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The Moyie Leader Sep 16, 1899

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X' ,v'l/*,"/l..-A^'l",wd,
MOYIE, B. C., SEPT. 16, 1899.
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HEREI      HERE!      HERE!
At  1q31 it lias arrived,
our enormous stock of
Tailor made and ehoioest patterns
Call    early   and   got
t si®
Price of Lots Going Up
Every Day.
< ■ .   i
A fine lot of  6houlder hams' being,cleared   out  at
15 cents per pound.    Wo  havo  the" best 35 cent
,  cofleo in the market,
iiuliainge  .Coiufc  Uj)   oh   all Sides
and Ileal Estate   Tri-iixfors,
rAre Namcrou*.
Feud Up Capital, $6,000,000.
■  $
• i * i
AGGS. ,   , ' ' . HUCIHEs
Matresses Y ..'""..	
Ann chairs,?well upholstered, ..
. > i
Lounges upholhlered in best juteL
[Bedroom Sets..'....'..' $i2,50
lllotel comb. bedroom. sot»  ....'. J 1.50
Jomb.   Bpri-ga   and    mattresses
^guaranteed ,  .'.     fi.50 j "
These are only a few of our prices. Everything in ' tbe furniture
line just as low in price. We are manufacturers of all kinds of
upholstered goods and mattressee. We fcell retail at,, wholesale •
prices.* We make carpets- and lay them FREE OF CHARGE.
Estimates given on finishing hotels throughout. We make great
reductions! in. half-dozen loh*.
Regular Meals Served in the Dining
Room, with Short' Oeijer-s between
(Actual figures go to show that real
estate in Moyie is going . up by leaps
and bounds. Only last Thursday the
lot on tho south east corner of Queens,
tl *■ '
avenue and Victoria street sold for
$700 spot cash. ■ The lot was owned
by Al Richardson and waB sold to
Mrs. K. Barger of Siuidon, Lewis
Thomson putting through thc deal.
Three months ago this same lot could
hayc been bought for $300 and only
two weeks ago for $500. This is one
of the most desirable lots in the town,
and if all goes well Mrs. Barger will
soon" have a hotel erected upon it.
Mrs. Barger 'has conducted some of
the best hotels in the Slocan.
, The contract was let thia week for
building J. C. Drewry's big boarding
house in the Lake Shore addition to
Geo. R. Leask. The building will be
29x00 feet in size and three stories
high.' A kitchen 18x22 will also be
built adjoining. Park, 'Mitchell & Co.
have already been awarded the contract for the lumber, which amounts
to some 85,000 feet. Work will begin
as- soon as the lumber is on the
The foundation and sides for MacEachern & Macdonald'd store building are' up, and the Work will be
pushed to completion as quickly, as
possible. Thoy'will be able to" move
their stock of ^oods in about the first
of the month.
G.'T. McGregor's; hew, buildmir is
nearly finished. He' has decided to
fit the second story of the building up
for a hall, which will be 29x10 feet, in
size. A hall is "is greatly needed in
Moyie, aud Mr. McGregor has displayed wisdom in furnishing the town
with oue.
Anolher story will he added to the
extension of tbe Central hotr-1 bar:
room, which will bo fitted up with
sleeping appartments. Tbo Central
is enjoying a'well merited trade, which
is constantly increasing, and Messrs.
LK'saulnier" & Bailey aro anxious to
keep up with tho times, no they will
not have to turn people away.
Carpenters are now at work on
J. P. Farrell's building on thc corner
of Queen's'avenue and Victoria street.
Tins building will be ready to occupy
about October 10.
James Ryan of the Cranbrook hotel.
Cranbrookj has given evidence of hie
faith in Moyie by purchasing two lots.
M\ Mclunes . & Co, recently purchased two lots in the Luke Shore addition. ' •
A   Vioiieor Oouo.
"Quartie" is dead. Every old timer
in Moyie knew Quartie—•Campbell's
fat black dog. Quartie came to Moyie
with Mr. Campbell in 1S9J, and wus
then his ouly companion. She was a
faithful friend, aud many vrero the
long and wearisome journeys which
she took with her master through the
lonely uiouutaius iu those clays. But
last Wednesday she Was found dead
near the shore of the lake, haying evidently succumbed to old age.
% '
— DONE —
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Gents' Furnishings,
Oo:t~. Victoria SJt.  rt:_xci MoyieAvo,
IMCO"5TIE3?   33. O-
This Hotel is New and well Furnished.  The
Tables are Supplied with the Best the ^
Market affords. The Bar is Filled! with |
the Best Brands of Liquors and €figara- |
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Fust Freight Traiii.
Toronto, Sept. Sept. 10.—Following
the establishment of the imperial limit-!
ed fast passenger train, the Canadian
Pacific railway are about io inaugurate
a fast freight service to.the Pasifc Coast
and'Kootenay. freight to'be carried-on'
the train to be known as the Pacific
Coast bullet, which Will run from Fort
William to Laggan in 93 hours 53ihin-
iitea, and to Kootenay Lauding in 101
hours and 10 miniites. The railway is
also arranging ii siunl'ar service ibi the
Pacific division!.
D. J. Elmer was in Cranbrook yesterday. <
F. J. McMahon  was   in   Cranbrook
>     i      i , i
P.T.Smyth is how a.resident of
Cranbrook.' -
Mr. and Mrs. G. R; Muir were in
Cr un brook today.
A, W. McVittie spent several days
in Moyie, this week.
M.L. Hollister transacted business
iu Cranbrook yesterday.
J.E. Musgrave was out from Cranbrook again this week.
•I.O. Drewry left for Rosslaud last
evening to be'abscnt four or five days.
He will stop oil at Slocan Junction
and enjoy a days trout fishing.   .    .
John Hutchison and'' W. S.-' Keay
were out from Cranbrook last Sunday.
, W. F. Gurd, barrister,- and   solicitor
of.Cranbrook, spent Monday in Moyie,
Father Coccola held service  in   the
Catholic   church   at   this   place   last
Hill Bros, and Tom Welmen were
out to Moyie last evening and returned
this morning.
The work done on Moyie's streets
has made a wonderful .improvement
ou the looks of the town.
"Jimmy" McNeil, the popular .bartender at the Cosmopolitan hotel,
Cranbrook, spent last Sunday in
E. A. Baker,.the hustling representative of Openli6imer Bios., .Van-
coiwer> is in town  today,'
W, T, Jamosou, wife and two children, relumed to Moyie Monday .from
Lewiaiou,- Idaho. They will make
their home in  Moyie.
Col. Henderson and Capt. Milford
returned Monday from a ten days'
hunting at tlie Fehwick ranch near
Fort Steele.
The first wild geese to be seeii at
Moyie this fall passed over the town
southward ' bound last Wednesday
J. B. SaiicibV, a Rosslarid mining man, and Count Paligrae of Paris
were in Moyio yesterday and registered
at the Moyie'hotel, .
There will be service in the school
room on Sunday evening conducted by
the Rev. G.,E.Smith. A hearty invitation is extended to all.
; Napoleon Dora leaves this evening
fcr a few, weeks visit'to Ottawa. •; John
Bremucr will look after Dora's/ truck
and dray line during his absence.    '    .
A (regular meeting of the Moyie
board of trade will be held at tlie
school house tieXt Tuesday evening,'
September   IP;   at   8'   6;'clack\ sh'a'rpV
Still Kicking for a Station. <
Nelson Tribune; - The town of
Moyio, oue of the most important
points'on thc Crow's Nest Pass railway, is, still without a station and
agent. The -people there have been
kicking for such facilities for over a
year, and they hope to get what they
want by continuing to kick. The
local board of trade has the- matter in
charge. On Tuesday last thc board"
elected officers for the ensuing year,
and as ,the' president-elect is an old
newspaper man who has become a
mine manager the town will get what
it should get, or someone will know
the reason why. The board decided
to draft a memorial and. forward it to
President Shtuighnessy of the Canadian Pucific, citing the urgent need of
placing a station aud agent at Moyie.-
If president-elect D re wry will only
take time to draft the memorial,
President' Shtuighnessy will come
down ofl'his high horse aud telegraph'
orders to his subordinates to build
that station and appoint that agent,
and do it within 30 days. Moyie is all
right, because it has the right kind of
mines within sight and the right kind
of men developing them.
Havo Vou Fouud any Uitiilc Chocks?
Reid, Campbell & Co. oiler a reward
of -$10 for the return of the following
described checks at their store. The
checks wore lost last Tuesday morning. Parties are warned against cashing said checks;
No. GG3855 drawn [iy James Crouin,
in favor of Joe Shea for $18.50.   •
No. 6*33879 drawu by James Crouin
in favor of F.' Willmot for $01.93.
Both are payable at the Bank of Toronto iu-Rossland.
No/54-, drawn by J. 0. Drewry in
favor of E. Morgan, for $72.50, payable at the Canadian Bank of Commerce in Cranbrook,
Cranbrook Herald;
W. F. Gurd, tho solicitor, has moved
his office  ,to   tho   townsitc  building,:
and is fitting up   a room   in   comfortable shape. ''   ,
' L; M. Mansfield, formerly agent at
Moyelle, has been appointed chief
train dispatcher and ^ssuined the
^uTie¥of"nis_new*position last week.
The, Fort Steele Mercantile company • have greatly increased their
wareroom capacity, and yet everything is filled, and more goods are being' shipped. Jake Fink, the local
manager, has his hands full   just   now.
Sherlock & Brctnner's store has
been undergoing a ..renovation the
past week, and is now; enlarged and
greatly improved in many ways. . This
enterprising firm believes iu keeping
up with the times, and will- increase
their stock with'this idea in view.
It TVtis i\ riendiiut .VlVain
The social danco given at the Moyie
hotel last Monday evening was a very
pleasant aflair, aud one that was well
attended and and thordugbly enjoyed
by all. At midnight a sumptuous
luncheon was! given, at which dilicious
ice bream arid Cake were served.
Music was furnished by S. W. Murphy
and S. C. Davis.
Dally Mail'Service Next Week.
Commencing next Mouday riiorn-
ing Moyie will be given a daily mail
service, instead of a tri-weekly sevico
as is now the case. Pos tmaater Hope
has beeu notified of the increased
service, and instructed to prepare his
mails accordingly. The new service
-will-be greatly appreciated by the
people of Moyie'.
■ " ■■'■ in   i. in.    ii m mm mi
By Sending Your Work To the
Lake Shore Laundry,
;1»HIL1P CONRAD, Peoi\
Moyie's Leading
Every hiei_'bef sliou'lrf riaKe it tiXoiiit
Ylin_  $riie£//#,$^^^^ and
[quotes lea_ di iiMdiiiis tidiei (felloes on die road;
The'carpenter', work on the St. Eugene concentrator biiilttiug i3uearly
finished and tlielwoik o! installing tlie
machinery is going along nicely.
The frame work of the rievY 6'ffice . is
up and is being boarded in.
