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The Moyie Leader Sep 23, 1905

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V'oiA NO 2t'.;
'MOYIE, B. 0..' SEPTEMBER 23.1905
* *.  ■
4Zi^^&£*id^-i^A^g^£^: CX .v
^?^^>».-^'*£S'-^'-/*'-^'-^' I^^g1
',. k;^n-'',:   , ^
j c Drewry-has seized enough fur-
A«i*ure to,pay,the'''September, rent   for
i'SSskao^lasjihef "BIG SHIP."   We
S ^ilrea^r'4^^ of a *?at d!aJ J?f •
il this .furniture; and-we.do not want this
^ lotion onthe part of Mr, Drewry to pre-
| v^nt anyone who/is in need of'furniture,
% ll buy what'- they' want; as, we-, have a
it ffrearquantity,,left- which we wish W *
;dist)Ose-of,"c6nsisting of, wood bedsteads,
Iron bedst§a:as;;,springs,b'mattresse,s; pillows chairsV,tables;'mirrors,washstands,
^essers.^tc^No^.i^ the" time to buy
furniture ^:^,-;>by?--, ,-y^  -   "_,„'*.'
 '_ !
Commissioners Seem
t -
Work on  Continuing Shaft
will Be Commenced
without Delav,
St. Eugene stock ia. now quoted  at
44 cents. -       '
' - John   It.   Mackenzie   is   again   'in
t l     . ;
charge of the LeRoi,
T,he Rosebery zinc pi *nt is expected
lo be in operatiomnexl week. .    ,
    . V      ,    1
Garibaldi D,.y,' Sept.  20,  was  ct-lc
brated by the Italians in Feruie.,  '
Rev. E. C.'W, MacCo!!, formerlyf)nf
Moyie, ia to be'stationed at Michel.
j / t
'    The Alice mine and'mill al Creston
will'again start Up after.October first.
Selling, Beer'
Brewery.   ',
/by;:the o
i •-      -
Jarhcs Qronin.'whq represented   the
W jntoicstsofthe" St.;Eugeno   and  tho
"iV!~_     —«   . .'«... ...in. I :«»
W    illtOlCStS Ol tlie    St. ;Jl;UgeilO     mm    uio
^ j War.Eagle and'Cente'i'Star companies
■^•-^•^?^s?^? *5?^?^»-^ *■*
^-'UNiiSSi1' *a COMMERCE
, ..-.-wV*^^-^/.„v7*fia -vr»nnno.v '-  "-  .7*
'   '• - ^Sr^fH^r^ 3;6O0.OOO     ...,,
^ieserye,,,^ k ^^ ,,  ,«>    » ,w
Total Resources^ r-9l»ouu,uuy,^   , , >o   ^
, ' ^ De^sit^^ ' , ^
r - r :*b-"'r ."•*1"' r-e/'-'W^^^KW1!, „,,'«,   . Ar n. maidr<J  fiflRR
.<     -" > '-*--''•■■  '-- ybf^       ' '      —"j  ■- ,
>': n^p:^^^l'^/[r\^z^/ 'Z'. K:
■ -,^'>iAyA:iJ.'t'-A.'LA'--'AZ.^Ati_ i-ir-i AT.s" .'•"'.     •.''-• '. i
*r, ^>*?-.-^\^,* ^-,*H^- .1  \ .0,*^.  ,^^, - j- **i   -. »    ' -
r H«ad,OIHem ,   *vw.5/...li... * i'V. t ^*,,t,,)i, i'-t**. „   .f   „ ft/l (J Y ljli.    JJ, -W«'
^ "'-.AbTry A few pans of*;  "
^oidbHoraestead Brand"   ..
'      *r       ,   V1*   '        '"       ' L",7 *J , *
r *   -^ i     .«   Ir     ' ' -       '      '    *"'
"Vegetables and fruits at   }y >     ,
at the meetiog of tariff commissioners
which was held'in Nelson, last'  week,
thinks that considerable good will  result from tlie meeting", and that Minis '
lers Fiel'ding and'Patterson and Sena-
'torfBr6deu'r'will'go home with* a1 clear
untlerBian'dirig of 'the conditions  aiid
the needs of thdl'we8t'.., Mr. Cronin and
th'e otiier representatives pf the silver,
lead mines pointed out  the   necessity
oif, the  tariff being'raised on lead  aud
lead-products jaud'  thought   that-, it.
*-h'ould;be aa high, or nearly soi'as that
imposed byHbe United'States government.  .Here' are   some." examples , of
th'e rates ol tariff of the two countnos:
t Canada, lead 'in '--'ore free";   United
States, $30'per tori, y   "K" \   ,
, Canadaj pig and'sc'rap,lead,o 15 _ por
cent'advelorom'less'l per cent in favor
of England ;.United States, $'12.50,,per
ton 'or 2£ cents per" pound.    .
bv Canada, pipe, sheet  and t shot lead,.
'35 ,pe"r cent, less^ in-favor of England ;
Un'ited'States, $50 per'ton,'or 2J cents'
, „      ." ,.        *i    \ c -P., '-     -       -     '     i.
per pound.   .* -. r*^* tf      o       •<
- Canada'; letharge; free; United Statps
$55 per, ton.     v,   f»?b*,., tljt~ lv..,"'.
• Canada, red-lead,:5'per, c'ent;^less^
"A. X£~AP c* ■}£-1*.ii,„'*:'' iTTnit«l3'Stnt-ns.
United'siates, $57. 50 per'tons
7 "Everything is going along very sa^t-'-
isf.icic.rily at 'the 'St. Eugene," Mr.'o
Cidnin said yesterday7^'Th'o a'Lake
Shore "shaft is7a be put 'down another
150 feet and woik, will be started on
ihisin ahout.10 days, or as sobu.as the
new cable ai rives for the hoist. About
1200 feet in east from the shaft ley el a
winze wasounk following the ore to a
depth of 90 feet. The ore body at that
depth has'proved better than expected,
and wc aro uow assured that the mine
is gelling'better with'deplh."    ,
• A Worthy Cause.
The St.' Eugesne",. will,  pay another
quarterly divideudabput October l.t.
'   The date has been set  for  Thanksgiving day.   It iB^Thursday, Oct. 26th.
,  ,   *   "" ' -  * '-&   ,       '•    .,
' 'The,wife of S. W, Gebo, formerly of
Frank,'died at'RetfLodge/ Monti re
l>x '    I -..   .   -'If        ..  .1     . . ,,.,."■
......He  Is Not  Satisfied'
With Decision and. will '
^Probably -Appeal:
a' There'are only about 1500 buffaloes
in existence", of which, 600'are iu Canada in ihe AtLabasca^distnct.  , . .
; Thev'8byereign/gran'df,lodge ,of th6
Independent,'.Order,- of, Odd Fellows
was held'at Philadelphia this week. *' t
,   i„    ,.,** i   -., «_i     ".'■<"    <
A"Lbs Angeles man named yaughn
is'aaidito have discovered the' lost art
of tempering gold, cupper and silver.
Nan ^Patterson'b'as0r<3marr,ied -her
former'huiband.-Leon G. Marlin,1 from
whom she was
ak°-       ■ ,77
.'.'Battling" Nelson -was worsted in
a'barroom', fight-in [ skn   Francisco,; a
'   '     with
'divorced three''years
- M ' r    ■       '     >   ,     ' .  M '
after _his
ii -
few   nights
Brilt. . Jc    ',-., a,   '■'"■  y   ' -'" l4 , '\ ^ (
,' Sixty-buildings, were^'destroyed ' b y
fire h.t*Nome on'the night of Septemj-
ber 13, with a" loss estimated; to preach
$200,000. \f" '     .„    '„,   ,;,  .'
II,-- M.(iFullerlon, - who ^travels < for
Wilson Bros,,' Vancouver, denies; that
he intends leaving(Nolson tb Reside at
lhe, coast."     \ 7^-,   - JM r, *'' ""   -L ', '
i*   '        ■■'.    . - «~   r t ,
prophesying that in 1907'this.country
-will suffer tlio'Vorst-'financifai; pan'ioi in'
its'history.'' -,'""' ■- <tdi\.  A 7 !>  ,;
,   , -.      i-^_ -    * -,-*     ,
■"„* Thousands gi tonssoiy tailings from
the concentrators of the Coeur d'Alnes
lire being'used for ballaston'ttie 0.r R.
&   N. roadbed.
Hit in'the neck by a .pitched .ball,
Jesse, Fraiiklin of 'Fort Harrison
Mont., dropped to the ground" and
died in a few minutes. • ,'
Real        , ;j
O oliectionB
Farrell i Smyth, Moyie.
Wear; tlie Derby Shoe
None other better and few to equal for satisfaction * and price. For sale by
At a meeting of the fire brigade which
was held Thursday night it was decided to "Stall a subscription list for the
purpose of defraying the expense of
the new hose which the brigade recently, purchased.     , '
Property.ownors and all • business
men'of Moyie should take sufficient interest in this matter to help the cause
along, as it is of vital importance to
their interests. The brigade certainly
aro doing their sh.ire to afford ample
protection to the citizens of our town,
and now that an opportunity has presented itself by which the people can
show their appreciation of the efforts
of Iho brigucle to mako their property
and homes as secure against loss aa
possible, it is to be hoped that they
will respoud freely
-zjx-j^s-x^r-^s- ^fCMf «5» *v- ^v"--/* *v* *v- -v-
Imperial Bank of Canada.
