Olio Small Iloitlc  ..of Charaberluiu's Oolic-CKolera and   1)1-  w  arrhooa Jtoxncily.     , . - ' *  ,  7ih;   LG.   W.* l-'owler of Hightowier,  Ala.,   relates   an   experence   he   had  while faervihg on a petit jury iu a mur-,  i .     ���* *, �� >    ,  der case at Edwardsville,  county < seat  of  Clobou'rne county, AlabamA? , He  say-: '*W'Jile��there  ��  ate���&omel fresh  meats   and   some   so\io'e meat and  it  *     -     - *���       ,' -<  gave me 'cholera mortus iu a very se-  'fere form..  I waB^never niore'  sick Jn  all my life and sent to'the drug  store.  'for ascertaiu'cholora"mixture,*but~\tlie  druggist sent me a-bottle of- Chamber  Iain's   Colic,   Cholera and   Diarrhoea  Remedy instead,'saying  that he  had  what I sent for, but that this medicine  wa3 so much better   he'-would   rather  send it to mo in the   fix I   was in.    1  took one dose of it,and was better I five  minutes.    .The second dose   cured   me  entiiely. Two iell >w jiuo'rs were alliict  ed in the saiie manner and one   small  bottle cured t!iree of us."    For sale by  Dr. S. K, Ilaryie.  ���THE���  i        33  BI  DESADLSIFR BKOS,    .Props.  Larvie sample room in connection  with house for commercial men. Best  of a-jcommodations.  c  ���Ileaiiqusnters   for   Commercial and Mining Men.  QDEEKS   AVESUE,  MOYIE,   B. C.  '' '��>  #4  a}  yt  Za  IF   YOU WANT THE  LECKIE BOOT  and your dealer doesn't l.cp tliem,  aak him to get ll.etn. Tell him that  you want the "LECKIE BOOT" because it ia all leather, and is made foi  the hard us-ige that Boots get in a  rough contry like   British    Columbia,  We are British Columbians and  know all about the conditions thai  make it necessary to h.ive extra strong  boots for the Western man who works  put of door?.  i   MAKUfACTlCREn   BY  J, LECKIE GO.  (.LIMITED.)  Y ANCOUyER, B. C.  I 905,  t%  MEAT'" MERCHANTS.  ' ���        i  (n   i *  Fresh > and Cured1 Mpn.fs, 'Fresh '  Fish, Game  ana' Poultry.    We  supply .only4 tho   best.- fYour^��  pm trade spl;cited.  ' ���   ���'?        -     (  ."        x       r  "-. ' * /    ,'  ���MAKKEXS       . <?  -  ;   '      -        *   ."i '    - v   *   ",,  In. ;all   the   Principal  Cities /and, - ��� Towns' . in  ' British Columbia.''r  ���,,-.:,rv   y�� ,m.   -(   , ',..���;-  " -���'MOYIE^Bv^c;:;-'  r..      .   i *      .t ' ������       "  'A.!' L'-* MdK'ttDP-  ASSAT3Ui5.  NELSON,  B   C  T. Lrfb'c-l & Co.'s /  i  ' ' ���'  Hay.' and Grain, -";  .''   ��,      r   -i-'y .      -  ' ''  Schlite ;aiiS  Calgary;  ^l"H3  *    ^rffTff     r.    ' .V -.i ' '      '  ,  Foreign and   Domestic WinesJ liquor-  t-    ,        -,, 'aud Cigius.     \.   .      *'   '.  '-'_,'   c _ i f - -   .   y_  a; yxmrnmo^y-i ���  i       t      ri  "\ E:a./0WYHNEi"v/  Oi^rd..      TobQ-f ros,    * Confectionery  "   -��". ,     '.    \Kiiiit^,,ELc.V.',^     ' ;,/���  FARRELL BLOCrCp  v^i.'i ^  *.   - - �� t*. - **.���*  c -Victoria Sp  Barber 'Shop  And  B<uh 'Ro.'iT-s.  ,     In STOiNE Building.  4Eir��t C1...-.S Work.  