There are now 01 riierf.ori tit'e payroll' of the Lake Shore rHHieX
Mooting 6t Odd FettowsY
There will be a meeting, at tlie Lake
Sh'oi-e h'Otel rieit Monday 'evening &t
8' 6''ciock; for ihe pitrpose of discussing
tlie possibility of organizing ah Odd
Fellows lodge Iii Moyie; Meiiibei-,1 of
tlie order arid all person's
plating fbiniiig su'ou'lci be present;
most  popular
Itiiiiiense Anir&i of Clothiug.
We propose to lead the van
and are iii position today to
show you a magnificent range
of clothing brought from Toronto's leading manufacturers. Men's fine pants in
great variety. Men's heavy
Working pants,
Underwear, Underwear
,, Made   of pure \vool.  ranging
in price  to   suit   the   tirries.
Top Shirts! Top SMrtsS
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I A CONFLICT     _@k X
«] BY '2
*l '    Author of " An Artiatin       2
g Crime." g
" Ah 1 Then, as I supposed, you
knew hia intentions before he went.
However, as he did not succepd you
cannot be held on tliaL charge. To
continue, L.e"ivis, 'a.s 1 have said, killed
Marvel. He then succeeded in making-
everyone believe that it was hi? own
body- which was foiuid, while he passed off for his son, just returned from
sea. This might have been a suc-cess-
' ful ruse had not a strange chain of
circumstances implicated his niece in
the affair, and despairing-' of proving-
lier innocense in anv other way, he
committed suicide, leaving- a full confession."
•' I don't see what I have to do with
all   this."
" You will in a moment. Tf the
truth is e.Ypoped, ihe knowledcrp must
come to this irirl of who and \vlnu
lier father was, besides tlie fact that
htr uncle killed him. This 1 have determined shall not lie.' ..Justice makes
no such demand, and I rhousV to tr.vo
Ihis tfirl a future unclouded by such a
'• How  will vou  hide tho truth ?"
" I must invent  a. tale which   will  fit
the circumstances,  and you must sub-,
stantiate the stun-."
" I will do nothing of the kind."
" Oh ! Yes, you shall. You will have"
no choice in the matter." '    •
'• 1 tell you 1 will ,not. "Who is this
plrl ? The daughter of the woman who
crossed the sea to take my husband
away from me." r
" You and that man, by your heartless treatment of that woman, hastened,   I  may say    caused,  her death."
"What do I  care for that ?      If you
.think J  will help you to spare the deli-
' care  feelings  of this  girl,   you   do   not
know, me." ,   -
"It is just because
do  know  you  that T
;that you wi'll aid'me."
" What   do you mean ?
I imagine that T
am  so  confident
to be well  in-
time   to   spare.
" you  must choose  between oboyiny
me and absolute poverty."
" How so ?"
" [ will explain. Marvel married this
girl's mother, and she is his child. His
wife was alive when you married him,
and, according to your confession to
her, when she met you in Paris, you
knew of this first marriage, but chose
to ignore it. , If you had been united
in this State, I could easily have you
imprisoned for that bisramous marriage, .but, fortunately for ,you. you
were married abroad. However, I
will not let you slip through my fingers
■for all that. 1 think you did what you
attributed to the real wife. You were
anxious to share Marvel's position and
his fortune,-and therefore I believe
you will do anything-for monev. So
T intend to manage you through your
cupidity. If you persist in your obstinacy, I will reveal all that T have
learned and will see that steps ixVi'
taken'Lo gain possession of Marvel's
jriipc-rty for his rightful heir, his
daughter. Moreover, you shall bo
made io give up whatever moiievs you
i:oiv lia,ve of his, us'-lliey become a
part of his'estate This will be simple, for, as you'can easily be shown by
the records of the Parisian court to
be the bigamous, wife only, of course
you would be entitled to no share in
his  proDftrty."
" How  is it  that you are so  well in
formed ?" l
" It  is  my profession
formed.      1   have '  no
Choose '."
" You are a devil !" Then, after a
few minutes' hesitation, '' What is it
tliat  you   wish   me  to do ?"
•■ So ! You decide that my way is
best, do you ? You are wise ! Well,
then, you will return with me, and on
the way r will explain what I require
of you. Obey me and no harm shall
come  to you."
* * , o * •»
The inquest over the dead body
which had been found in the secret
room attracted even more interest and
a. greater crowd than had the first.
All looked eagerly forward in the explanation promised by Mr. Barnes, and
loud were the praises which he received on every side. At length the moment arrived, and the woman whom
the detective had brought with him
aginst: her will was made to take the
Maud. Prompted by Mr. Hames, Mr.
Topper conducted the examination of
this   witness :
" Will   you   give   your   name   if   you
pleawe,   madam ?"
" Mrs.  Horace  Paul."
" I'ou have seen the body of the deceased ?"
" T  have."
"t Do you recognize it ?"
"I   do.    It   i.s   the   body   of   my   husband."    This   caused   a   sensation.
" Can you gi\-L- any reasi n why he
should have wished to , harm Mr.
Lewis ?"
Hl- knew Mr. Lewis long ago, and
did some work for him. My husband
was an architect and a practical carpenter. Mr. Lewis engaged him when
he first came to- this town to build a
secret apartment in his house. Mr.
f.ewis was very anxious that no one
should know of this hiding-place, and
that is why he brought a man from a
distant city to do this' work. His
anxiety to keep his.secret, coupled with'
fiie fact that he paid my husband an
immense sum of money, and , stipulated . that he shpuld never /return to
-I.ee, made my husband suspect, that it
must have been ' as a storehouse'for
money that he wished to use it. .He
spoke so often of .this that, fearing he
might be;'tempted .to" investigate it, at
length .I persuaded him to go with me
to Europe. Lately; however, he Insisted on ret/urning, as we had used up
most of our,means. I did not believe,
'after so many years, that he ' would
again think of this- 'hidden treasure,'
as he was wont to call it. But now I
see it must have been that' which
I brought  him "here."
, After,this testimony. she -was' allowed to retire, and .Mr. Barnes took the
stand  to   make   a  statement/
"Before we give this case to. ' the
jury, I should like to say that I think
ibis man remained after the crime was
committed with the intention of seareh-
■ ing for the treasure. Mr. Burrows will
testify that he heard him in the. secret
chamber during the first night after
tbe murder. I think he assumed the
personality of the1 dead man's , son [as
the best means of enjoying the ..-fuue
which he expected to obtain as well as
to avoid suspicion most effectually.
Failing, to find any treasure or to inherit under, the will, it. wa.s .still his
only means of safety to remain. Femur remorse at last impelled suicide, a,
not unusual thing with criminals Of
un intellectual order."
The  verdict   of   the  jury  placed   the
:-i.-sponatbillty   for  the   murder  on   the
dead man, and. Indeed, though it little
understood the true facts of tlie case,
that was where- it justly belonged. ''
There still remained . one or tv. o
points about which Mr. Barnes felt a
curiosity, arid at the first opportunity
after Marvel's release he puestioned
" Mr. Marvel," said he, '" how js it
that you thought that Mr. Lewis wa.s
dead, as we supposed him to be, when
I spoke to you on the vessel at Portsmouth?"
" 1 guessed it. 1 had received a letter
frrm Miss Lewis, in which she- used the
words ' after the events of lasL night.'
I did not quite understand this at'first
through I placed'no special importance
on it until you told me that a murder had been committed. It flashed over
my mind in a moment that it was to
f nis iliat Virgie had alluded,'and I feared that she and her uncle had quarrelled on lier return to ihe house after
leaving me and that ,in a fit of passion
she had killed him. That is why I refused to go back- with you. 1 did not
wish to be a witness against her.
Afterv. arcl it dawned upon me that I
myself must have been suspected, or
you would never have come after me.
Tin n I was anxious  to return."
" That explains the point in question, but' there is one other matter.
Why was it that .Mr. Everly sent you a
letter that night and that you went
io Lpping instead of go'ing to Portsmouth '!"
" 1 formed the idea of going to Portsmouth after I reached the farm that
night. Previously I had sent word to
loverly, asking' him to get some money
for me and explaining how he could
frrwarc; it without betraying my
v. hereabouts. If he had brought ir
himself, his presence in Kpping niisht
have excited suspicion, as he was well
known to-be my friend. I knew that
wu could trust the matter to Harrison,
and T suggested him as the .bearer of
the letter and money.     To receive these
I  was'compelled to go to  Kpping."
* '     *        «        *       »        *
Rome: months later 'Mr. Barnes received cards to the nptials of Virginia
Lewis and Walter Marvel and was
p'eased to attend (he ceremony.' The
bride and groom went abroad on their
honeymoon. , A few day's after their
departure Squire plney sent to the detective a certified cheque for $5,000,
vu'th the1 information that it must he
accepted from Ihe newly married
couple, as Virginia happily expressed
it, " in part payment for our happiness,
which we enjoy through you." . They
had delayed, -making this, presentation
until they should be out of the couu-'
tiy, lest Mr. Barnes might endeavour
to return the gift. Appreciating the
intentions ' which prompted its bestowal, Mr.- Barnes accepted the
money. He is now his own master, being chief of a private bureau which he,
has established in Xew York. 1 may
as well mention, also, that Burrows
manfully apologized to Mr. Barnes for
Ills actions in this case and was once
more received into the good graces of
the more experienced detective.
The  end. ■'
Popular   TliiJif?s   In   rnrnsol.s,    Veil*.
Gloves, HeliH. Tics, Etc.
Narrow strips of black velvet extending from the stick to the end of
Hie parasol give a sun'ray effect which
is much desired, aiid when closed the
parasol appears to be striped. Lilac
flowers are brocaded on light ' blue
grounds, and many sil'k parasols are
veiled with gauze and gossamer materials, held down by incrustations of
lace outlined with frillings of infinitesimal ribbons. A chou of ribbon or .cliify.
fou is indispensable on the handle. .. ,
Embroideries' are perhaps to be accepted as a leading decorative detail
of parasols, carried out iu silks and
woudrous drawn ribbon work. I'ale
pink peau de soio) stitched over with
trails of tiny pink flowers and handed
thrice about with narrow black belie
ribbon, is a pretty instance of this.
" -An odd thing in shapes takes a pagoda form, every alternate spoke in thc
wire descending deeper' than its fellows.
Very chie summer sunshades boast
a covering of lace cream, white or
Mack, and here an immense variety of
striking, contrasts is conducted with
consummate taste; also are there some
covers of embroidered grass lawn.
A great predilection is, shown , for
black and white parasols, hlack silk
oues are striped with white, and
dainty white taffeta is striped perpendicularly with black velvet. Essentially for ihe matron comes n parasol
•of black moire, applique witli tinted
butterflies and,hemmed up- on the outside with a deep lace border to correspond. -    .
The tale of handles—natural wood,
crystal and pearl overlaid- with silver
and  silver  or _old jeweled wilhYtur
l'be  HJu.sic Toucher  fisid  Been   Under
il  MiNiiiiiirulicuaioii..
The friend found the pretty girl, who
o:tius a living teaching music, staring
blankly at tlio wall.