Bank deposit.
Once opened it grows whether added to  or
Interest   allowed at   current   rates   and
pounded twice a year,
j  F  M   PINKHAM, Manager.
. v^.-
Aj^^«^fitt^^ if-*J*«jAciS> 'jizjrfii?^^-
P!^^^*'** s^s^^^'
Our fctock comprises of all the
best makes. Waltham, Elgin,
Hamilton, Dueber Hampden and
several lines ot Swiss watches.
If you aro thinking of purchasing
let's give you our prices.
Jeweler. CRANBROOK, B. C
J5. il. SMALL, Manager.
Good rooms, good  tables and  bur,
and Grat class sample jroojas.
"Battling" Nelson received $13,2S§
a* bis share in th'e big-fight. Britt's
share was $S,S57.' Those who managed the fight kept $11,925.
Polecats got under the school house
in Murray, Idaho, last week and put
that , educational" institution out°of
business for three whole days.
______   *v {
Amie Russie, who once pitched * ball
lor the New York club at-a salary of
$5,000 a season, is now 'piling lumber
for $1.50 per day.    Booze did it." t
'Nelson Tribune: Mrs. H. M. Ful-
lerton received the prizo for the hand-,
somest mother exhibiting a* baby at
the'8how, a decision which no one will
The Payne mill is now running on
feed from the old dumps and ib securing therefrom two tons of silver lead
and five of zinc daily. The mill works
only day shift.	
Tomato sandwiches are among the
food products brought out at "smart"
picnics. The filling being slices ol
tomato, sprinkled with pepper, salt
aud grated cheese,
Rain-in-\he-Face, ono of the leading chiefs of the Custer massacre, and
who is said personally to have killed
Gen. Custer, died at the Standing
Rock reservation, S. D. September 12.
He was 62 years old,
Coming Events.
Dominion Exhibition at New Westminster opens Sept. 27th and closes
Oct. 7ih.
Spokane Interstate_Fair opens Oct.
9th and closes Oct. 15th.
The Lewis and Clark Fair at Portland will close Oct. 15th.
Carml of tamo   Bacjt' Artcr   IS   Yoart   or
"I bad been troubled with lame back
for fifteen years and 1 found a complete recovery in the use of Chamber-
uin's P,iin Balm," says John G. Bis-
her, Gill.un, Ind. This liniment is also without an equal ior sprains and
bruises'. It is for said by Dr, S. It.
,     .       '. t       ■   ' - '    .   '
J. F. Armstrong, stipendiary.magis-
tr.ue','has rendered his decision.in the.!
Niecipistadt case which  Twas* tried   in'
Cranbrook Tue'sd1iy.     He'   finds   Mr.
Nied'erstadt'guiltyf of, selling ^beet tin'
quantities of   less 'than',two-gallons
without, having first'obtamed a licence,
uiidortheljiquor/'LicVnce ;Act   1900.
The fine is ,$50 to.liJ  paid on, "or   before the 30th day  of   September,, apd-
in default of"- paymentf'-to  imprisonment for two month's  iii 'ttie  Nelson
jail.' - In h'ia decisiop ,Mr.   Armstrong
says:  ,    .   . "        '\ I   '"
"The" Defendanfc'"claims b that    as
Uio^h'ol'der , oi' a • licence' _iro'rnt the
Dominion to carry on'the. trade7of., a
brewer'he is notirequired to   take  out
A licence -'under' 'the   Provincial rAct.
I do. not consider 'necessary' to discuss
the   right ,of   a; brewer „to , sell, his
product .without a provincial  licence.
The sale,which has been proved is not'
one   appurtenant to "the   business v of
a, brewer.yc ('.It ,is-'a, "ale in   a   beer
iiouse or bo,use of  entertainment  and
therefore     requires;, fi' hotel < licence
under the Liquor Liceu'co Act."      7"
, Constables' Baron auc_r 'Routh'.^vero
lhe witnesses "for the prosecution, - and
'S.,~S. Taylor  of Nelson .defended   the
case for,Mr.- Niedeis'udt. *    '-^   -..* -
<, ?i  a m^natbially;;surpnsed^at^t^e-
ve'rejict^-'said".afr-^Niederstadt,*' when-'
asked for a/statemenVf*,''! was Jyrceii
tb^elll'my^eei'byj.the   quart"; or  go
brokeatfd";'lose 'leverytliihg,' even Jmy,
hoine.*' 'i am told 'that the'refare.'other
breweries in the province' selling   beer
by the quart, and it",they, sell, it',' ( why
should I uot?    Since I catne to Moyie
I have paid the government in licences
and duty on malt $1',991.S3, so it cannot be said   that   the  government' is
cleaving'   no   revenue ' from .me..   I
shall act on the advice of   my, lawyer,
but in all probability  1   shall   appeal
the case.
We are   now, ready for - the
cold Weather- that, will soon ,
- be upon us, with a fine' stock
of heating and cooking stoves.
We have a'nice lot of attractive Air ' Tight 'Heaters that
we bought well, and we will,
sell at very low, prices.  If you a
want a stove; call'and^see^'oUr
stock,    ;. , „ '*
. ,7?
' Mrs. Edward Lawlbr 'was
brook Tuesday., r
'-PeeE. A. Hill  for "a'«'&   Century?
tailor made suit., '     -       »   ' '   >
A.  B. Stewart is  recovering^ from
"-" ^METALb MARKET. ,v   . '
. NewJ, York—Bar silYer,_61J cents
Lead, $i.60. j,Zinc (speltoO $,5.75. » "
London—Lead, £13 16s 3d.   ,
Farm > House Burned,
E.N. McBeth's bouse  on h s ran.U,
on tlie west Eide of   Moyie   lake   was
burned to the  ground last  Thursday
about noon and most of tho   contents
also.went up in smoke.    Mr. , McBoth
was away at the time and   thero   weret
only the women and children   around.
The   fire    .caught   from   a   defective
chimney.   The loss is    a severe   one
and much sympathy is expressed   for
Mr. McBt-th. „IIe purchased the'place
recently from A. T.   Clark   and   had'
occupied the house but a fow weeks.
Dance at Oreston.
The dance given by Sam Miller at
his hotel in Creston lasl Friday evening was a s well affair judging from
tho reports of those who were there.
Twenty-four couples were on the flour
'most of the time, aud plenty left
besides. The rnuaic which was furnished by Profs. Wilson and Murphy-
was   just   the proper caper.
For New Cemetery.
The Moyie Miners' Union has taken
up the ce'motery question with a view
to either' putting the one now in use
south of town iu presentable condition
or selecting a new sit?. Tho boarel oi
trade, tho churches and the fraternal
societies will be asked to co-operate
with them. ._
Eye Sl>ccmllst, Coming.
Dr. Mecklenburg, Uie celebrated
oculist and optician of Montreal will
be at the Hotel Kootenay in Moyie on
Frid.iy and Saturday. September 2Wih
and 30th. Every defect of the eye
and sight properly and scientifically
treated. Cross eyes, squint, short
siRht, far si?ht, irregular sight, et3.
Hearing appliances and artificial oyeB
fitted, 'He offers $10 to any ptrbon
that he fails lo fit, after others have
failed.   Satiafiiction guaranteed.
quite a sick speil
,Ohas.     Livesley    has -gone(ip 'the
coast on a*business trip,      «*,*,,    ,   ' ■
EdBenning  and Wm   Serrick  left
Monday for Tonapah, Nevada!, .*'
Union.made "No  Name" ^hats  for
sale at'E. A. Hill's.   ~ '    p     <■      ^
Tl'ie old 'Bremncr boarding' house . is
being fixed.up, for' occupancy. ,   r    r
Dave Moore: ore Buyer for°the ^Trail
smelter, was in town' yesterday.'       ,,
"'  Mrs. A/.MaoFarlane  and ^children
left Wednesday for Colorado on ayyisit:'
ior children at £. A;*ltiirs. 7'^   3 A\
'Titfiss Florence'-Hirper left '.'for') Cap
gary this week tpfattend.school."'  .-   -
- ' "Sandy" 'Arnold returned   to v Moyie
Thursday from theEdniout'on country.
There was snow, on  the   mountains
surrounding Moyie Jast Sunday morning.
Mrs. J W. Fitch and Mis3 Lulu
Crowe were visiting in Cranbrook this
week.       '
Tha Eagles will hold a special meet-
ing.next Wednesday evening, September   27lh.
v Mrs. *P- G. Routli, who has been
visiting with friends in Cranbrook for
sjme time, returned home Wednesday.
M, A. Be'al'e, of the firm of Beale &
Elwell was iu lov^n yepterday. The
firm's busiuess is growins; steadily, Mr,
Beale says.
Mahoney Bros, buck and wiug
dancers aud comedians, intend giving
an entertainment iu* Eagle hall tho
latter part of thc month1.
J. C. Drewry was in town this week
straightening but some entanglements
io connection with ..his big boarding
house in tho south end town.       ,'
"The Lady.of Lyons" is one of the
best shows that has been in Moyio for
some time. They played to an
appreciative audience last Saturday
evening in Eag'.e hall.
'"The Rev, Doctor McDougall will deliver a lecture in the Methodist church
on Tuesday evening, September 26th.