Battist-open   evt-r\ day.  ''  A, L. FK AN KLIN '7'  ,,    C. H.DUNBAR <*/-'  >,r      2.     v   '     - -y, ,, .,i     '    -, -'I,     ���  ._ ���      ',  Barrister, Solicitor, Notary Public, Etc  1* ��� Cranbrook, B. C.   <��� .,  _-- '         ���',--- f  !ds." f. b.Vmiles;' ���' v;  7'332E33Kra,XJST'.'-" '"'.*���  Cranbrook,      -   .-B;- C.  George H. Thompson,'  '  .   'r - ',    -  ,  ���  ^   ' ���   BAHRISTKR,,SOLrCITOB,.'Nq  ,%'       '*  ,tary Public, etc.-       ��_  CRANBROOK". . ''British Columbia."  .1,.     ;4        . ...^,^   a..,.  'BUY^YOUR^T -,*--" f  -rv.1   "     '      "���      t' i,,1"        '     '  *ii��\     -���-.'--,'       ,���"(,_,,!,       i,y��,. '",     r    [.j)-*.,  ���O^iziiii.-v"!1. 1*7k -:".--  ,   -    <*, l *���       '     �����     T*      t . ���     <-        .       '  /-     -   "- , _   FRLOM *  A. B/Stewart &;Co.  Agent'for   Crows'   Nest .  ' Steam'Laundrv.  1PWP  Keg Beer, Bottled  Beer and Porter  always on Hand.  Livesley &.'Baldwiiv  Express and General Delivery Business. Liyery . and.  Feed Stable.  .MOYIE  Biitish Colum'iia.  JOSEPH NIEDERSTADT,      Tropr,  St.   Joseph's   Convent.  i'r-L'SQS, B. C.  xSonrding and Diy School conducted by the Sisters of dt. Josx-pli, Nelson  B. C. Cot.ini'.-r.-i.il and * business  cour-'es a ppcci'illy. Excellence ami  swift prognvs chaiaclP.'xo each department. Pir'-nM should writo for  particulars. One month iifccuroF the  public of tho ihoro'igliness of th ���  j Sisters'methods   of teaching.    Ti-.-ins  CoiTinisiiGino' ^en 20 <!urnm"ce J,uiu"1"''' A,)riI anii Si'y-  I  Ckaxekook and Moyii;.  O. E. DEiAULNJEIL  D^AlKIl   lit  Larger   and     better;    PREST PHOTO CO.  than ever.  Everything new and  up to date.  All kinds of open air  attractions.  Each day some thing-  interesting.  You will meet your  old friends there.  Single fare 'on all  lines of travel.  Write for prize list.  ri f i  i Li r  mm  PROMPT   DELIVERY.  ������  Annable? Sec'y  Q-ueens' A n  MOYIE  W, R. BEATTY  i Embaluur ind Unik'it..ki-j-,  Phone 89. CRAXBROOK,  /T^  QT  ��  fn  iiace --���"BaKery.  t-       Biead, Pies, Cakes, Etc.   ,\  Twelve Loaves $1.  R. T. HOWARD, Prop.  FOR   FINE   TAILORING   GO    TO  ~ ' A Ileal Pair This Year/ ' ''"     <&' \Botter Than -Ever'Before '  -, .     .1   -   ' I       '     ..     '  r-*        !  T     .^ t *.-  t -, ���' ^The" Tw^elftk-Anniiar-" ^yr,.-\ ^  Spdl(iie;7lifterState:.|Fair  ', ' y~y " yi'j y "i',''Wi^:A'"!     / "' '^"    l    i.   '', ' .,  1 r <     '���' 'J-,-'Xir*    ri , "'���      ��� "T,V |+ ���" ������  *" J1" J" *"   ' %      '~   .      " f     *  "-'���" Won de"rf ul '.Biiplays'of''pilN'*S;B^M^OUS'PYlicJfeEOAsio's.spre-  .'������-.  Tt  i  ���I  , ;^_,Thb'FI?rEST SHOW/o'frLJVJ^STGCK eyefrhcld.-iri-WnBhiagttfn ���  rA ���Uf-^0:!DATis!Vautleviilo rVfl^ram ivbVy'^fte'rnb^n'Vnd ' Eve~iJiug  '../^Beautiful PSitflT^ DISPLAYS* for BiG'CASH PRIZES' ��  ;:~, *! -FIVE%r JldllEOBXCITXK^rB^CES.tDAIj]y; " ' ,-        ' .  . '- y [tt 'SPOK^E'KENjN'EL^CII'UB'S Big,Annual Dog Show  ' - .vV'"; -'-.INDIAN VILLAGE and'lND'fAN^AOES and;DANCES<-  ^REDUCED ^RATES;?and? S^lFCIJUf- EXCIfSKldNS1 on 'all LIHtS  -   '  "-.'.',    i r'__. -f -,<;, yy ���=,-'-,'      1 '-/,'; :ajl_',''ii^',j    * ,-. "      *  A', ConcWaiousiforSale'^j-^7 Aj'::UowiiCh}Y'\^ l  i*AVriTe'for,Prem"ium"Li6t'.''-*'"-*��� V-R.0BWil.',CoscrtioyK. ficc.Jand'ilgr.  7^v7;7^7r*^^'^7v7:^:^^V.f^v?^7' "Mi   '    ���  , ��g����waii^i^Mati3��a��iffiffis*fi  /,  asss3asaaiBsseecsESB!3siBSSBX3sssssa  zssxssoasBi  it**"*..* ,'i.P .,!,".' '.1^      i/iXA        fv ,.>',-���.  i'l  r"V:^ ^ t-Tf 'y.t,"LOTW-JS[EY7 "Prop;7  . <,-  MINERS* HEADQUARTERS. * Th'is,hottSJ is iclosbi'to "the mines,- and  htu  i ^ J ' every Convenience for Working Men. ^ .  South.Vlctdria St.    '*' '-'; "!"> :*- -\-   ' ' r^MOYIE.  '��    ��  i. FOOTE  A. '.'L.-ilGD'E  Wholesale Wines,, Liquors  and - Cigars. * .*'" ' ������   '  ;CRANBROOK, -  British Columbia.  MERCHANT   TAILOR.  And Gents'  Fuknisukr.  Fine   Suitings," Overcoating  Trousors,   Imported    Goods.   *  ,,(U?TION   SHOP.1  MOYIE,  B. C  ALL   THE   TIME.  1IY   US1NO  Seattle, Tacoma  AND   ALL  We handle everything [in the Hardware line-  Also Cumberland blacksmith's coal," powder,  fuse and caps, oil, paints and glass, at ,  -  ,1ft UN  yy. tit    ;  Ixhibition  VANCOUVER,  VICTORIA.  SEATTLE,  PORTLAND and  lyoB���September S7 to October 7���1905  Under the auspices of tho Royal Agricultural and Industrial Society.  �� ft    111  acific   Coast Points  St,   Paul,   Chicagov   New   York  RETURN.  iimi  Clioico   of Routes.    All  Via,   Sumaa,  OH  S S MfNOiSSS VICTOKLV.  Vancouver   to  .Seattle,   Via.   Victoria.  Th rough Hh-epirig V,��r Arrow-  bend to   Vari(;otiv(*r,  Sunday,  mm Lslunoi^  i  Stupendous   and comprcbonsivo array of Exhibits  .representing thc resources of all Canada.  Enlarged grounds, uew Iijndj.ome and spacious buildings.  AUD  ALL   POINTS   EAST  I'.il.co   and  Touri-.t   .Slceperg,   Buffet,  Library car.--, Moiiern D,iy coaches  Dining   car.-;. - Meals  a La Carto.  Best Meals on Wheels;  2   Fast   Overland  fi !  TRAINS DAILY �� I  For Tickets,   Rutcg,   Folders   nnd     ���  J'"(ill  iiiforiimti Jn. cull on   or  nd-    I     For K Uch, Folders or Tickets Apnlv  dress any   Great Nonbern Agent     , to Local Agent. GRAND WATER CARNIVAL-P,,,,^ of Fraser llw fi,hing   flecl,   pa  S. G.YERKES,    LicROY TUCKER ' J-Attwood, Agent, Moyie. J JO,lts' H" M- w'l"hip*s, Indian war canoes,   etc,  a. o. p. a. c. p. at. a. J.s cartkr, ��. J. coy'le, 'Indian   Sports.  Seattle,        701 W. Riv-rside    Av I* st, rflJs. as<  fcipalcane, Washington, KLihon.  000  Wednesday and J'ridjiy.  WORLDS CHAMPION EVENTS-iu Rowing aud   Lacrosse,  Bioncho "Busting," Military Parades and  Exercises.  : ROYAL IRISH GUARDS and other Famous Bands.  Horse Kacmfii  liol  ^"���' G0I>* ^-   ASt , .  Vancouver. xT        - or" uitormation write   W, H. JCEARY,     Sec-etary   and   Min-i?*'  -New ncilminiotet, B.C.


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