"What ou earth is the matter?'' demanded the friend. "You look as if you
were in a trance:"
"Did you sue him?" asked the pretty
music teacher f'ainfiy.      ^ ■
"See whom V
"That horrid man who'just went
otu.'" And the pretty music teacher
1 "If that man insulted you, why'didn't
you call the police?" demanded the
"I am afraid that the police wouldn't
have anything to do with 'it. • I have
been giving his daughter lessons on the
piano lately, and'I instructed her to
practice very softly, as I know how
annoying it is to the neighbors when
one i.s learning to play. And just now
that great, big brute of a man came
charging in here and roared vthat the
only reason that, he allowed his daughter to lake music lessons was to get
even with a man living next door who
played the flute, and if I'couldn't instruct his daughter to put enough music into her playing so it could be
heard through a six inch wall he would
get sonio oue who cottld!
"And to think that I have always
considered music a divine art to which
I had consecrated my life!"
And Lhe pretty music teacher broke
down aud cried.-
Evil Effects.
"Practical  jokes ain't right,-Sa^_.
Der's   me   old   parcl.   Dusty,   dat  died
from de effects of one."
"Uow'd  it happen?"
"Well, you see. Dusty goes up to one
of dose wayside cottages an asks de
lady fer a pie. Dc lndy says. 'I ain't
got a pie iu de house, me good man';
but here's a cake.' "
"What species of a cake wuz it,'Billy?"
" 'Twas—'twas a cake of soap, Sandy."—Chicago News.
quolse, amethyst, etc.—would he too
long to tell. White or colored chirlon
liuings elaborately gathered and pufT-
, ed with a bow to match tied upon the
handle distinguish the latest and'
Smartest examples of the season's par-
asols.^ The novelty of the season has
five gores in place of the usual eight
:aud a very long handle.
Four button gloves of finest, softest
French kid are popular in white, lavender and mastic sMiades, with block
or self stitchings and pearl stud buttons.
Tho poor neglected bonnet is corning
to the fore, toquelike, hut still a bon-
uet, with ' strings, jet sequins and
stiffened leaflets to resemble feathers
mingled with osproy in the front. A
light blue French straw has a wealth
of roses at the side. Veils are almost
as important as the hats, aud fashion
tends to One spider1 not iu black and
white veiling. ,
Stylish stocks for silk or muslin
waists are of taffeta, the ends cut
pointed'and stitche'd, and these may be
either long or short. The narrow string
tie for general wear hardly needs mention. Two pretty ties are the "princess," a medium sized bow with long,
broad ends reaching to the waist, and
the "once over". Ascot, which' is very,
The seviceablo and fashionable belt
for general wear i.s oe leather, harrow,
and with harness buckle. The dressier
stylo consists of a six iuch ribbon and
narrow clasps, which include many
metals and gems galore. ,
"I think." said tlie thoughtful mother, "that you ought to object to youug
Brown paying so much attention to
our daughter."
• "Why?" demanded the thoughtless
father. "He impresses me very favorably."'' ' ,'■/ '■•.,'''•' "
"That's just it," ' returned the
thoughtful ■ mother. "We must do
-something to. make his ambitious
mother think we regard ourselves a
little above them socially, if we. are
to make sure of him.".
The IUfflit-Sort of Gir!.
He  told her slie  was sweeter than  tha  petali of
the rose.
He told her she wus fairer than the lily;
She pouted anil  preteaded to turn  up her pretty
nose, -
And she answered,  "Jack, 1 pray you, don't b«
silly." ,'''■■■
Another  who   was ■ richer   and   who   knew   much
moro than Jack
. Came wooing the sweet maiden who had pouted;
He looked! upon  her  fondly,  but  ulie only  turned •
her back—
The love Uiat he bestowed on her she flouted.
!'   '
The man who had the riches and the brains forgot
to say
Ttiat she was like a, rose or like a lily;
Jftck came back again: arid flattered her in his old,
foolish way,
And she took him, still  protesting,  "Don't be
-^Chicago New»,
A Hot Wciillier Soup.
There is nothing nicer in hot weather
in the way of soup than a clear clam
bouillon, says Table Talk. Scrub well
50 hard shelled clams and rinse to remove all sand and dirt. Place in a
kettle'with one and a half cupfuls of
hoiliug water, cover closely and keep
near the front of the fire until the
shells open. Strain the liquor through
doubled cheese cloth.add suflicient boiling wafer to reduce the saltiness of tlie
broth, season with white pepper and
serve with tiny oyster crackers. If
fresh clams cannot he had, the canned
ljouillou may be used.
A Delioions  Summer Desnert.
Pineapple sponge, as illustrated and
described by the 'Boston Cooking
School Magazine, furnishes a very
tempting dessert. Simmer together one
cup and a half of grated pineapple,
three-fourths  of a  cup  of sugar  and
half a cup of water Iii minutes. Add
one-fourth of a package of gelatine
soaked in oue-fourt.li of a cup of cold
water and strain through' a cheese
elot.li, pressing the juice from the pulp.
■.Set In a dish of ico water and stir
constantly until it, begins to set. Now
add the juice of half a lemon and the
hen ten whites of two eggs, and bent
until very stiff. Then turn Into-mold
nnd set aside in a cool place. Serve
with whipped cream sweetened trail
flavored, or with a boiled custard.
Wh-n wl.itn .w.es with frosty cheer
And iviio-.s of bla.'.iiU  l'i'»',
Theic .!!=■« <cn-.es the fool who bUhU'«     ,
Too near the dJii^'er Bitfn.
When h-afy spnn;; ends winiei's reign,
With hlcstoins m lhe iir,
She bums* die fool who dofla too won.
His winter underwear.
When summer comes and perfumes «w*et
On balmy zephyrs float,
Th<re al>o'lingers in her train
The fool who rocks the boat.,
When autumn paints thc woodland gl»dc»
In Borseoiw cold and red.
There coims tin- fool who can't tell g«me
From his companion's head.
—Mcl.a'iubuivh Wilson in Brooklyn Life.
I Tfie Red Haired Qirf. 1
Au Instance Whom a .*
Man Found It State to ^
Go Hack on  HI J Girl.   "0
It happened two years ago, just'before
I was a Qualilied doctor and M. A. 1
spent a great part of that summer's vacation at Ballater. because Lctty and 'her
mother had gono there for a chanse. nnd.
a-j I>ttv and I "were engaged, naturally
,,-c liked spending most of our time together.       '
About the 2-lthpt September, however,
vo all returned to Aberdeen, and I resolved to spend the remaining partof my
holidays in the Buchau district, where' 1
had a few friends. So, after saying "good-
by" to Letty for what seemed an inter-
m'huible period—though it was only for n
fortnight—-I took the train for Mintlnw.
where I was met by, a friend, who,'for
convenience   sake,   I' shall   call   George
White. ■' "" -"■ '—-'
Old Deer, which Is near MIntlatv, ,wa*
an admirable center for a cyclist, arid, as
the w eather goes was good. White nnd I
rook Ions spina together. It wus toward
the end of harvest, and, ' although
"'•btooks" were still standing iri' a few
fields, most farmers had already finished
leading! and it was ussuredly the time for
"meal and ales."
Now, 1 had never bees at one of those
functions, so after spending a delightful
week at Old Doer I prolonged my visit
for a day to go' to BarnbiUV harvest
home. George promised there would he
some fun. 'Barnhill waa one of the largest farms in the'district, and this year
the. "meal and ale" was to be a big
nCfnir. ' ',
,. The evening came. We drove over
rather late, and when we got there, the
dancing had begun. A wooden Hoor had
been laid in the immense barn, the walls
were decorated with flags nnd flowers
and ripe corn, and at one end was a raised platform for the fiddlers. .At the other end of the room a huge pole had been
stuck up, on tho top of which was the
"clyack sheaf,;' all dressed with brightc
scarlet nnd blue ribbon.        '
"White introduced mo to his host, a
short., jovial looking man, ijnd to his two'
daughters, Misses Kate and Emmy'Smith,
and several others, but directly I entered
the barn I became conscious of a nirl
with flaming red hair dressed in pale blue
muslin.- who, although dunciiiR ut the
time, kept Idokiug at me with her great
ejes'till I felt a tiueer thrill ko through
me nnd a.feeling as if somewhere before
I had seen that girl.
I was standing by Miss Smith. I tried
to give her all ray attention.
'"You know, Mr. Keith, this Is really
the servants* night," she was saying, "but
we always invite a few of our own
friends too. Tberi we d.incc<herc ,till .12
o'clock, and after, 12 father makes it a
rule that the rest of us must go into tho
house and leave the others to enjoy it up
till 5 in the inoniina and sometimes even
till G."
"Tell me," 1 fcaid more hurriedly than
politely, "who is that lady dressed in pale
blue dancing with tho tail, dark gentleman?"
Miss Smith laughed slightly.
"Tho tall gentleman is my brother and
tlio girl my dearest school friend, Miss
Nora Stuart.    Shall 1 introduce you?"
Although  fascinated in n certain way,
r tlioujrht of Letty aud did not particularly   wish   an   introduction,   but   now   I
could   not  well   refuse)   and   soon   1   was,
dancing with the red hid red girl.
There was an indescribable something
that made her. very attractivo and kept
me by her side, and again and again a*
she talked she mado me think'that I"had
met and known her somewhere before,
but memory would not help me. And
soon I did not think of that, but felt only
happy to live in the 'present and know
her aud talk to her now.
The    hours   flew   swiftly   by.      I    had
danced  with her nearly the whole evening and  scarcely  left her Bide.    Twelve
o'clock came.    Mins Stuart and I were in
tho garden.    Tlio harvest moon was shining brightly and from the barn came the
distant  music of the  fiddles  and  concertinas.   We walked along the narrow path.
"The roses are almost over," sho baid.
"Oh, no!    There in one yet.    'Tho last
rose of .summer.'    Il is a yellow oue.    Let
me get it for you."
"Tlumk you!"
Bhe stuck it in her dress.
"Yon   know,"   she  said   laughingly,   "1
am so fond of roses, but I can never wear
Artlessly she touched her hair, and 1
understood.    It was not oveu auburn—if
was    decidedly,  red—-but   just    then    I
...//■'' ■■.■'.''. ■  •;  ■
thought if the most beautiful 1 had ever
""It is a great misfortune," she Walton,
"On the contrary, it is a blessing. I
hastened to reply- "Tliat is JIM my fa
vorite color, and 1 think it very .Leant.fill,
smil 1 also think a blue inrslin gown tin-
pretiiebt in all the wot Id when ar certain
person wears it." .
Letty was far away.    I hud completely
forgotten her existence.
-You' flatterer!" she said. ■ smiling.
Then she tapped her foot impatiently
upon the ground and frowned, -lint men
are nil alike. They have no ctuisiancy.
no si a hi lit v- They are tossed about by
everv wind thai blows, inkeu by every
fresh face tbev.see.' 1 have no patience
.with thein-none! Come, let us go into
the house." '
I caught "**r hand. i(Giiormes!< knows
what I was about-to say. I..:l jv.M then
we heard footsteps, ami sumc.of the olli-
el-.-i approached u<. iiin'S 1 tlum^Iit of Let
ty. nnd felt thankful for-their pieM-n-e.
'S;nm atler.ward White and 1 drnVe back
to Old Deer together, and ne.it day I
went on to reterhcad to spend tli* ie-
maining days of my holiday.