His subject, will be "Tho Second
Northwest Rebellion,"
Leslie Mills aud auut Miss Mills of
Fernie stopped of in Moyfe for a tlay
to visit with their old friend*, Joe
Goupill and mother. They have just
relurued from the Portland fair.
' Three! Laborers Killed.; /.,_
*    .      7/,.;;      d    ,_      "(     '.''A,
occurred   at
. '. ,;i.y
, -y-sb'-ss-y
-   ,   >*.■ '«* j-lra
-f, b* •l-'fsSS
•*.'- &dLy'"$*£]
'a U/ka\i^il
" 'f"4-'-/-',l
- i\ i$.'■;,v
?  *i.it, -.--
, * -*,-,, * ^,**-*«.T j
-, lit -'>«**)',    -5-1
e-V   's'&V $«*?--!
i* - ^Cffi,  ii'A' J,*! I
,lrJ*'i.!>j^t?J .;fce,j
An, awful' explosion
Dahlberg &■}Johnson's camp  on'*the-
'CorDini-line1'last Saturday causing -the-;
.deuth'of tliree men and'the serious iu-
jury'dfo'thVee   others.   The   accident
.occurred at av tunnel appioach  aboui;
six   miles'Arom-p Bon
was caused by. the workm
biast that'had',lailed
fatal blast-was put in nuoui rive woeks,/
agob It-.'was7o,have  been  discharged"
along^with a,/number' of oihjrs-by,. aB_    .. fT ^ ^-»;^- -^
battery..--'Why it failed to' discharge id d    _,'* ;>A <£&{'kp
■ ■J   " •"'■ ■     ' 'Ad*-ydpPjlii,iE
Ion ners'Ferry. It,- ,., y ipyyyl
workmen striking a ,* l, ,>,k4\ \/;Mp\
ed  to, go. off.*  The'^^7; {f^W??
.".      . .       "   *    ,       '   I',        *- w  e* ,-,v-^ ,',   ', !
Ill auJUi. live W0C^S,v        .    . ,  ,^1, (.j-Uib
ve been discharged' '■* ' "-"."y t ;*,| *"*$}]
bitr1 of oilurs-by > as    l'>b:*"*   zdA-T-tsf'A
only conjecture.- Willi a battery'there
is only 4 one^report; no -matturv iio.v*
man v%shot3 are fEouche- ■
--,   ,■-*'    ,   . ,)A'* A.< \i
was no way^f-'Helling
failed.^Tlib'detici are'.
BarrettAarici'fl'Swam^ Marsh.—Bonnerfl
Ferry Herald,  -*-, > «
Lawson's Claims
Wm. Lawson intends resuming work
on the Frisco group, three* promising
claims which he owns on the west side
of Moyie lake,' By perseverance and
good hard work L.iwson has succeeded iu driving a tunnel 170 feet besides
three open cuts. He has a mineralized ledge between three and four feot
iu width,land wherever ho has dona
work he is well pleased 'wiih the result. ,Now that the Aaror.i which is
nearby is' turning out, so well Mr. Law-
son feels encouraged to CO ahead and
do more work. ,
Eyesight is precious. You cannot
bo too careful about the quality of
glasses you wear, and the exactness
with which they correct your defective
vision. A sure way is to consult Dr.
Mecklenburg, the celebrated eye specialist, of Montreal, At tho Hotel
Kootenay Fiiday and Saturday, September 29th and 30th.
Change of Fastors.
Rev, C. A. MoDiarmid, pastor of the
Presbyterian church, will preach hi3
farewell sermon in Moyie tomorrow
evening. He will leave this district,
but as yet docs not koow where he will
Lo located. Rev. G. H. Finlay of Fort
Steele will be hip successor. '
• ..Lowerv's  Claim.
'- - *  T"
"Boost     or   knock     this   journal.
Either will suit its editor." And it is
safe to say Ihat Lowory's .Claim will
be more boosted and knocked (according iuto,whose hands it may fall) than
any oti.er-'publication that has ever
appeared in Canada. We have read
the Claim from cover to cover, and
we are still able to sit up and take
nourishment. We have nothing to *
say.' Buy it and read it for yourself.-
lijillff's Sule.
Under and by virtue of a landlord's
warrant to 'me, directed against the
goods and chattels of Robert Campbell
I havo soized and will offer for salo by
public auction the following:
20 Pillows,
13      Wooden     be Isteads     with
13 Mattresses,
20 Chairs,
G Washstands,
This sale  will   take   place   on   tbe
premises    kuown    as    the    Bremner
boarding  house  on   Lot   9,   Block  4,
Lake Shore addition to  Moyie,  B.  C.
on Saturday, September 30th, 1905. at
Four o'clock in the afternoon-    Terms
P. G. ROUTH, Bailiff.
Moyie, Sept. 21  1905.
Chamerlain's Cough Komody .lids Nature
Medicines that aid nature aro always
most effectual. Chamberlain's Cougb.
Remedy acts on this plan, It cures
the cough, relieves the lung*, aids expectoration, opyn-3 the secretions, and
aid.-, nature in restoring t'n.t system   to
nl-ny co'i'li'.ion.
- arv">*
So.-,i r>y
mq**ae&*PK73fwtar\ ywiqaaftC
tw$£i.ti2££-)«iv-.o*,*^. '" '  '"ir rin ■-- • -■ r
+ e ':„
■ *#*
Oi, The Lotc Storj of Charles Brandon and Miry Tudor, thc King's Sister, «ud
Happening In the Reign of His August Majesty King Henry the Eighth
Hrwrittw »-nd t^cadtrrd into Modem English Fraak Sir Edwia
Ca-ikoden'a  Maavair
Oopvrigfit. use and SS01, by tke BoTCen-ifcrrCB Company
'<7'-b :hh
; -'7it|
- ,„■ "J* V,-*
*T-*1    *--.-SuS-,, 1!W
- -   ,-r . f>'i,   t
-r' 'fi
'fYes." answered  that individual. "I
'    shipped  under an  assumed  name for
' various reasons, and desire uot ro bo
1     known.    You 'will do well to keep my
"Ho I understand that you are Master    Charles    Brandon,     the    king's
friend?"Jasked Bradhurst,
"I am," was the answer.
"Then., sir, I inust ask your pardon
for  the   way you  have   been   treated.
We of course cojild not know it. hut a
1   ,man must e^p'eqt trouble when he attache", himself to a , woman."   It is^a
wouder the flashes ,from Mary's, eyes
n      did not sn-ike the old seadog dead.  lie,
however, did,not seo them and we>nt
on: "We, are more than anxious that so
valiant a knight as Sir Charles Bran-
' ' 1 edou should go with us, and hope your
reception will not drive you back.   But
ns to the lady, you se?e already the result of her presence, and, much8as we
TjVauf you, wc cannot take' her.   Aside
, from the general trouble which a 'woman takes with'her everywliere"—Alary would not even look nt lhe creature
, — *W shipboard there" is another and
greater objection.   It is said, you know,'
atuong'sailors' that a woman on hoard
* draws   badv  luck   to   certain   sorts   of
. ships, nnd  every sailor would  doserft
before 'we  could, weigh  anchor If  it
,!■ we're known this lady wa.s to go'With
^ us. .Should they find it'out In midocean'
a mutiny would he sure to follow, and
jXJod only knows what, would happen.
-Fpr her sake, 'ir 'for no other reason
take her ashore at once."
Brandon   saw  only'too  plainly   the
.truth that he'had really seen all the;
.  time, hut 'to -which ,he had shut  his'
eyes, and, throwing Mary's clonk over
'"* her shoulders,  prepared to go ashore.
7 As-they wentvover the side'and pulled
* off a great shout went up from the ship
far more derisive than cheering,',-and
the,.men'at the'oars looked at each other askance and suiiilotl.   Wliat a predje-
;ni.'ient for a princess!   Brandon cursed-
himself for having been such a knave
and  fool' ns to allow this  to happen.
He had known thc'danger all the prue,
nnd, Ills act could not be chargeable to
ignorance or a failure to bee the probable consequences. Temptation and selfish desire had given him temerity In
place'of Judgment. *'
Wlieii'the princess stepped ashqro, It
Roomed to her as if-, the, heart hi her
breast'was a different'and separate
organ from- the one she had carried
aboard, '.id v
As the boat put off, again for the ship
its' crew gave a cheer' coupled  with
thought I had reached,the pinnacle of
disappointment  and   pain   when  compelled to leave the ship, for It meant
that I should lose you and have to mar-
, ry Louis of France.   But I have found
J that there Is still a possible pain more
poignant than either, and'I cannot bear
It; so I come to you—you jvho are the
great cure for all my troubles.    Oh,
that I could /lay them here all my life
long," and she put her head upon his
breast, forgetting what sho had intended to say.- ''
"What is the trouble; Mary?"      '
"Oh, yes! I thought of that marriage
and of losing you, and*then, oh,* Mary
Mother!   I thought of some other woman having you to herself. *I could see
her   w-Jith, you, "and   I was Jealous—I
think they call it.   I have heard qf the
pangs of Jealousy, and If the,fear of a
rival is so great/what would the reality
be?  It would kill me; I could not en-
I dure it, I cannot eDdu're even this, aiid ,
I want you to swear that"—   ,
, Brandon took her in his arms as she
began to weep.