At first my ihouglits v.-ere full of that
red haired girl, and evcty tune f went out
I hop»d to meet her. I cycled lip to Oh;
Deer three days running, aud pr.ee even
:n|ip.l at Rarnhill. wheie I was entertained to leu by Mi-;s Snii'h and h«-r sister,
wh.i infosmed me that their fiiend. Miv*
Blur.: I, had gone hmne., •'
I'.ul the hiM few days of my holiday
brought Letty nearer, and. dear girl. 1
begun to'loiig to see her again.''And when
at last I took the train to Ahetdi;eii, I
saw that the other had only been a liaising fancy and that I had la-en led on by
a bold, designing girl and that, after ail,
I eared for Letty only.
1 had written her only the day before,
so I knew she would he expecting me.
and after getting some of the journey's
dust rubbed' off, I set cut for lhe little
house nt Queen's G-Voss. "   ,<
I was getting impatient. I quickened
my pace.   I almost ran. ,.
When t was shown into the pretty
drawing room, Letty was there alone.
She wore a"-white dress that I bad always
admired, but she did „uot run to meet, me
with a little, glad cry, as I had expected.
She only stood up nnd held out her hand
coldly, "l kissed her, but "she did not re;
turn the caress.
; ''Letty,' dear, aren't you glad to see me
again? You have dressed for me alone,, I
know, though you do not we}"—
"I thought you admired pale blue, Joe.
That was why 1 dressed in white."
That made m'e think of tliat horrid red
hnireil girl.   I really began to dislike her.
"Why do you say that, dear.? You know
I always like you in white. And why are
you so cold—and ^-different?' Have !
changed? I do not'think so, nnd you are
just lhe same, except for your coldness.",
I glanced nt her fair hair. The sun.
shining in from a side , v. indow,' put a
touch of gold in it'. I raised- my'hand ami
gently pushed back a stray curl that Lid
her eyes from ine. She shrunk from my
touch. , '
"Don't:" Fhe said, emphatically. "Red
!« your favorite Color, you know. I wonder you can bear to,look nt'my ugly, fair
1 feltoalmost giddy with astonishment.
ITow r hated that red haired girl'
"I  hate  red."   I   cried   vehemently.   "I
detest il!" '',.",
".Men are nil alike. They have no constancy whatever. Their Taney Is taken
bv every frcrh face lliey poc. I have no
belief iii them—none."  , ...
With which words, spoken quickly ami
angrilv, Letty rushed ,out of the room,
aud the door'sliut behind her with a little hang.
I was dazed nntl perplexed. I had
heard almost tlie same words before, and
now I felt as if I could have murdered
that red haired girl. •   •   ,
Dropping into a low chair, 1 buried my
face in my hands. Slowly it came to me
that it was all over between Letty and
myself. .When nt last the idea got el early"'fixed iu my mind.' 1 began wondering
why I was staying in that drawing room.
I had no right there now.
I got up slowly and looked once again
round the dear room. . How' familiar
everything seemed, and perhaps I might
never see it again! Then I went to the
door and on opening it came face to face
Y.-ith—the rod Inured girl!
I staggered back. Was I mud?' Wan
this all a horrible dream? I clutched the
back of a chair for support.0 Coolly the
gill held'out lier right hand. Sh-' wo;e
the same half evening dress of pale nine
muslin aud fastened by a gold pin. A"ar
her throat was a yellow, withered rose.
"How do yon do, Mr. Keith?"
1 could stand this no longer. I took a
quick'step past her and reached tlie stair.
".Joe. Joe! Don't go! Don't go! Don't
you know mo?" !'•
I looked rn'uud just as I reached the
foot. The red in aired giil had taken off
her hair, nnd underneath were Letly's
own fair tresses. She was laughing and
crying by turns, and of course 1 rushed
back and took the dear girl in my a run.
"Didn't I make up iny checks and oyp-
brows beautifully. Joe?" she asked after
a time, as v.v sat iu the diawing r.'.-orn together. "And dnn'.t you think 1 ad well?
The Smith girls were school friends of
mine, and we made it up together."
Then, again she said:
"I do not know if I can trust you now,
dear. A little more and yuii would have
proT'Osed to uie us the red haired girl,
and then .you would have been engaged
to two—no—yes. to two girls."
"1 do hot sec how, if you and the red
."haired..girl are one, you can't be'two..anil
so \ w.i'...I have only wn ,.,,„.
!iirl--a Hung every mmi h!tsa"' '
A:-.-I I lliiuk you <-nn b;iiviy
u"l  ui'Miy girls throw theinM
i to
vei at
• for
th -.:e:i's heads in the slim
red !i:<i:od"~  ^ *
A i'.tlle hand covers mv nj(,lltB
••!!   ymi  dare  to say  moil,,.,.'
sh.-:',! eevcr foigive you." ™'«
Hut   nfteiwnrd   I  uftei,  Paifl
v.-lirj I t.i-lie've to he true and w!-, |    '
to the red haired cirl—that her Ljj,..  "*
li:i gown is the prettiest'in all \\1*?'f
when   a   certain   person   \YftlU;j u^fJ
l!l'.-,ll'J. ■""*''
Clilnene Childrru.
One evening  there win i
miles of little lanterns se
the gr.ent river in honor of tt
11 l'° abom for, I
-»* lloaiiu»H„.
"< ucail
there will he the baking of tije
rice cakes, accompanied by ui.
Ul.V (•
ceremonials.    And in it all the ehi!,lVi   I
his fiiii;, aud his elders are veiv t.?ei
„ r-
f   s.
III 13J.
0:1 Ki
i '*"»
n;m ami never holhcr him withY-i,'  ']
nji or pulling on (iwlhe.s to pa X v'
strips-to  the wui-=t or beyond i        '"
xmt; then, as the winter cuii)i-s
on even another and imothi-i
he becomes as hroad us he h !.hj
At night thee perhaps he t nuclei lies,  but  they are ail  tin- >j(,J^ii[,"
utl quite loos'e and easy.    The, !:.. X
netd   he  afraid   of  breaking H!i.nln.,jl
spoiling' anything,   for   hum   t'tini^ ^
put nwny, urn! Cli'mew things iinr.,,!^
European.    The shilling bla.,-|c" t.-i!,...,(
hiistanee. can have a hot keltic $\.„/
on it :'::nl he ii'.uie tlie worse,
' j\\i one ever  telli the'<.."[■incRi-
h >!d  himself up er.ivit  t^> talk s
to keep still, ho he. dionis hini v.-pM-i
to his iljeiirl's content. And ^nr^,u ■
children grow like liim, in this iv^i--1i.j
when readmitted to Iinropcun ,|»,^
their feet are forever rulilnii,; alum j:|
.their hands fiddling wiili m,i. «•„>...,
which spoils, as European tbhiL-i «j
spoil.— Mrs. Little's "Intimate CLbi,"
A I'rooeimlon Slcl un n II urn I Koni,
"Going along a rural road tlio othi
day." said n pedestrian, "1 met an tide rl a kef's- wagon- lunK-tlose after lam
man ona wheel, while after biai carcti
trolley car. This nccmed like a cirki
combination of ihe old and the nt-w.o!
the dead and the vrry much alive. I'„P
enily the man on the wheel went a'-.t-i;
and a moment later the trolley ear «u
past, too.'leaving tin* undertaker's wapr.
plodding along behind, but it kepi atf
hig all the while at the same ^te.v'tr. tf
foim gait, and I couldn't help tk'iY;
that it would get, first again in the eij-.*n
of time."— New' York "Sim.
Y -' i
'   1
ft --.'
i * f 'i
■ *v
£- V
Cl«r   Record*   of   llimlnoi   Tram
tltinx T fin p.  Darin*  II.
c An American archaeological,expedlti
'cxcavnAing nt Xlppur discovered In arte
20 feet- below tho surface ,''<ome  730 c!si
tablets, the business records of a. rich fir:
of merchants, Ulurashu Sons.    Thc*edot
.unienta aVo dated  in  tho   reigns ofArj^u^
jtcries I   (4C1-42-J   B. C.)   and   Duriiu E
(42:j-t0.j 13. G.).    Tho tablets are of vasRjl.
ous .sized, some  rosombllng  tho  ordlnan
c»ke of soap of ooinmorco.    They ore coi
ered with cuneiform characters  olearaci
disilneb as when   thd   bookkeeper of U1-.
rtiiibu inserlbeu them g, 600 years ago.
Among thon^ifl this gunmnteo for i»i
yeiwa that un oniorald is eo well set tr*1
it will not full oue;.
'•Bel-toliUldtim nnd  Bol-tihumu, son* c
Bel, ami Hst'tln, son of Uaztizn, .spoke ur
Bol-niullnshunui, son of, Alomshu, as f
lows: 'As concerns tho gold ring set wu
an emerald, \vo guarantee- that for 20 yea t
the emerald will not fall out  of   the rlr,
If it should fall out  before tbo eiplratl .
of  20   your*', Jiol-ahiddinn   (nud   ibe H>
othors)"shnll pay   to  J3el-nadinshuniu *•
indemnity of ten mnhu of silver.' "
Then follow tho names of soven wltnesai
and of un ofnolal who is described as "iii
ccriho   of   tho   Concordanco    of    Vzp
Names."    Tho doounient  conoludecw'i
tho thumbnail marks of   tho  contractu
Thero are also  leasoa  of  various kliyi
and contracts for  tho Bale of uundrk'.;   ■
bricks and other merchandise), and for d'e
loan of soed corn and oxon for plowing.-^
Now York Comuiorclal Advertiser,        jj: "'
 _  ,    f-
iVot   Good KnoiiRTh   l-'or irer. f
. " Did you hear  about  Samuolsf" osti
Mrs. Grayuiaro's husband.
"No, I didn't hear about Samuels." tb
ludy answered. ' 'Whon you havo imytlihi
to toll, why don't you toll it?"
"Yes, dear.     Well, Samuels was goto
homo tho other night when a footpai! ^
athini, and   tho  ball  hit  n latchkey
Sainuelfl'   vest  pockot,  and  his lifu v
snved.     So you soo what  good n luich>
iS- i-1
"IndeedI    If Samuels  had  been g^I
homo nt a  reasonable hour, he  woiil^M
havo met any footpad.    Secondly, ilt!CJ*
ried  $10,000   liwuruuco,   pnynblo   io -j
wife, ami if It had not  been   for tlmt^M
she would bo  o rich   widow  now.   ^'J i
you ,nre hunting around for a latchkey;«' I
will liavo to bring homo somo'.betier st"1/
than that ono.    That's nil.    Liu 'goWM
bed how, and outgoes tho gas 1» t'wod"'
Latchkey indeed i"--Pick M.o Up:
iCtil, fa
Tho. Alaskan question knows no hounJ*
—Indianapolis News.
Caniula   hisitJtsupon   having  l»el'^
ivnv with the Alaskan boundary, w
less of  Kiiglaiidand   the   United hta, j
It has beco.mo tolel-ahly clear to "l",lir.,jL
observers' that Canada Is riding for"
—New York Mail and Express.