"I will gladly swear,by'everythlng 'I
hold sacred that no other,woman ,than
you shall ever be my wife. If I cannot
have you, be sure'you have'spoiled
every other woman for ,me."' There Is
but one In all the world—butfone! lean
at least save you'that pain."     <■     a*
She then stood on tiptoes'to Jift, her
lips to,him.and said: "I give'you!the '
just what to say flrat, there) was no
much, but Henry saved her the trouble.  He. of course, was in a great rage
and denounced Mary's conduct 'as unnatural and treasonable, the latter, in
Henry's   mind,   being  n   crime   many
times greater than tbe breaking of all
the commandments put together in one
fell,  composite act.   All this the king
had communicated to Mary by the lips
of   Wolsey   the" evening   before,'  and
Mary   had   received  it  with   a' silent
scorn that would have withered any
one but the worthy bishop of York. As
I   said,   wben   Mary   approached   her
brother he*saved her the trouble' of deciding where to begin by speaking first
himself, and'his words were of a part
with his nature, violent, cruel,nnd vulgar.   He abused her and called her all
the vile names in his ample vocabulary of billingsgate.. -The  queen  was
present and aided and abetted with a
word now and then, until Henry, with
her help, at last succeeded in working
himself into  a  towering passion-and
wound up by calling Maiy a vile wanton 'in  plainer  terms  than   I-, like to
write.   This   aroused   all   the  antagonism in the' girl, and thereywns plenty
,of It „She feared Henry no more than
she feared me.  Her eyes Hashed a fire
that made even' tlie.king,'draw back
as she exclaimed:-"You give me that
name and expect, mo to remember you
are my brother? There" are words' that
-make a,mother hate-her firstborn/ and
that is one;.  Tell me what I have done
"to deserve it? I expected to'hear of ingratitude and disobedience and all that,
but supposed^ you 'had'at  least1 some '
traces of brotherly feeling—for ties of
blood are hard to' break—even, If r3pou
have of late lost all semblance to man*
or king.';    '   ■    e, ' y\ ',., *„  rl   f
This ,,was, hitting Henry hard,,for it
was beginning to be the talk in every
mouth that he" was-leaving all the af-'.
fairs of state to Wolsey and' spending,
his time in puerile amusement "The
toward hope which at all'poyutes,appeared in the youuge Kynge"-*was be
ginning to look,'after all; like nothing
mm. ™mi.n     tj„™ b,       ,   tnore than the old,time royal;cold fire,:
same promise..   How you  must have'   m-de to consiime {,„£ not to warm the
need theearcaam, and continued! "That
made me all tho more Interested in
him, since it showed, that he was different from tlie wretches who  beset
you and me with their flattery, and I
soon began to seek him on every occasion.  This is an uumaideuly history I
am giving, I know, but it is the truth
and must be told.   I was satisfied at
first if I could only be In tlie same
room with him and see his face and
hear his voice. The very air he breath--,
ed was like an elixir for me.   I made
every excuse to have him near me.  I
asked  him   to   my  parlor—you   know
about that—and—and did all I could to
be with him.   At first he was gentle
J and kind, but soon, I think, he saw the'
dawning danger in both our, hearts, as
I, too, saw it, and he avoided mc in
every way he could, knowing the trouble it held for us both. Oh, he was the
.wiser! ,And to think to what I have
brought him.   Brother, let me, die for
him—I, who alone npi to- blame.   Take
my life and spare him-spare him! He
was" tlie wiser, but I doubt if all the
wisdom in th'e world could have saved a
us.  He almost insulted me once in the
park—told me to leave—when it hurt'
him more than me, I am now sure, but
he did it to keep matters from growing
worse between us. I tried to remember
the affront but could not, and had he
struck; me I believe I should have gone
back to him sooner or later. Oh, it was
all my fault! I would not let him save
himself. 'So strong was my feeling that
I could bear.his.silence no longer, and
one day I went .to him in your, bedchamber anteroom  and fairly  thrust
myself and my love upon him.   Then,
after he was liberated from Newgate,
I could not Induce him'to come to me,,
so I went-to him and begged for, his ,
love.   Then I coaxed'him into taking
me to New,Spain and would listen to
no excuse" and-hear no reason. 'Now
In   the
-\   ",
. ^ *. ^.tAiyllieKi,
7 k&Afe -
■- <°J SI
-)1- km
^ome-vile advice, „for which 'Brandon
1 wbuld gladly have run them through,
each hnd'every one. TIclhad to swallow
' <■ his   chagrin-'' nnd ' anger   and   really'
*     blamed-im'one but'blmsolf, though it
was toi-ture to, him thai this girl should
be 'subjected to,'such  Insults^'aud  he
-   powerless'.to avenge 'tlioiii.   The news
had spread '.from the wharf like wildfire,'find  on  their-way  hack " to  thc
Bow and String there enrnc* from small
boys'and hidden voices such exclamations as: "Look at the woman in man's
clothing!"  "Isn't ho a beautiful man?"
"Look at him  blush!" and others'too
conrso to ta repented.  Imagine tho humiliating, situation, from whicii there
was no escape.
At last they reached the inn, whither
their chests soon followed cibem, sent
by Bradhurst, together'with their passage money, which ho *»erj honestly refunded.
Mary soon donned her woman's at-
',   tire, of ..which she had a supply in her
chest, and at least felt more comfortable without the Jack  hoois.   She had
made her toilet nloncfor the first time
in her life, having nolmild lo help her,
aud wept ns she dressed, for ilns disappointment was like plucking tlio very
heart out of her.   Her. hope had been
so high that the fall wa.s till thc. hard-
' cr.   Nay, even more; hope had become
fruition to her when thoy v.-ore once
n-shipboard,   and  failure  right at the
door of success made it doubly hard to
hear. It crushed her, and v. here before
had   been   hope   and   confidence   was
nothing now but despair   Likefall people with a great capacity for elation,
when she sank she touched tho bottom.
Alas,   Mary,   the   unconquernble    was
down at last.
This failure meant so much to her.
It meant that she "would never be
Drandon's wife, but would go to
France to endure the dreaded old
Frenchman.   At that thought a recoil
suffered.when you thought I was to
wed another.;'  ,, y     , , .       ,?   -
'  After a pause she went on:   '^But it
might- havo 'been   worse—that is.fit
.would be worse if'you'should marry-
some o'lher woman;'but that is all settled now 'and  I' feel' easier/ ' Then ~I
might have ^mnrricfd  the, old   French/
king, but that, too. is settled, and we f
can endure the lesser'pain.,  It always:
helps us when" we are able'to' think it'
.might'hove been worse."        b   ■'■"'.
,v,Brandon   might  have- escaped   from'
England -in' tho  Roynl -Hind," fpr .'the'
wind "had come'up shortly after they'
left tho ship,- andfjtbey could see the
sails indistinctly through the' glbom as
she gotiunder way."But he could not,
leave Mary alone, and had made up his,
mind to take her back to London-and
march straight into the Jaws of'death
with her if tlie king's men did- not' soon"
come. f'   , ', r   --
He U-ne^y that a debt, tb folly bears
no grace, aud'was'ready with his prin-.
cipal and usance..-    ",    - '   P - >
-nation. <    , " -       "    ., 7' '
1 Henry looked at Mary with the stare
of a baited bull.' ' ' ,"; Ap , _ -;
' ""If running bff in male attire 'and
stopping 'at inns" and'boarding" ships
with a,.common captain'of the guard
doesn't   Justify    my   accusation» and
Be waved his tro-phy on hUjh.
came, ner spirit asserted itself, and
Bhe stamped her foot and swore upon
her soul it should never be—never, never, so long as she had strength to' fight
or voice to cry "No!" The thought of
this marriage and of the loss of Brandon was painful enough, but there
came another, entirely new to her and
infinitely worse.
Hastily arranging ber dress she went
In search of Brandon; whom she quickly found and took to her room.-
,' ciia'pteu XVIII.   < . / ,
to the' tower.,  o        '    '
HETIIER or not Brandon would
have found "some way to^de-
liver/the princess safelyHiome
„and  still   make., his 'escape   I,
cannot'say, as he soon had uo choice in
'the t matter.    At/midnight a   body   of
yeomen from.thp Tower took possession
of  the 'Bow' and ,String ,and .carried
Brandon ..off to London without, communication, with Mary.  She did not know
of his arrest until next morning, when
sho was,informed that she, was to follow Immediately,  and ■ her  heart  was
nearly broken. \ « ,
Hero again wns trouble for* Mary.
Bhe felt, however, that the two great
Questions, the marriage of herself to
Louis, nnd Brandon to nny other person, were, as she called it,, "settled,"
and was almost content to 'endure this'
as a mere putting off of, her. desires, a
meddlesome and impertinent interference of the "fates, who would soon
learn with whom they were dealing
and amend their conduct
She did not understand the consequences for Brandon, nor that the fates
would have to change their purpose
very quickly or something would happen worse even -than his marriage to
another woman. '
Ou the second morning after leaving
Bristol Brandon reached London and,
as he expected, was sent to tlie Tower.
The next evening Lady Mary arrived
and was taken down to Greenwich.