A marvellous cure of KIDNEY DISEASE by using-
Mrs. P. Downs, 53 Farley Avenue, Toronto, tells of'her .-wonclerful cure <is follow-
" For several years I'was' crippled with spinal trouble and disordered kidneys, at tmlC|
the pains in the back were excruciating. I almost.despaired of anything like perni.'in^
relief,-as I had tried every kidney medicine I heard of or saw advertised. I was inclu^
to try Dr. Chase's Kidney-Liver Pills by hearing- of others who had been cured. J a'
not exaggerating it when I say that: the result has been akin to marvellous. When I "'
I used-one box 1 was relieved of the severe pains in the back from which 1 had constan )
suffered, and am today a well woman."
^ Dr. Chase's Kidney-Liver Pills positively and permanently cure tbe most compl'catc
diseases of the kidneys and liver. They are the world's greatest kidney cure, and hflV
an enormous sale in Canada and the United States. ! One pill a dose, 25 cents a box,a
all dealers, or Edaianson, Bates & Co., Toronto.
tmm± nana
o on
■". for
t t>*.
1 iSj
i' net
-At. ,
MOYIE,    JB.    C.
t foe, 1
: drntj 1
'1- Oil
'-n.jr, |
i,, i   B
'-' 1
'-"J !j I
l'.i.i. 1
II    It, B
" 131-- I
i"Jl-.u 1
1 .       H
"it,* I
'* Ulufi
'"' i)K
!i.-M B
•i-'-f-u £
'•••tit.! j
. h'..^ 1
(ii ( 3-1
1 «•> .,
' !
IL'I   «J
,,          ,
Hon 4,
10 otln
an ti-
r lajt \
face i
ur.v. o!
1'.   I'ltr
l fi'',ri;
enr si<
•pi 8 If
iVty. tf
if tv.*n
Will (en of EffS».
If a child needs nouri-ihment, oue of
[the simplest forms In which it can be
itaken is by tho raw whites of eggs.
KThese' are nutritious and easily digest-
led Tlj<-' xvh'ne Is bl'olc<in iul° a J«'lr
!v,i'tii what milk is desired and the two
[gliaki-ii thoroughly together. A pinch
[of salt may he added before drinking
jjf preferred.
VVonld Co Willi Mftiiimn.
Little Girl (to visitor)—My  papa's a
'oo-d uiaa.    He'll go to heaven, won't
She7 - "   =
Sf visitor—Oh,  yes,   Indeed!     And^aro
Irou f,'oing to heaven too'.''
little Girl—Oh. uo! I'm going with
[u.'unnial— PiUshuri' Chroniele-Tele-
,'on need not cough' all night and dls-
nrb \ our friends; there is no occasion
or vou runnlnjt.tho risk of contracting
iitli'iniination of the- lungs or consumption
iridic you can get Bickle'u Antl-Con-
irnintivo Hyi-un. This medicine oares
ou-V-, colds, lhflainniatlon of the lungs
Tufii'li throat mid chest troubles. It pro-
;iol(..  a   lrt'0  and     easy    expectoration,
\X   immediately   relieves   the   throat
liid hint,">-from vitoid phlegm.
n h rod
7'Jy cls'l
rich fir:J
of Aru!
inriuJ 51
of varr
ordinal |
are cot-
3lenr atdl
•of Ul*|
0 for t»|
set tl)M|
, soni 6!I
oko ur;ti|
u, as foi
set- witllt
20 yea.1
the rlnj
ibe U:
umu u
1 an "iii
ua kinilM
in Uru4,^|
■I for ihpJ.
r" osksiL*,,
iennwlillc   (Up   I'nlloul    la    IU-i'over-
'     Inn.
■'What wa.s the opinfoiMif ihe doctors
^vhom Tlnuumius  called  to his house-
Lie other day for a consultation on his
"He hasn't found out yet,   ,Oue was
jjlin allopath, one wtw a homeopath. ;in-
itber   was   au   osteopathist.   and   the
fourth wus.n Christian Reientist/'-Chi-
■fca^o Trlbuutv,	
IIHARB'S LINIMENT Lumberman's Frieii
' ,N*lfg-li future'
"Help!   help:'"    Implored  the billion-
Ire, in ngo 11 j'.    "IJelii:   or I  shall dio
rich V" '   ,
hut the mendicants stood aloof and
regarded hhn coldly.' ■
■Why did you not  tliitlcof this Ua-
jfore'you acquired your wonlth'/" they
lsked. evincing no pity for him, what-
Here the billionaire awoke.  For after
ill'It   was only a   night mare.—lU'iroit
llotirnal. -. '
iow a Drunken Husband Was Made a
Sober Man by a Delenuined W«fe.
She writes:—"I lind for a lonsc thnfiheon
:hhikln^of  trying   lhe Sam.-ui;* Pivscrip-
lon tri>itine:it,  on   i:.y   hu-il-nnd  for his
.rhikinjr hubl;., bud 1 "was.*»f raid he would
iscovciTth.'ic 1 was   trivii:^   him medioino.
nd the thought unnerved me. I hesitated,
'or nearly a. wivk,   line onu il.-iy wheh he
amo huniu Vi'ty   in'ieh   intoxicated and
.isweek'spalarv* ne.irly jillspenl, 1 ihre.w
>3 all fear anil  ileiv-rmlnea  i«> m«!;« an
iftortoU-)  kwo ouv  teie.se from tho rtiln  I
fi^ifiaw comimj,  at nil hnYirds.   1 sent for
' Js.feryour S-ainaria  3Jre-''i'rinti'jn   and puticin
"l^his colieo as  dirtl,:e:l .'nenr niorniiiif and
^vatched an'd  pi-aye.t  l.>r  ih"  result.    At
|jioon L pavo Jiim  i-soro nn-i al.--o at supper.
'Kg never tu-,|K"Mo.i  :i  li'iintr, and 1 then
poldly kept t-i^hc on feiviii_' it, rou'ularly.as
' had disoow-roil   si irner.Ti .i« that set every
jerve in my h'l.iy un :li:i::Vith liopo and
lapphies-i. ;i:: i 1 c-u,i- i s->d a hrijrhtil'uturc
gpreul nut   b ;',)"•> j.j ■--•!  j--rtei i"ni7"na])py
i.-i tie-" ;.'i wl thin.Tsonif'e.an
ii^;   l:u-n.tnd,  comforts, and
.d;-,-!." toil woman's heart,
for my hn-.b.unl h:v.l told me. that, whiskev
^vasvilcsuili" mnl  luj  v.a^ t.-ikinj; a dislike
|to it.   lx w.is  only  ro.)   tiue, for before I
nau 4veii him thu'fnil eo .r.-o he had stopped (h-inking ahoirotlier, hub 1 hejib giving
Jnomeill'>ini-> till ir. v.-.is Rone., rnul then sent
lor anoi'.K'r lot !oli:iveou !s.-« ixd if ho should
pltvp.-o, ik Jio  ]>;it| Jdiij from Ills promises
wfoiv.   l\,.  i>OVor   h.-i-s.'and  lam writing
jou ihisl.-i, r to tell  von. how thankful 1
pi.   1 li'i>!e--sly.l«.'iivvo i-„ will cure the
rorst e.-t^. s."
A p-i.iiji;il-;rj ii,  tO-ipt, ff.-ilfd envelope,
outfr,v, im\ ■;,-,(, t->-7ii;;:Miii,ls   nil full in-
forui.-in.in, with dire< Li.:.;;-, 1,u\t tomku or
t>uiuiivi--rr„-i- S.ini.-irin  i-nvcrinlion.    Corro-
• iiit ii
I101110, a i-ii ire
attentive, l.iv,
everythim; e!;
is uolEij
pad sb.
lif« vl
en ffi'51
•, lieci:
, loh^j
Unit hj
v. & '*'
ikey p
tor it"'/
, |ilUl!)'!i
,„.,-  0*3
, rec"*
jr, (.-.il-
^^J/U<iniU'",l''> ^'u^i'U'i-e'.I  f-aei»dly  confideu-
BSaafK?1', .-•'(Idiv-i: 'i!:e .-: •::»;!tin Uomody Co.,
WlM rdan 'XKX Toro.iM, Out.
Kii.;ll.sli Clrls Cr-n-.lnn   I'liinner.
It   Ii.in  been   11. :'.-.•.!   ir-rahi   mnl   again
Jhat tlu'.tyjie ur i\si-^!:-fi Ki''l t-eems nitcr-
Juj:.      She    is   ;;lew ia.;    ialh-r,    slighter,
fifllt'l-,    lljui-i'    tin,. 1,,--.;!.le.-eil    ill    looks   HllJ
Suit, umi ny ;i subtle kin.! of sympathy
file is .-Imwhia in tin- inirk a preference
for a Imrsi' ih.-n |)i.>-esse-. veiy tniieli her
I*wd cliaracterKii'-'-      I   "ulun  News.
Keep minaro'S UHIHEHT in tke Uouse.
rillKurtiiii   Point  of  Vtevr.
"Can  you   tell  inc.   mv   friend."  said
Sf&jjjphe gcntlemnn to the keeper of a camel,
JKilW'what the iiuiiip on tlwit caiiK'l'fl back
W3 lor'
"NVlmfs It for?"
"Yes; of what value Is II?"
'Well, It's lots of value.    Tho camel
p#|l^'ouldn't be no good without It."
"I'll   "Why not?"
|';;S   "Why not?    Yer don't suppose peo-
'&*iple 'ud pay  to see a camel without a
p;^|§lj»»ip. do yerV"— London Telegraph
iulWvl.th > our hoots 01
who   Ii'ivo   had   experience
,    Pa;
pain with tl.em off
c:j|ciiii   u.|i   Tihu   t^fturt, t;oriJ3   .iiuso.    Pain
g^*^l1,'Un 'dgtit and il;iv ;   but, relinf  is sure
n0llSR*$'-ff   °S" W!i0 llS(' llollowny's Corn oure.
ElQl^^--   —
m Ailoway & Champion
I am
I had
™{M       362  MAIN  ST., WINNIPEG.
.     il^lstea   Stock*  bought, solil, »«J carrrled
on  margin,
i •^n,W'rlte "8 if you wish to exchange any- kind of
|i;V -:4f'°"«y, to buy Government or O. N. W. Co.
-'.'i    •     ' or to se'»a money miywhero.
, "r iW ■	
have x§
Friuilc,   If Urntnl.
„..„_ Vliv Slatesmun—I was defeated he-
^M«iuse the other fellow got too many
<4$|| votes.'
'''he Constituent—Kotween you and I,
]!'H. 1 don't tllink lie got a darn oue too
YII1"'1"-''. (--onsidei-iu who was rumiin iigiu
him.   . , 	
11 v farm
'pM HI PPDVITDI' lum no eipial for s-'i'o si
XM UljuJunHUllij wiysiiiuiiiit'erofOri'enw.
Clurke'M Kola Coinjionad Cuick.