The girl's fair name wus of course
lost, but, fortunately, that goes for little with a princess—since no one would
believe that Brandon had protected her
against himself as valiantly and honorably ns he would against another. The
princess being much more unsophisticated than the courtiers were ready to
believe never thought of saying anything to establish her innocence or virtue, and her silence was put down lo
shame and taken as evidence against
her. ,
Jane met Mary nt Windsor, nnd of
course there was a great flood of tears.
Upon arriving at the palace the girls
wore left to themselves, upon Mary's
promise not to leave her room, but by
tho next afternoon she. having been
unable to learn anything "concerning
Brandon, broke ber parole and went
out to see the king.
It never occurred to Mary that Brandon might suffer death for attempting
to run away with her. She knew only
too well that she alone wns to blame,
not only for that but for all that had
taken place between them, and never
for ono moment thought that he might
be punished for her fault, even admitting there was fault In any one, which
she was by no means ready to do.
The trouble in her mind growing out
'of a lack of news from Brandon was of
n general nature, and the possibility of
his death had no place in her thoughts.
Nevertheless for tbe second time Brandon had been condemned to die for her
sake. The king's seal had stamped
the warrant for the execution and the
headsman had sharpened his ax and
could almost count the golden fee for
his butchery.
Mary found the king playing cards
with De Longueville. There was a
roomful of courtiers, and as she entered she was thc target for every
eye, but she was on familiar ground
now, and did not care for the glances
nor the observers, most of whom she
despised. She was the princess again
and fulHof self confidence, so she went
stamp you.; what you are," I do not
know;what would." y
-" Even Henry saw her Innocence in her
genuine surprise. , She,.was silent for a
little time, and I, standing close tb her,
could plainly see that'this phase of the1
question had never before presented itself, j     * /..,    *, ■ ' 'd-A' i
." She liung her head for fi moment and
then spoke:* "It may beftrue, 'as you,
say, that what I 'have done .will lose
ujo my'fair name-^-I^had never thought
of it in that light—but it is, also" true'
that'I am innocent and have'done no
wrong.    You may not'believ'e"me," but
lyqxf can ask   Master  Brandon"—here
the king gave a'great   laugh, .and of
course the-courtiers Joined' in.,   *     -
^'It'Is all very well for you to laugh',
but Master Brandon' would not tell yoH
n lie 'for your crowu.,"^   Goe'ls! e I could
have'fallen on my knees to„a faith.like
that J'.Wliat I telfyou'ls true. "I-trusted him so completely that,the fear or
dishonor; nt'his* hands "never suggested*
Itself to me.', rIt£ncw~he"would care for
and respect.me.   I trusted him, und'my
trust was not misplaced.,qf how/ninny,'
'of these creatures who'laugh wben"the'
king  laughs»could' I  say; as much?"
And Henry knew she'spoke the-truth,
both concerning herself and the courtiers. ,' •>
With ^downcast eyes.she continued:
"I suppose, after nil,'you .are'partly
right in regard to me, for it was his
honor that saved me, not my own, and
if I am not what you called mo 1 have
Master Brandon to thank—not myself."
"We will thank him publicly on Tower hill day after tomorrow at noon,"
said the king, with'his accustomed delicacy, breaking the news of Brandon's
sentence ns abruptly ns possible.
With a look of terror in her eyes
Mary screamed: "What! Charles Brandon—Tower hill?—You are going to
kill hlui?" '
"I think we will," responded Henry.
"It usually has that'effect to separate
the head from thc body and quarter
Lhe remains to decorate the four gates.
Wo will take you up to London iu a
tiny or two and let you see his beautiful head on the bridge."
"Behead—quarter—bridge! Lord Je-
su!" She could not grasp the thought.
She tried to speak, but the words
would not come. In n moment she became more coherent, and the words
lolled from her lips ns a mighty flood
tide pours back through the arches'" of
London bridge. ' .
"You shall not"kill him. lie is blameless. You do not know. Drive these
gnwking fools out of the room, and I
will tell you nil." The king ordered
the room cleared of everybody but
Wolsey, Jane and myself! wlio remained nt Mnry's request. When nil
were gone, the princess continued:
"Brother, this man i.s in no -way to
blame. It is all my fault—my fault
that he loves mo, my fault thnt he tried
to run nwny to Now Spain with me. It
may be that I have done wrong and
Hint my conduct has been iinuiuMenly,
but I could not help It. From the first
time I ever saw him in the lists with
you at Windsor there was a gnawing
luinger in my heart beyond my control.
I supposed of course that day he would
contrive some way to he presented to
"You did?"
"Yes, but he made no effort'at nil,
and when we met he treated me as if I
were an ordinary girl."
"Ho did?"
Mary was too Intrmt on her storv to
lives there nnother riianiVhor wb'ulel?
have taken so, much coaxing?" "   fL'A
.-"No,;'by: heaven,, your 'majesty!" said
Wolsey, who really had ti'kindly Reeling for Braridon'and would gladly save'
his life if by so doing he would not Interfere with any of his own plans nnd ,
interests; Wolsey's heart was naturally
kind -when it  cost, him  nothing,  and
much' has,been' related,ofs him , which,''
to say the least'tells a great'deal more '
,than the-truth.\-lngratitude,always re>
coils upon the ingrate.'ahd Henry's'loss'
,was greater "than Wolsey's when Wol-'
sey fell. ,      ':   \, y   y "'
, Henry,; really" 'liked   or,, rather,1' admired   Brandon, , as   had "of ten \ been
shown, but his" nature was, incapable
of real affection.  The, highest point lie"
ever   reached   was   admiration, ■> often
quite 'extravagant for a time,- but usually short lived, as'naked 'admiration is
apt to be^lf lie had affection fo'r'iiny
one,'it was for Mary,  nccould notbut'
see the justicejof his sister's position,
but  he'^had no  intention.of allowing,
justice hi the sense of right to interfere,
with'justice in,the sense of the king's
will. ^ •   Ad* A}u   t i     . ■   .   .N    "",.'••
■ "Yoii have been,playing,ttbe* devil- at
a great rate,','' he' saidvV'You have disobeyed  ybur*f brother 'and 'VoWJking,"
have" disgraced 'yourself,/have proba-'
bly   ma'clc - trouble , between,.*us^'and-'
France,, for.-if Louis >refuses."t'd -take
you'now I will,:'cram,'you .down  his
throat, and by, your, own story have led!
a good man to thb-blpck. -Quite a'budg-"
et of evils^for one*'wbmnn<'to open.' 'Butt
I have noticed that" the" trouble at woman ' can 'makers in -'proportioiT to' her
beauty,.nnd no wonder ,my little'sister-
has, made'so-much disturbance.' "It. Is"1
strange, thou'gh", that he" should so at-"
feet you. "Master-Wolsey, surely .there
bas been'witchery here. >IIe must have
used it abundantly to cast such a spell
aver my sister."   Then turning to" the
princess: "Was it at any time possible
for him to have given you n love pow-
ier, or did he ever make any signs or
passes over you ?" " '
"Oh, no; nothing of that sort I never ate' or drank anything which ' he
could possibly have touched. And as to
signs and passes,, I know he never,
made any. Sir Edwin, you were always present when I was with him until after we left for Bristol. Did you
aver see anything of tlie sort?? ,
I answered "No," and she wenton:
"Besides, I do not believe 'much In
signs and .passes. No one can affect
others unless he can induce them to
eat or drink "something In which he has
placed a love powder or potion. Then,
again, Mnster Brandon did not want
me to love him, and surely would not
have used such a method to gain what
tie could have hadffreely without it"
I noticed that nenry's mind had wan-
lored from what Mary was saying and
that his eyes were fixed upon me with
,1 thoughtful, half vicious, Inquiring
stare that I did not like. I wondered
what was coming next, but my curiosity was more than satisfied when the
iing asked, ."So Caskoden was present
it all your interviews?" ■   "
Ah! Holy Mother! I knew what was
coming now and actually began to
Jhrivel with fright. The king continued, '.'I, suppose he helped you to escape?"
I thought   my day had   corned bnV
Mary's wit was equal to the occasion.
With an expression on her face of the
Sarlleat   Reference   Is   Found
Old Testament.
"What is regarded as the earliest reference to shoes  is  found  in   the  Old
■Testament, where Abraham refuses to
lake as much as a shoe latchet from the
King of Sodom.    Among the Jews the
shoe played an impbrtant part in many
social usages.   When buying or selling
land it was customary to deliver a shoe,
and tho act of i-throwlng down a shoo
on" territory implied  occupancy.      Tho
finding of sandals on  Egyptian mummies proves that the wearing of shces
is almost as old as the race itself    Tn
Venice    in    the    seventeenth    century
every lady of any pretension to fashion
or position, wore    what    were    called
"choppines}7' high clogs or pattens,    to
elevate them from the ground.. Thomas
Cc.iyat, a traveler who visited "Venice
In, 1611,  says of  them:   "They are so
common in Vcniej" ihat no woman go-
eth  without 'elth?r In   her    house    or
abroad.    It, is a thing made of wood
and covered with leather In sundry colors,  some white,  some red, some yellow.   Many of them are curiously painted;   some,  also,  of  them  have  I  seen
fairly gilt.    There are  many of these
chapineys of a great height—evenjhalf
,a yard high and by, how much the nobler a wo'man is, by so much the higher
aro   her  chai*lneys.,    All  their  gentlewomen, and  most  of their wives and
widows that,are of any wealth, are'as-
sisted or-supported  either by men or
women when'they-walk abroad, to tha
end that they may not fall," ,,       ' ,
. Fortunes  havo  been  lavished    upon
, shoes, y Men ,as widely apart In  every
circumstance'of ^llfo as Sir Walter Raleigh'and Caligula'had their shoes enriched swlth precious stone to the value
of  thousands; of doyars./    ^hen,,   the
tomb of "Henry VI. of Sicily/who, died
ln 1197, was opened ln the Cathedral of
Palermo, shoes made of -cloth of gold
and  embroidered', with   'pearls,   ,,wera
found on the^'dead monarch's feet, and
also  on  those -of  his 'queen.    In    the
time  of'Louis ,VI  of Franco  and  the
courtiers  of'Versailles  were '' remarkable for their, boots, tho tops' of which;
were  enormously"large  and wide and
were ^'decorated  with >a  profusion    of
costly, lace.,    ,  . "        ',      .'' *
,, Even- horseshoes have been made'to
serye the purposes'of extravagance and
display. -Sablria Poppaea,,tho beautiful
and, luxury-loving wlfet of "the Roman,
Emperor Nero.pls said to haWhad her
mules.-shod-with-, gold. --All
over,horseshoes are supposed
soss ■ some occult power of -attractins
luck and .warding oft.evil.-'    •  ',    - *-?
:>ld   on
The     Evidence    of     Its    Worth
,   l«      a     Record    8a!e
13,000,OOQ Packets   Annually.
of   Upwkrdt
.    " ETS   ONLY.
r ■      -       '       '   .,
,   GOOD,    WORK;   AROUND'  -',
ounces,or  pure attar or roses »   '
over $300/   You know howul T
smells alone.   Now watch me L, Ur
rich perfume »- -**..-.....- **. nie nil*ke ,c
Mr. Dick Souvey and Wife Both Had
Kidney  Troubles   and     the , Great
'-Canadian*  Kidney    Remedy   .Cured
Them.(      (    '        „ \ „  \   .'_ , „,-"  l
, Port     Arthur^    Ont;  , Sept.    -.11.—'
^Special-.'—That-Dodd's   Kidney  Pills
cure the,Kidney ills-of,* men ,an'd*wo-/
men alike has been proved time and.
again  in -this neighborhood, but it-is
only occasionally they get,a.chance to.
do double,, work J,in rthe* Game"- house.
This^as^happoned'in the case of Mr.t
and'Mrs'.'-Dick Souvey,"a farmer, and'
his wlfevliving about Seyen milea.fxqmjJ tlils-ho'rse,"to be'safe?'
hqra. , In an ; interview Mr,;  Souyey *    "Certalnlv." Vni^ «,,
*ow watch me make .
by adding things to?t»
<— „._.. „ .ew drops of Uie att-,7.,-
a vial." He, filled tbe vial wit, ,,Dto
of musk, another of orNs ^ !f **
ncroll. ono'of rose, of violet or „ cf
of vanilla, and, finally, u oi.° Sf'
farid-bergainot. b       °»or cloves
""There,'.'-, ho said, "smell that
it exquisite?'" ■• '
;' "Exquisite!" said tlie visitor
"Well,, without its foundation of tt,
malodorous and costly ittar'of, roL.
wouldn't smell unv better «■„- .M_?.tt
of soup.J*
anv better than a plate
said: ,<,
',',".',1)'' wtjfe and ,lmysel£ ' have used
Dodd'stKidney Pills and 'have"r found,
them a b|.-; benefit-to-our'health.b'Vv'e
*]iad' I,.'a' Cr}ippe 'two winters and 'were
eypnsodyto mucli frost, and {cold. Vu,Ourj
slocp-was',broken on "account of* urln-;'
a'vy" troubles!and4pain In ,theJkidnoys.
^Ve,,cach tpok'six boxes.of.Dbdd's Kldj
ney.PllhS'and .now enjoyn'graod-hle&lth.'.
m   - i " P   * 5
.>**<*,Ij^-f 'f,
', 'rt\
'   ,'    ,}•       <  - An n Clincher.,
_ "I'm nbt so particular .bout apeeV
butyl-must have "a gentle horse," 1
peaed Mr.tfGreen.'b'My wife  "£
,to.drlye. you see;   -Wiil you warra," ■
> be^afe?"   '
Certainly." Vaid the dealer reassiir
Jngly/b'He's'a regular lady's horse."
., lou aro sure he's,uot afraid of anT.
thing?"masked > Mr. 'Green
and for*the tenth'tlme.
most dovelike Innocence   she   quickly
t. .j f'Fine^Cut Facts. , ,, e. ,,
,Digging" is*one ,of the' best'.• exercises
for those who are engaged in an .office
all ;day, *'and' have much 'head-work. '.*
bEarlybmorning-eold, baths "do' ''not
suit all, people. - In such cases a brisk
rub "with a rough towel'will be'found
beneficial.*   y      ->    ,i y.b,^,, ,',
^The' best exercise-for,;'the , biceps Is
to lie face, downwards' withAthe' hands
spread -onfMther side''of tho"~; head.
■ Keep the body rigid, and force tho body
:upwards with the arms until the arms
are rigid.^ ';     '; ., , „■       t ■    _,,> ,.
Japanese^ women are- seldom physically .weakbaffact  that' 1st ascribed.,to
the very general adoption by them of
a, scientific Lsystem"-of. bodlly'training.'
^Curiously'enough,-the average Japan-.
cewoman weighs about as much" as the
average 'Japanese ,manrb "-■ "-  " "t{ A
Situated , in'-'Jthe • -middle .j-'south - of
,Brazil, *. the  capital,, Sao" Paulo," has ,a
[population „of''at ,least\250,00lV and7ls.
'much  more ,modern .than  any .city" In
South'-"    America,*   ,excepting A Buenos
-Ayres.' "■,-v) -,        ;.-   " y^y l^sfj.;1; .  b",
'<',In' FIJI, the/coinage ^consists Ichlefly
of 'whales' teeth,, thoseJof' greatef,yvalue
being dyed-red.'''-The natives(,ex6hang-
ed twenty; whjte,teeth' for one.redyone,"
as y/o change",copper1for sIlver;-^.,.'-.-W
1 ,, * Feared, the Feathers., , ."' \
, , Ladjr Yarmouth; who was Miss -Alice*
Thaw of Pittsburg; finds some amusing
material among her husband's tenantry. One day, it Is.said^she was-visiting a sick child., when the mother began
to tell" a pitiful tale of the difficulties
she encountered in "getting, on,", and
above all of the trouble she had with,a
lodger, % who, she said, ate hen out of
house and home. ' , <i ',
"The -'first morning ] the ' man was
hero," she complained, "he ate boiled
eggs very greedily. Egg after egg he
ate^—three, four,-five, six—and^only tho
yolks of .them;, the "-white -he-didn't
bother at all When h'e ,dug hls( spoon
Into tho seventh egg my temper got the
better of me. 'Don't you ever" cat tho
White of *the egg,' sir?* I asked.'. • , "
" 'Certainly not, my good woman,' he
replied. 'The yolk is the bird and the
white the feathers.*" Surely, you-don't
want me to make a bolster of myself.*"
Two  Fathers.
,    Bishop  Wilson   of   Calcutta,   whose
speeches  aro   often   quoted,    had   the
happy faculty of saying the right thing
at all times. -     - -.,
,    On  one   occasion   two  young  people
whose  fathers  were   famous , for  their
diverse and peculiar views on Biblical
subjects camo to. see the blshopf
h "Ah,"  said  he  as  he    greeted,  one,
your father wrote a great work on tho
Apocalypse -I congratulate you on being tho daughter of such a man."
Then, turning to his other guest he
said. "And your father forbore to write
about the Apocalypse—a wise forbearance. You are to be congratulated on
having so wise a father."
thq Basque ^ountry. a,traveler ..writes: >■
"I was.struck.liyf the'whyithe'.women ,
^walked and carried tliemselvesj' A'-fat,.
old'/woman ,'rwlth 1'a 7huge \tray. .on'-i-hor',
bead walked^albiig ata;swingirig,paco,,'f
shoiiting'.lier wareSp^meanwhileiat the'
tbp'bf her^fVoIce.- ^IjSaw-atwomanicar-'.
Tying •oufher^ hend? first ,bfAair-'a,'hirgeM
tray of "fruit"(it's s)ze'ca!n, be', imagined-*
wheiri telljyou that it, was n'fterwnijd^
Ver, stall). brOn,tao--,top'of \this^werbVx-
basket of washing-and a, big umbrella*
to.,be" used to cover the stair.," Then in
her? left hand - she ;"carrled'-!a V supple- >
mcntary-stnll.'f'and' by»the'?othcr,,,sho.
led-a little child,which "could just, reach-
the,'motlier's'hand>by*boldingyits own-,
up as-high" as 'it could streteh'.VvfA 7 *-% ;
c'.'VIs\"was-'waitIrig'onc<f at a;llttlo way-*
, side" inn^ in "tho" village ''bf^Bcaln ,wlien',
-T "Bawiati old'^lady,-, followed*by stwo\
rgrcat.'fat 'white ,pigsjy • .They all ."three",'
Vaddlea/oyer^o the' village*,p'ump."'and'i
^then'/procuring-'spme water-in, ap"aIl,V
'the ,'old_xladybproceeded"to''wa"sh *'her„
"charges'.%eSho' cleaned;themimost"na.f*
;!Biduqusiy-f eyes,\'ears,y' tall/'.back;* hind*
quarters and feet^^v^J^-aLV, H&&
^'JTherois a .'dignity, of carriage about;
fall tbof women/in. Oils ucoun.try.'»>-I< fan-,
"cl'ed "It-'might*be/du9"jto"vth"e' fact; that";
formerly,"?before'"'the * 'Cexle "Napoleon''-]
came'into, operation, * the law, obliged
the firstborn;, whether 'boy' or.'girl,'L,tb!