Some yc-ais ago this would have bewi 0011-
BidereU an impossibility, but Dr. Clarke has
solved tlie problem bin<;<; cuinijlttliig hi? experiments with the wonderful Kolu jilant in England. ■ j.n DecernIjrjr, ISfcS, he found, that bv
combining extracts from flit, Kola with other
extracts m;ide from the Grendolia plant which
grows m Cuhforiiia, that the. euiripo'und -would
ctiru tliOBC-Veieiat cases of antliiiia. Upon ex-
jiurtnientiiig in one of Hie leading London
nospitals he found that 9j per cent, ot the cases
were cured in from fi'j to 90 days' treatment.
Since the introductieu of ibis remedy into
Ciuiadn in l^'J.') there have been over bOU c-iinea
cured in Cniiada alone. Mr. H. M. Hume, C. P.
K. engineer, Western DIvIhoii, writes: '1 have
been a great sufferer from asthma in its worst
iorm lor <jver twelve year.-, and never succeeded'
in getting anything to help me permanently
until the C. I', ft. doctor prescribed Ola ike's
Kolu Compound for me in December 1805, when
two bottles entirely cured mo; at least I have
not siiK-e had any return of the asthma, f ain
personally aecjuaintwl witli at least aix persons
who have been cured from nbtlima by Clarke's
Kola Compound, and feel it ray duty to recommend it 10 all who may be troubled with ttess
A free sample bottle will lie. sent to any par-
Ron troubled with antlima..
Address the (iriftiihs is Macplierson Co ,sol«
Onadian agints. i2l Churc-h bf.eet, Toronto.
Ontario.   Hold by ail di-iigf^sK
Other* may relieve, bm Clarke's Kola Compound for (txtliina pennaiiiintlv cures.
Tlie Clever Spider.
"One of my friends was accustomed
to jfrant shelter fo a uutnber or garden
spiders under »i vacant varaudn and to
watcli ,tlieir hahits. One day a sharp
storm hrola; out. aud the wind r.ifrod .^o
furiously throug-h the {jai'den that the
spiders fuill'ered damage from It, although sheltered hy ihe veranda. The
niainy.;irds of one of these wehs,. as the
.sailors would call Ihem, were broken
so that the web was'blown hither aud
thither, like a slack sail in a storm.
'•The spider m.'wlft no fresh threads,
hut tried io' help itself iii another ,way.
It let itself dowu to the ground by a
thread and crawled to,a place where
liiysouie splintered, pieces of a wooden
fence, thrown down by the storm. , It
fastened a thread to one of the bits of
wood, turned hack with it and hung it
wllh a strong thread to the lower part
of its nest, about five feet from tho
ground. The performance was a wonderful one, for the weight of the wood
sufjiced to keep the uest tolerably linn,
while it ,was yet liyln enough to yield
to tlie wind and so prevent further injury. The piece of wood was-about 2'A
inches long and as thick as a goose
"On the following day a careless
servant knocked her head agaiust the
wood, and it fell down. But in the
course of a few hours the spider mended her web, broke the supporting
thread in two and let the wood fall to
tbe ground."—Our Animal Friends.
In growing a good t-rop of onions,
clean, thorough cultivation is essential.
Powdered hellebore, dry or in solution, i.s a sure remedy for currant
Other things being equal, a young
tree will make better growth than an
old one.
All buds on budded stock, except the
one inserted, should be removed as
they start to grow.
The finest varieties of fruit are'usually the most difficult to produce aud aro
the most profitable.
It is best to get a stout stake by each
tomato'vlue and as the plants grow tie
them to It. , If allowed to lie dowu, the
fruit will rot.
Eggplants need a warm, ricn' soil.
Set the plants in rows two feet apart
and the plant IS inches apart iu the
row.    Give clean cultivation.
Dublin  Hoolliluck*, 17SO.
Among the populace of Dublin iu
ITSO, says the Utiiversity .Magazine, the
shoeblacks'were si numerous and formidable body. The polish thoy used
was lampblack and n^gf; for which
they purchased all that were rotten in
the markets. Their implements' consisted of ,n three legged stool, a basket
containing a1 blunt knife, called a
sptidd, a painter's brush and an old
wig. A gentleman usually went out in
the morning with dirty boots or shoes,
sure to find a shoeblack sitting on his
siool at Ihe corner of lhe street. The
gem Ionian put his foot In the lap of the
shoeblack without ceremony, aud the
; artist no'-iiped it with his spudd, wiped
it with his wig'aud then laid.on his
composition' as thick as black paint
with his paiuter's brush.
The suih' dried with a rich polish, requiring no friction and little inferior
to the "elaborated modern fluids, save
only the intolerable odors exhaled from
egas in a high state of putridity and
which tilled any house which was entered before tho composition was quite
dry and sometimes even tainted the air
of fashionable drawing rooms. Polishing shoes, we should mention, was at
this litne a refinement almost confined
to cities, people iiv the country being
generally satisfied with grease.
The Came
"Have you a last request to make?"
asked the king of the Cannibal islands,
addressing the missionary.
The latter glanced at bis august majesty (so called by reason of his summer attire),'and replied::
'■Yes, Grout One. Whcu r left my native heath, I promised fo write to a
brother in this line of work and tell
him how I liked the country. If your
majesty pleases. 1 should like to write
him a few wonls."
The king leilected for a moment.
"There can be no objection 10 that, so
far as I can see.  Vou may proceed."
The missionary's hands were untied,
and (here upon a piece 0/ bark he inscribed the following words:
Dear rriend—This ii a dflipluful country.
Tl.eie i-i but one objection to it, mul that, I fear,
v.ill account for'l'ne Cu-t that • si"'1 n("-'cr b0e >'ou
es-iin. Iheie is plenty to cat licre—but tlie cook-
in- will kill inc.    I-'-ncwell.
This being finished, the king directed
bis slaves,to stir the caldron aud the
preparation of thu'ineiil proceeded.
.V Tale From  the 3I;Nlerlou» Knnt.
The hist wonderful tale being told
among the Ihirniese in Kangoon is concerning a monster egg. A few months
ago near Shwebo the villagers heard a
strange and mysterious voice in the
iuii'de uttering in Burmese the words,
"I am going to lay," which were repeated frequently several times a day
for umnv da vs. Eventually the egg was
laid, and its size is said to exceed that
of ten large paddv baskets. Nobody
will go near this egg. from which now
come the words. "1 am going to hatch,
also repeated many times every day.—
Times of Lhirmah.
Tlie Niilional Cniith'l,
North, and south are joined In' the
milUM-ial of the national capitol. Iho
central building is constructed of V 1-
e-inln sandstone painted white, lhe
extensions are of Massachusetts marble and 1M 'columns of Hie grand cen-
,;, portico are monoliths of Virgin*
sandstone 30. ft-et Well, nnd 100 columns of tho extension porticoes aio of
Maryland: marble.
I was cured of .Acute Broncliitis  by
Bay of Islands. : ' ' ',
I was cured,of   Facial Neuralgia  hy
w:.i: DANIELS.
. Springhill, N. a.
I was cured of  Cnrouic Rheumatism
Albert Co,, N.E.
lb 1- .11:: 11   U tio Humiliated.
There was -i man who, after inheriting, a tortut'i', thought it would he
prolitable to get away by himself and
So he went into the woods, and be
tool; his money and many books with
him. and lie ruminated and he studied,
and <ln time he learned all bis books hy
heart, ami the philosophy' of life was
revealed unto hnn. „
Now, when bis beard was long aud
white and his hack was bent, he took
the wealth that he had carried into the
w,pods with him and returned to the
lia-.mts of men 10 do good with it. But
it came to pass that a sharp Aleck got
the .philosopher's «ioney away from
him, and the people hooted when be
applied to them for redress.
What sluiir.it profit a mau to know
the philosophy of life arid be'not up to
TTt flPnUTTDP will heal Irish or old wounds in
ULbhnu.UUh man or beu->t. , it has no equal
.linmiy burns has a very promising
grten G-yeiu'-oM hy'Ce"stautine, 2:12JL>.
out of a" I'iiot Met!inm mare, at'Grosse
I'omte track, Delroil. He has trotted a
mile in -:"b hist quarter in 3-1 seconds.
The   Lieai-hy   Bros,   have   one   of   the
swiftest    youngsters   at   the    buxingtor.
tnu-k in' the ar^w 3-year-old  Miss Mae
bv Simmons-Willainoi-e, '1:27>, by  Bom
buri  Wilkes.    She has trotted a quarter
in ."i.'fvi seconds.	
MIHARD'S LINIMENT is used ly Piysiciaiis.
"How Is inYilkins over there looks so
cool   when  every one else  is swelter- ■
"Ah. Wilkins is smart! Do you see
tho^e old papers he is reading? Well.
1 hey contain the account of February's
blizzard. Every lime Wilkins begins
to feel the least bit warm he reads
about the twenty some below zero aud
shivers His scheme is cooler than
fans aud  cheaper  than ,ice."—Chicago
News.  ; •
Canada'*    Greatest   Liniment.
Griffith's Menthol Liniment is tha
greatest curative discovery of tlie ago. A
liniment, which penetrates muscle, membrane and tissue to the very bone, bun-
ishes.pains and aches with a, power impossible with any other remedy. bse it
For rheumatism, neuralgia, headaches
and all soreness, swelliug and inflammation.    All druggists, 25cts.
" A truly good and great man Is one
who can' handle a hot lamp chimney
ami repeal the decalogue at the same
time.—Kansas City Star.
Believe very little what others say,
nnd watch yourself closely.-AtchiBOB
Scrntutility  Gnivel,
Pond Father-No. sir. my boy doesn't
let the grass gruw under his feet.
Observer—No: I generally see him
standing on the sidewalk in front of
the corner grocery.
Tteo Corn  I'Vd  Philosopher.
"No." said the corn fed philosopher,
"a man should not tell a woman be
will love her always, unless both of
them are young enough to believe it."—
IndUiuauolls Journal.
Thousands of them die every summer who could bo saved by the
timely u~a of Dr. Fowler's Ext.
of Wild Strawberry.
/?T%  'SS&i     There is not a mother
l^~Y<Y*?&?v,ho loves her infant but
<& *4£-&Y should keep on hand dur-
$%'v^i^'Y     iii«-   the   hot  weather   a
ASr*"" 7m      bJitle    of    Dr.    Fowler's
'r—-yXtQ       Extract  of Wild   Straw-
i'v  .-acSfev/ "V  berry.
\<$d^yXC^     There is no remedy so
fSJ^skiA.^ safe and  so effective for
VWJKlVhc  dianhcea of mlants,
V%s'"aiul none has the endor-
$%' sation of so many Cana-
x^ dian   mothers  who   have
proved  its  merits,   nnd   therefore   speak
with  confidence.    One of these-  is  Mrs.
Peter Jones, Warkworth, Out., whosawj
"I can give Dr. Fowler's Extract otwna
Strawberry great praise, for it saved my
baby's   life.     She  was   cutting her tectU
and was  taken  with riiarrhesa very bad.
My sister advised mo to get Dr. Fowlers
Extract  of Wild   Strawberry.     I   got a
bottle  and it   cured  the baby almost at
i MlBYille Lady, Whom Doctorr
Mel to Help, Cnrsd at
■   Last by Doan's EMuey
Ko one who has not suffered frem kidney
disease can, imagine the terrible torture
those endure who are the victims of some
disorder of these delicate filters of the
body. Mrs. Richard Rees, a well-known
andhighlyrespectedladyof Belleville, OntM
had to bear the burden of kidney complaint
for over 20 years and now Doan's Kidney
Pills have cured her when all else failed.
Her husband made the following statement of her case : " For 20 years my wife
has been a sufferer- from pain 1-n the back,
sleeplessness and nervousness and general
prostration. Nothing seemed to help her.
Doctors and medicines all failed, until we
got a ray of hope when we saw Doan's
Kidney,Pills advertised as a positive cure,
"She began to take them and the)-helped
her right away, and she is now better in
every respect. We can heartily recommend Doan's Kidney Pills to all sufferers,
fortheyseem tostrikciheright spot quickly,
arid their action is not only ijuick but it is
"I cannot say more in favor,of these
wonderful pills than that they saved my
wife'from lingering torture,' which she had
endured for 20 years pr_st, and 1 sincerely
trust that all sufferers -will give Doan's
Kidney Pills a fair trial."
Cure constipation, biliousness
sick headache and dyspepsia.
Every pill guaranteed perfect
and"' to act without any grip--
ing, weakening or sickening
effects.    25c. at all druggists.
One of the Consistent FellotT*.
"Don't you like the dear old songs
our'mothers used to sing us to sle?p
with?" asked the sentimental person.
"No, sir," answered the mau who has
snowtlakes for blood corpuscles. "I en-
•deavor to be consistent, aud 1 realize
that people used to keep the neighbors
awake with those songs, just the same
as they are doing now with obnoxious
"That was a ,very bailable old geut
you bad at your table, Tom ."'said one
waiter .to another. ,'TIe seemed to talk
to you like a father."
"Yes. he was very— 'Aug 'Is haffability!" suddenly exclaimed the other
waiter, "iMowed if '.e ain't' pocketed a
couple of silver spoons!" ,
0-Well, i ,tejl you what it is, Tom,"
said the first waiter seucentiously—"1
always thought it. and now I know it—
ha liability' is Mghly dangerous! Beware of haff.ibility. I says!"—Nuggets.
, ,.»■.._' ..... _ JBSSjI "
A LIFE' SAVED.—Mr. James Brysou,
Cameron, states: ' 'T was confined to my
Led with inOammation of the lungs, aad
was given up by che physicians A
neighbor advised rue to try Dr. Thoinae'
Eoleotric Oil stating that his wife had
used it for a throat trouble with the best
results. Acting on his advic, 1 procured
the medicine, tn d less than a naif bottle
cured me; I certainly, believe it savad
my life. It- was with reluctance that I
consented to a trial, as 1 waa reduced f»
such a sta'e that t doub ed the power oJ
any remedy to do me any good. "   ■
Of the HeuIlMic School.
Popular novelist—Will you be mine,
dear, for life? Hut please don't answer
for a while--you see. I want to describe
in my new novel the pangs of uncertainty!—Dns Kleine Wit/.hlalt.
Aslc for Miiiard's anil tate no other.
SlfiUlnt » Choice.
"Which do you prefer?" asked her Indulgent father.
"It is !«anl to decide," she answered,
"but at the price quoted I thluk the
duke is a better bargain than the count.
I guess you may buy me the duke."—
Chicago Post.        ,
Iir fiPDlfTTDI1 ~Recoul,nentlea lj3' stoektnen it"
ULuijltl\Ullh heat eure for wounds nnd sores
The   Hlchest   Windmill.
The highest windmill iu lSngla'ud Is
the "High Mill" at Great Yarmouth, ft
is believed also to be the highest lu the
world. Built In 1812, at a total cost of
S.-iO.OOO, its height in brick Is 100 feet,
aud the wooden cage on the summit
further increases this auother ten feet,
lu a high wind tbe mill works at 30
horsepower and is capable of grinding
nine comb of wheat au hour or crushing ten comb of oats an hour.
His Side ot It.
"Where," usked the female suffrage
orator, "would a man be today were it
not for woman?"
She paused a1 moment and looked
around the ball. "1 repeat," she said,
"where would man be today were it
not for woman?"
"He'd be In tbe garden of Eden eating strawberries," answered a voice
from the gallery.—Chicago News.
Importers of Groceries
¥ril6 US. Hamllton.Ont.
Circle Teas
J,. S. & li. Coffee*
X. S.&U.Extracft
X.S.&B. Spices
are   tlio   fii»< »i .   ^n 1 c   packed.   Put
India and Ceylon    i LrtO nj> by
■ Locking: Up at Giliraltar.     ,
Perhaps the favorite si slit of Gibral-,
tar is the daily procession at sundown
for the locking of the town gates. The
keeper of the keys, looking very like a
prisoner despite, his' uniform, marches
through the town iu the center of a
military guard, preceded by a regimental .band, which plays Inspiring
and familiar tunes. The keys, of enormous size, are borne aloft before him
as an outward and visible emblem of
the vigilance, of Britain iu' guardiug
her prime military treasure.
Ou/arriviug at the gates the guard
salutes, the martial strains strike up
with a redoubled paean of triumph,
while tho great doors slowly swing to
and are solemnly locked for the night.
Then right about turn, and the procession marches back to the convent to
deposit the keys in the governor's keeping, conveying by its passage an assurance to the ' people and garrison that
they may rest in peace. '
Once the gates are- shut, it were easier for a camel to pass through the eye
of a needle than for any unauthorized
person to go into Gibraltar. Eveu a be-
'lated ofiieer returning from pig sticking beyond the lines would be confronted by so many formalities and the
necessity of inconveniencing so many
high personages that lie would probably prefer to'encounter'the discomfort of a Spauish iuu .without.
THU W.-i Y.— The si k man i.injs for ro-
lief, tint hd dislikes sei ding f r he doctor, which means bo ties ol dnu'S never
consumed. Ho has not tho i.eso'ution to
load hi-- scmiacli with <o:n,'OLncls which
smell villainously and r,irt • w.or-e. But
if he have the w 11 to de.il hiins-.lt with
his ailment, wi-tlom willdirect. h'u alten-
•tion to Parmei e's Vcgt-tablj Pill?,
which as a sp ciflo for indirection and
di oiders of tbe digestive- organs, .have
no equal.
-    Nov  tl-.a 111211V..,
Mig-hty trim!.-, .
hemes its dusty attic bunk.
Gleefiilly the 111ai1ii.11 hilars it
Bumping down tlie stair, but feam it
Will not hold
Her manifold
Pink Fliirt waists and tliinsy wrappings.
Bathing suits and (jay li.'.u! trappings.
Ribbons,  slipped, gaudy  bo\,s,
Lingerie and function clothes,
Linen skirts and silken hose.
Outing suits, and goodness knowj
Wh.it s.l-.all finally be sunk
In the Saratoga uunk.
Note her smile,
.   Troubled smile,
As !>he contemplates the pilo
Thxt must somehow be included
Ere her closets are denuded;
Mark the baste
And the taste
With which'she finds' location
For each stunning new c-ieation;
See her place them iiere and tbera ,
With a woman's loving cave,
Stuffing^in all that bhe dare,
Till, with a triumphant air,
From her labors she doth rest,
When everything iimde is presiew.
Hear  the lone
K\prcssnian tjroun.
Lifting on the load of atone;
S«e him vanis.ii without speaking
Ample re-enforcements becking;  (,
Hear the crash,
And the smash,
As they dump it in the wagon
Then adjourn to qu.ifl a flagon;
See the sturdy horse's strain
As they haul it lo the train;
Hear tlie baggageman prolans
B*y that summer's ionic a^'ain
When he hears the loud ki-plunk
Of the Saratoga trunk. 1
See the rude
Summer dmle
tlieet it in oeslatic mood;
Note the cnvioui: cn.iiilcns eye it,
And in whispers sofl deci>  it,
Though  Ihry  be
Waiting for its nwlft uupaiking
Just to see if aught is lacking,
While its owner scarce can wait
To display its previous freight,
, But, although we lightly prat.)
Of this much containing crate.
Let a  meiry to.isl be drunk
To the Saratoga trunk I
—Colorado Springs Gazette.
It is the- coffee that
never fails to give absolute satisfaction.
The, seal' which, it
bears is a guarantee
that its purity and
strength have not been
tampered with, and that
it surely is
Chase & Sanborn '$
Sea! Brand Coffee
W.   If    u.
Carriages Wagons,' Barrows, AViudinlflif
&c.   COCKSHUTT l'LOWOO., \yinnlpog^
"Whafs in a name?   A rose by any
other name would smell as sweet"
TUere is ft good  deal  In   a  uama  If
tho name  Is
That   means  a guarantee of PURITY ,
Is everywlier* In this country.   Onoe ui»4
It Is a continuous favorite.
We keep a large stook
always on hand of
CDtSERY.    Can  fit
A CLEAR, IIliALTIIY SK-K.-Eruptions of tho skin mid tlie lilotches which
Weinish boaucv aro Che re.suit of impure
Wood caused Ik unlitalthy action of tlio
Liver una Kiil'my- 1" I'orri'eCing this
unhealthy n. tion and res orinjr theo'-gatis
to their u. rm 1 condition," Piirinelee's
Vegetable Pil!& will nt thvi same time
cleanse che bl.-od, niitl the b'o.oht-s and
eruptions \siil disappear without leaving
any trace.
A  Quiet  Kcliiike.
Miss   Pritu —Don't lot your clos.
mo. littlo boy.
Hoy—He won't bite, ma'am.
.Alias Prim—But lie is sbowing bis
Hoy (with pride)—Certainly bo is,
imi'niu, and if you bad as good teeth as
he has you'd show 'em too.—Chieago
Bill—That fellmY Aguliialclo reminds
me of a postage stamp.
Jill-How so?
"Tho more he's liclced the more he
•lolds ou." !  I
One of the greatest blessings to parents
ia Mother Graves' Worm Exterminator.
It effectually expels wornis and gives
health in' a marvellous manner to the
little one.
FOUNDRY CO., Limited
M/'out Dally or \Veefel7
'■     Papers or Job Outfltt
tb' notlca
_ _     PLATE!
and    PAPER    and
CARD STOCK also supplied on short notic/-
']k    "«fc i'j.  Papers or Job Out
4V_. I'lZ** on tow hours' not
] \x^.^.jfj£l       READY - PRIN
>' ^^^^       STEREO - 1'tAI
^     ^*     ^^  1 D .1  D171I        <
Northwestern Branch :
1.KST YOU FORGET, note that we buy
Butter, Cheese and Fresh ligfrs for e-xport— that
■\ve handle Ciasolino Enginoa and Horse Powers,
and that our " Alexaliclrji" and •'Molotte "
Cream Separators are the best in the world.
Correspondence solicited.
I ^ws^^i?^:^^^^
SATURDAY, SEPT.  If>,  1899.
. «',?;,"-
•-i'' '   • ■-
r ; • *   i^
'V. V...' '   ;   ', '
l'1 •' "'If1 . '  '
V  ' . ' ! ■
>(' '*- >. .''■;,
r'w"  i   ' .'.