.Inherit the patrimony'arid continue the
liead'of the family, tho husband taking
the wife's name when the'lnherltor w'as4
a .woman, thus giving the woman a
perfect equality' from her birth.. The
matrons are not less beautiful" than the
younger women.    -   ' ' -.,,
. ".Quito unlike any other language Is
tha't of the Basques. Although 'when
hearing the people talk a'Spanlsh sound'
Beems to be occasionally emitted, it la
not really cat all like Spanish. I~was
amused to find that * 'no* ""is ''ess' In
Basque, and when I asked what 'yes'
was I thought at first tlie answer was
'na,' which would have been very curious, but it turnedout to bo 'ba,' with
the 'b' softly pronounced."   *    '     •   ,
\- Thdf.dealer assumed an' air of.rcflocb.
Uonj.-r, A,,;-,.    '\\t\   ,, ,
',  '/Well,"there Is one thing that he Las *
aIways;nppearedlto be'afralel of cr«
slncebl l-got.hlm,"   he  admitted eon- A
sclentlouslyf ^'/It'Seeiiis   as  If he's  "
scared -to' death? for f fear  some ono
.might say^'Whoa!' and ho not hear IL"' f
JX**"'An-£.,.en*.",J,',«,«* s'<ii»er»tnion.
i-'-'A primitive notion'existed among the -'
Romans,and'other races that a bridge '
'was an.offense^nd-injury to tlie river
god,  as" it/saved  people  from being
drowned', while, fording or'stvitnmliig '
across and robbed the deity of a certain   '
fnumber of ylctlins, which were his clue. -
For,manyicenturies in Rome propitia-
tory*ofrcringsyofthum«,ii victims were
made.-every .year, to' the Tiber. ,llen
.a.n.4tvr<?ID^P»'J "wcre.Mrowned by 'being
.bound and flung from tlie \vooclcn Sub-
,Ilcian bridge," which, till nearly the end,
"of thoe republican -period, was the ono
and only'fbridge'across the Tiber In,,
Itorue/<    *~    ]   '"" '«- ■*-
v ,     ,* .* J
^.y,. *  .,     i. .y^   . ——
-b - . Autliornblp,aa'a Pror«»«lon,
! Nobody!"shouldrwrito who Is not firm.
Jy possessed, of'tlie. Idea that be lias a
vocatlonjfor, literature and Is not v. 111-
■lngjto'enduro". the "penalties of art for '
tlie^sake .observing nn art. If it person
Vho'wrltes/in that spirit ninkes a Ht-,
ing he earns *it If he makes a fortune'1'-
he deserves'lf". '"*" "    "        ',.'■-,
i 'i <'*>   b,' -
-J---. ***-Vtr-
ffV^737^r TLA.- A
b,"r/tjrS:X.Tho'f-I>n««liiK,Yc»r.    '   '      '
Byjslow" degrees and,-varled ways
."Along*the highway,of the.day■» ,
iWe'veiheld our course,and now aro hen
Within the midway of tho year.
.'•'  ' .*",■*.-      t    ' *',\.   .    *'   i
When berry pies havo paled imd gone-
And shortcake, fairer than1 tho daw-n,
And Rocky Fords havo passed from view,
Tho melancholy days'are due!
""-'      '-   —Now Orleans Times-Democrat.
,.      All  Ia  I'tmce.1        >
, Tom—Havevrj-ou hnd any*spats with
your girl lately?     ' ,     s
Dick—No, we're great friends now.
. Tom—How's that? '     ,
. -Dick—We've broken off our engagement— Catholic Standard'aud Times.
A  Given-tray. *
.wj-ltingr poetry's a gift!"
After clcin* the door Bbe"said- "I ' Iw^sV ^ °bJ.eCt °J h°T Vlsit' tte
u     sue. saia.    i ,Ung.   She had not made up her mind
"Oh, no! Neither he nor Jane knew
anything of it. We were afraid they
might divulge it."
Shade of Sapphira!
A He is a pretty good thing,"too,"now"
and then, and the man who says that
word of Mary's was not a blessed lie
must fight me with lance, battleax,
sword and dagger till one or the other
of us bites the dust in death, be he
great or small.
"I am glad to learn that you knew
nothing of it," said Henry, addressing
me, and I was glad, too, for him to
learn .it vou mav be sure.
Icon ixae ukd.J
Fruit Trees On Highways.
One of the ways for beautifying tho
country in the grand duchy of Baden
without any ultimate-expenso to the
taxpayer is the planting of fruit trees
along    the     Government      highways
These are cherry, apple, pear and in
some places walnut trees   The  trees
are planted thirty-two feet apart along
each side of the road, and when the
fruit is ready for market it is soltl at
public auction on the trees. 1\e pur
chaser being obliged to harvest it at
his own expense.
Th« Awful   Odor   That   Cornea- Frosa
Pure Attar o* Roaca.7
The perfumer took- from ^hls desk a
small flask of copper. -   ~~ .,
"In flasks like . this attar of < roses
comes to us," he said. "Attar of rosea
Is worth from $10 to f 25 nn ounce, ac:
cording to the market .This flask la
empty now, but in' It a little odor still'
lingers." ,',,,,.-,
The visitor' smiled" delightedly. He\
had never smelt pure attar "of roses before. Now he ^unscrewed the stopper
and, closing his eyes, with an ecstatic
look he applied his nostrils to tho flasky
But only for an Instant Then he
threw back his head, ' twisting, * hia
features into a grimace of disgust, and
ho exclaimed:       ''
"Garbagel    Bone yardsl    Glue fac-1
Tho perfumer laughed.
"All essential oils smell like that," tie
said.    "Yet no good perfume can be
made without them."
- Ho took from a shelf a cut giass Jar
filled with a thick, yellowish oil that
looked like petroleum partly refined.
"In this jar,"„ he said,."there are forty
"Ah, .wj-ltingr poetry's a gift!"  sho wor-
shlpfully sighed
To Qulllklns, who for years and years to
'.-     ,sell his rhymes had tried. '
"No; writing-,it' is not so much a gift. It
.    seems to me.
As is n disposing- of It—that's where It's a
gift," "said ho.
* *      —St. Louis Republic.
Her genie of  Humor.
Torques-Women have absolutely no
sense of humor, no sense of the ridiculous, you know.  :     r '   * -
Mrs." Torque—There, thero^ now. I
married you, -.didn't' I?—New ,1'ork
Press. >       .    -   ,
- Wot  For Her.
" 'Tis true," said ho, "I need a bill collector,    ,
But I'm sorry that you cannot ba the
Ho said It really pained him to reject her,
But   then,   "a" woman's   work   is never
dun." , !
.  —Catholic Standard and Times.
Hia  Idea.
First Magazine Editor—Why do you
have so many blood incdlciuo nds. In
your periodical?
Second Mngarlne Editor—To Improve
Its circulation.'—San Francisco Call.
love'i  JPuradiae.
At the time ho proposed ho confided lo mo
That   tho    "next   thing   to   hoavon"  *>"r
homo was to be.
And since wo aro married I find It Is »°-
Por our flat's at tho top of the builellnS,
you know.
No Can«c For Alarm.
Young Wife (consolingly to nervous
old husband with asthma)—Now, don't
be alarmed, darling. The man does not
live who has died of asthma.—Lippin-
cott's Magazine.
The Better Half.
The unsuccessful gambler
Ia constantly a. debtor.
His wife Is not ns bad as ho.
But then sho Is no bettor.
—Catholic Standard and Times.
AH In  a. Bnnch.
Burglar—Let's go to de shore nn* rob
de guests at some summer hotel.
His Pnl—Aw, what's de use? Let's
wait till September an*-rob de proprietor.—Puck. ■'■;•■•
The Coupons arc thc same as cash because they can be exchanged for Toilet
Soaps for which you have to pay out money every week.      '
cATufr SUNULI,GHT  a"d  CHEERFUL SOArS can ge^  their   TOILET
bUArb for nothing.
Ask your grocer for paiticulars or write us for Premium List
A gift is of little value if it consists of something you have no use for
In exchange for Sunlight Soap Coupons vou can get something you need and
use every day. ..' b7-'-7.   . , —— . —'— ■'
■^■--T ViilfiirB || i|
«l suffered so much" with indigestion
.A. ,„, life'had become a*burden,"
„« Miss Nellie Archibald, of Sheet
up-bo'r N S.   "Every time I took ev-
«, the'slightest  meal'it caused  me
tnuis of agony.   The trouble caused a
rhokin" sensation In the region of my
heart "which  seriously  alarmed' me.