.\<Yi ;i      '
^ I
,i"-i-,i -
, i"-' 1. -j , i
= '.t.r "•' ':
I r- , ,; ' -
l.    IJ 1
'I 1,
■ ; I ■-,
- i « -1 -
4*'   . .
- • / •   ;,       .
i I- ,    . ■ ,
- '-■.'■ i  " ',,
"-, ', ■'
.'"   * \ i
i •.. * ?,
i . ■ '„ i'.   I 'l,
\ - , ["'' '
'  '       .      ( 'T      '        ,
V   . fv.
W 'I- ;
i belt
' onlj
in a
' Real estate in Mcyie will never be
oa lowagaiiv as at tlie "present time,
and thbiman who delayc* another 60
days bofore he invests will find this
out to"his sorrc.v. Moyie is just stait-
ing,'and lucky is the man ,wbp gets in
on (heground floor.
First-class salesmen wanted to represent us in the sale of hardy fruit
trees, ornamental frees and .shrubs,
aud seed potatoes, in Moyie and
' OVER COO ACRES UNDER CULTIVATION. We gicw hardy lines of
nursery stock especially adapted to
Manitoba and British Columbia.
Write for terms to the
' „ * Toronto, Ont.
jST. B.   Wo  have other territories Yiot,
covered aud solicit applications.
i-L - rihkWtf.
'Notary Public, Accountant, Commission and
Insurance Agent,   '
Moyie, B, 0.
Wholesale   and
Retail Butchers.
Lager beer sold  by tho  Keg or  dozen
W. F. GURD,  B.   O. L.
I.     *
' Te'koa Topic:,, Wo can never sell
■ goods if we predict a panic, If wo deliver our goods in a hearse, our business will soon neetj oue also. No ono
cun be a pessimist aud art advance
•" agent ol prosperit}' at tho same time.
Molasses will catch more flies than
vinegar. Look on the bright eide.
If it raius and there is no bright "side,
polish up the dark side, a   ■
• The editor of the Pacific northwest have been invited to a banquet
at Spokane to b'e tendered them on
press day, October 7, at the, Spokane
Industrial Exposition. Manager
Bolster mny bo sure, thc editors will
we present on this occasion. Events
of this kind in an . editor's liie come
but nl'rare intervals, and the editor
Who cannot avail of such an oppor-
Uniity-is unfortunate indeed.
Bottled Beer
in Stock. .. .
Out.nda Orders. Given Strict Attention.
Are cutting- 200 corda  of
wood to supply tho town
°. of Moyie.    All lengths at
, Reasonable prioes'.
McVittie ,& Hutchison,
Fire and Life assurance. Min-
'   Brokers, Laud Surveyed and
Conveyancers,  and  Notaries
Leave Orders at   L«a<lor   Office, ilOl'IE.
Ferine        ■' - Fort Stceie
Cranbrook Moyie Wardner
«    AND    SHOES
Repaired and Made to Order.
There was little surpriso over the
conviction of Captain Dreyfus. The
evidence all along showed that he was
not receiving a fair and impartial trial,
aud that a just verdict could scarcely
be looked for; it showed a cut and
dried affair'from the very first, ^row-
ever, it is not at all likely that Dreyfus
will be compelled to servo put the 10
year sentence imposed..or even undergo the tenth part of the sufferings
which he endured during his detention
on Devil's Island.
R,'A. SMITH,.  , Moyie.
Is the only sticky fly
paper made. Wo sell it
and oiler no substitute
, „ Fly poison, Felts, Insect
, powder, and all'' .tilings
necessary to«make life
worth living.
Assayer and
B. O.
Nelson   Tribune:
hiines in the neighborhood of Moyie,
in East Kootenay, are owned by Toronto men, and every one of them ' is
ut work. There aro now four big
minee withiu a radius of four
miles of Moyio and many premising prospects,- some of which' will
probably develop into good properties.
All the big mines are in the hands of
wealthy companies and are employing
many men. Toronto -men are mine
workers and not politicians.
Moyie's payroll is increasing 'every
month. That oi July was several
thousand dollars more than for June,
and that of August a great deal larger
'.han that of July, I'ast Saturday the
St. Eugene Minir$ -9^. paid their
men in the fiej^htfeff-'e'er? cf ?G,50'C,
and lue Canadian i9.Q\0 Fields syndicate, operating the Lake Shcfo mine;
nearly $3,000. This amount witli the
payrolls of the Society Girl, Park,
Mitchell & Co.'a sawmill and the
numernug carpenters and laborers employed about town; Moyie's payroll
for the month of August was
close on to .$15,000.
Lato of Toronto.
Contractor and Builder.
Xbo«o Coll;.e!Xlplfttirg■ building will do ivell to
let i.ic figure on 'ho conu-ftcts.   Write mo at
MP1W   ILOUffEa   -    \
Wash, Iron   and   Darn   First Class,
Prices cheaper than anybody.
When is Cranbrook Call   at the
All Kinds of Rough and
Dressed Lumher, Sash,
Door3 and Shingles. . .
Fort Steele Brewing Co.'s
' ' i
Why?   Because It has the Pure ' Malt Flavor,
—o— . ' '
yr^r ^sT^r-^r *$=■ A>'- ^Tfs- T^rty ^.r^r T^/js-i^-xjv-^n^r-sjrT^: i$s-y: z.^. x;.;
Contractor    and    Builder.
Estimates'   Furnished    on
all Kinds of Work.
Furniture made to order.
And see the largest stock in
East Kootenay. We have
everything you require in
r "shelf and builder'g hardware,
paints, oils, glass,'stoves and
tinware.' Tinehop in connection. 	
G. II. MIx\TER, Prop., - CranbhooIc.
per Hangers.
Boats,       OaaiCBes,
Oars,   &sl±±&
To order or in stock.
P. O. Jiox CC5. NELSON, Ii. Ci.
VLodiitti Work.   Estlmatefi Furulflliocl.
L>iiitT6r& In Wall Paper start Houldlngs. ' ,
If yon intend to paper  or paint yoar
Tj'-iTll&Iug lot *ri llgurc on yonr contrrtct.
Will Get n I'laco of Honor.
At the Spokane Industrial Exposition this year the mineral exhibits
will be given the place, of honor. They
will not be, put off in a far away
corner 3s at previous fruit fairs, but
this j ear the management io making
• the mineral department one. of the
strongest attraction's at the big show.
Visitors who enter the tent'..on".open-
jn'g clay, the 3rd of October, will first
foe greeted by the mining exhibit of
, all the mining camps of the northwest. The entrance to the building
will" be on Main avenue at the post-
office corner, on the same location as
heretofore. On both eidea of the entrance boulevard,.-where- last year
were ninny of the most attractive fruit
. and agricultural exhibits, will this
year be found the mining exhibits,
On the right will be Washington Oreo
divided/into their many carjip.'). j>Tcf\r
the mining-exhibits will be machifl'sry
hall, with all the milling machinery
In motion, (mowing the prdcer.s of
^oririii'gdnd .milling ore;
The above hotel is
neatly  furnished.
Board $5.00 per week
Per day $1.00 and up.
The bar is supplied with
the best brands of Liquors and Cigars	
Prices Given
.: i    ■       j
and   Orderi
Taken on
in the 3?rmtihg
*        <J    Y,     *t Ik    -       ff   I*1*   f\
J. P. LAROh'DE. \V. R.  LaRonde,
Are now carrying the largest arid best
assorted stock of American. English
and Canadian chewing and smoking
tobaccos, cigarettes, cigars, pipes, etc.
Also a neat and Well assorted stock
of confectionery, etc.
J. P. LaRonde5
Agent   for   Dominion   .Express     Co.
Express money orders  for sale  here.
High grade watches a specialty. A nice line of engage-,
ment and wedding ' rings,
bioaches, blouse sets, bracelets, chains, etc. Ordors by
mail solicited. All work
and goods guaranteed to give
Cranbrook, B. C. JEWELER.
Barbed Shop.
.Corner Victoria *st.  and Queen's ave.
W. A. HAaril/TON, Prop.
Queens' Avenue.
Fort Steele Mercantile
.COMPANY, (limited/),
We carry complete linC3 of
,..ir  .GUI;    J.
est i
Dry GooctSj
AT W«UM'.«A1(8.
roL-i Stoole    —  "V?ardnof<
The daily.service between
Atlantic   and    Pacific
by the.
New Fast Daily Service.
With express connecting service to and   from the ....
Makofi time tin   t-qaled
East and West
Through first class eloepor daily
to and from Kootenay Landing. Tourist cars pass Medicino Hat daily foi
8t. Paul, Fridays for Montreal and
Boston, Sundays and Wedae6duya foi
Toronto,- ' ■ -;
Now York
.,      —-TO—
, 44 ■     ■
v . HKS.
Montreal SO
Winiiipug; 3G
Victoria       49
Y .     WEST
Train eaot makes close connection
with "Imperial Limited" at Medicine
Hat for all points East and".South-.
/Train west maket! close connection
at .JCpptenay Lauding for ,.all West
K90(jft^Y ii?pihts, also Pacific    coast
ana Main L'ine points via.  Revelstoko.
Aj.-i|v I,if :::iii.-   -.;.;  «,,.■.
Apply fqfiftijfpa, Map;?; Timo Cariln, Tickets aud
^;j;U ■ IiilotmrMou to NcarcBt Local
Ae^nt,;or    '_
..,;• ,   S. A". Gow, Agent, Moyclle.
.ttOBERT   KERR,    Traffic Manager,
W. F. ANDERSON, .jj. j. OOYMS,
T. P. A. Nelson,      A, Gt P. A., Yancoyer
Tho only house   in   East  Kootenay'
heated throughout with hotair. °
First class ir^, every respect. Special
rates'to boarders. Good sample room
for,"commercial men.
European plan.   Open day and night,
SMALL A MU3fiRAVI3.3Propii.
CRANBROOK, - -  B. C; §
tV.vtz _V>r_r:v.'rfz_5£z jrC-i_s-^_r:-r_rl^..rfz_iCs_5^i.5^ 2$/ jCxjrfrjsCtJi** itt.j&j^tjrftjrfr^ J^iii
Drygoods, Oents' Furnishings, Boots
and Shoes, Crockery and Glassware,
Groceries, Flour, Hay and Oats.
Letter orders promptly attended to
IN       KEGS
°   AND
—BREWERS  OF—    t
Orders Promptly attended to.
R. Rie tere^ and Co., Props.
li. G
nox. 9S.
piiosn t
•'■.,'iSlEEOHA^T TAtLOli,
Repairing Neatly and Promptly Executed. Special Attention Given
to Mail Orders,
Suits  Made to   Order.
That is,what wo sell. '.We,carry everything in that line, both staple fi.i«|
fancy. Our stock is the -lnrgcst. in
Nelscfn; our prices tho lowest; onr
goods tlie best. Special attention to
mail orders.    Write us'.'
Try Throo Star Flour.
M. DesBrisay & Co.,
AllEliljEKl'i BLOCK.'-'" '   NELSO^.Y'- C.
By Suiidliig-Your Work To tlio
Lake Shore
* IB*
...'••' 'j


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