■Mv inability to properly digest < my
fnod left me so weak and run down
Ihat' I coulei not perform, even   ' the
tiriitest housework, and I'.would tire'
mil coins "P a few steps slowly.,   I
cnueht medical aid. and .tried several
Seines, but   without   getting" tho
List benefit.   My sister, who lived" at
i tonsldoraulo distance, and who had
Lm au Invalid, wrple us about   this
e.rne that she had been cured through
nsm- I>.-- Williams' Pink  Pills,    and
this "decided me to glve-theni a, fair
'trial practically-as .a lasL,report.     In
th-. course of a few weeks thqre was a
noiable change in my condition, and
i I tipiati ^o relish  my, meals. - From
that on I beguu to gain new strength,
•*nd by lhe lime  I had,,used.'- seven
botes, all signs of the trouble had van-,
' is'ied'aacl 1 was once moroj/epjoying
*' ci he-alt I),' and I have not since had
nnv return of the trouble."    . p    <   ■
' 'pr • Williams' Pink Pills cure indi-
eost'on, because thoy make' the .rich
red "blood    Ihat    brings    tcne'  and
„ fctreogih to the stomacli. _ Nearly all
the common aliments, are due to bad'
blood rtnel when the'bad blood'is turned Into good blood  bv Div-Williams'
pink PIHs,   tlie ,trouble , disappears.
Thul is why these pills cure anaemia,
dizziness,   lieau,  palpitation,   general
debility, Id'ilioy troubla.y 1-heuinailsm.
s'-iatice. lumbago,' and; nervous,' "trou-
' bles, such a.s neuralgia, paralysis and
"St Vltps eiiiiice., That" is    why   they
* bring ease and comforf'at.all stages of,
womanhood ami girlhood,"?'and , cure
tlielr"Re;ciet<al]ment8 /when,'the blood'
supply becomes weak, scanty or irregular.'  But >ou must.get'*the,genuine..
7'plhs- Substitutes and*imitatiohsT which'
some dealeis offer' nover'^jCureJ"anything.   When you buy'the' pills"*,' see
"that Ihe"full n.tme Dr. iWilliams' Pink
■ Ifflls for Pale People Is .printed, on the^
wi upper around each' box.,, Sold by all,
'dealers or sent by'mail, nt 50-cents~ar
bo*, or six boxes for-$2.50, hytywritlng
the Dr. Williams Medicine,Co.V.'Broek
tille, Ont.
,      *■         ..,     *t
Here are some facts and figures relative to a hen's egg which may not be
without interest to iho ntudent of poultry possibilities.   Its average length ib
two and twentyseven hundiedlli--, inches, its average diameter at the broad
end one and seventy-two hunch edths
inches, and, it weighs about one eighth
of a pound.    The pullets are* smaller
than those of old liens.   The shell constitute about 11 por cent,    the yolk
32 per cent, and the white 57 per cent.
of,the total egg.   Chemically speaking,
an egg consists of two nutrients—protein and fat—together with   some water and a small quantity of' mineral
matter.    Popular belief to    the    contrary, there is no difference    in   the
nutritive -"qualities of eggs with   dark
shells'/and those   with   light.   Their
flavor is affected by the food   of   the
fowl, for good or(,for evil.   Exhaustive
experiments by well equipped investigators proves that, ihe egg deserves
Its reputation as an easily assimilated
and  highly  nutritious  food,  if eaten
raw or lightly cooked.    Such experiments also show that eggs at twelve
cents jter dozen are a cheap source
of nutrients;  at sixteen cents somewhat expensive,, and   at    twenty-five
cents and .over,   highly extravagant.
The basis of comparison was the market price of standard flesh foods considered  In relation to their,nutritive
elements.    But there Is a physiological constituent,of eggs which,  is   of
"great value, yet it defies th'e search of
th'e scientist or the inquisition of the
statistician, and that is there palala-
blllty.,  Unless a food, however rich in
proteins, is relished, it loGes much of
its value,  while, per contra, a   less'
chemically desirable food that is en-
Joyed 'becomes valuable by reason of
that fact.       , ■ , -   ' '
**- *-Tin rrritfuio h.i   -  -,ir,--i mmmiiih.^i ,
—r—T*"-,sr*ii riira. rsi
im Oi
Which  Torture  Children   are Soon   Entirely  Cured
by the   Use  of       p
Minard's Liniment Relieves Neuralgia.
•   "A.
1 i r< -    f 'kd'Adb;
Admiral Dickens  during the "sham
t bombardment of ,Fort rMunroe/ smiled
" one   morning as a '.sailor /staggered
past him witlPa bale of^kay.on ";his
,back-." "lie makes me think,", said the
Admiral," "of another sailor,' "abBritlsh
one, whom I saw oner day'atfGibraltar.1
He, top, had a load of .hay,, -and was'
toiling with it up'from,* the little fish;
11. Ing village*ttiat lies at the foot-'of the"
K'great roc-k.v I_talked with, him; a little,
V while, and as we parted I said:, " 'Who
j'lro yo'tt, my man? y.What^ob.fdo&you
1/Jold here.''  "   ".Well,",, tho - sailor^ _an-
jwercd, as he jEook'up'the hay again,
1 f'I, used lo consldeV -myself- a.,British
bluejacket, but'TinNdashecl-yJt'I "don'k
'"begin to- think'(I'm^c'af commlssaryf
mule.'" -*'-■ r^'PAA - y,A,7"
 '    ' * ■ -..-  '"*■. ^,tt „' x *) 1 .
. „     ^.y . .. ■ *-.<* * v.   . _-c
• The.Drive Pimples^ Away.-r^-A-face
covered with ,pimples js 'unsightly.bit-,
tells of internal irregularities, which
shoaidjong since have,becntcorrected.
The liver anel the Jddiieys"a"re*not performing their functions-In thchealthy
,way they should, and theseVpimples
■ are to let you know that'the ^ blood
protests. Parmelee's" Vegetable', Pi'ds
will' drive them all away,- andTwill
leave the skin clear, and clean. ,- Try
them and thero will 'be" another " witness to'their excellence. -"'*',,
-Do'not hypnotize yourself with the
idea that you are being kept down": Do
npt talk-^such nonsense. Nobody of
any sense would believo It. People
will only laugh at you. Only,one thing
,1s keeping you down,' and that is yourself., There is "probably some trouble
somewhere w,llh you." Of course.-lliere
are employers who are unjust to their
help;'there'are instances in which em-,
ployecs'are kept/back ' when,,, they
should-'(be advanced; but, 'as a rule,
this.is only temporary, andjthoy usually Unci their level somewhere.—"Suc-
cessiMagazine""   '■;- "? r   ' ' .  ' ' „   T   ■
Especially during the teething period, children are subject to Eczema,
scald head and various forms of skin
disease, which cause the keenest suffering to themselves, as well a3 anxiety to their parents. .        .
There is no treatment so successful
as Dr. Chase's Ointment, and as eczema always tends to become chronic
and last for years, prompt cure is of
the utmost Importance. ,
Mr. C. Wiley, ,who is employed as
cooper by the* Kennedy & Davis Milling Company, Lindsay, Ont, states:'
"I used Dr. Chase's Ointment for' eczema on my little girl some few,' years
ago, and soon brought about 'a thorough and permanent cure- She had
suffered for considerable time, ,Dr.
Chase's Ointment was the only preparation to prove . effective. 1 cannot
speak too highly of Dr. Chase's Ointment, as it certainly effected a prompt
and permanent cure in this case.",
Mrs. P.'    Clarko,    Belmont, Man.; J
writes:—"My baby had eczema on her
ear. The sore was very bad and nothing seemed to "do her much good.
Hearing of the remarkable cure Dr.
Chase's Ointment was making, we
sent for some and after the third application the, sore began to heal. I
am glad"to say that'll is quite well
now and, we give the credll -to Dr.
Chase's ' Ointment. , We cannot recommend this preparation too highly."
* Any mother who'ence becomes acquainted with the merits of Dr.
Chase's Ointment would not think of
being without it in the house. - Where
there Is a baby or small children It Is
of daily value as a means of curing
skin irritations and eruptions, chafing
and all,sorts of burns and sores.,    -
Dr. Chase's Ointment, GO cents1 a
box, at all/ dealers, or Edmanson,
Bates & Co., Toronto. To protect you
against imitations, the portrait, and
slgnatnre of Dr.,A.- W. Chase, tho famous receipt book author, are on every box.
biOne-, of -the- greatest .^blessings , to
parents is ^father Gi aves' Worm Ex^
terminator. It, effectually expels,
worms'and- gives -health in a marvellous-manner to the'little one.        <, *
AND '..- ."     '
d. Governor. McLane„of' New , Hampshire .'was talking about Henry James'
criticism ot American speech. "I suppose that Mr., James-wants-us, to use
tlie .broad a," he'said, "and to talk in
every way like Oxford- graduates. The
broad a i.s all .very, well, and-the ,Ox-,
ford,1 graduate talks more musically,
no doubt, than .the native -of Paint
Rock. At the'same time" it-was through
the cultivation of this English way of
■speaking' that my best friend nearly
lost k his wiie7-lost7-,her, „ I "mean
.through .divorce, not;'through death".
"She* made, one'day, some biscuits,
arid, at* dinner that* night 'she said In
her cultivated way: , "T'made a big
batchf'of these biscuits." ",*You did,
indeed.ldear,', said "my friend,-her, hus:'
band.", " 'How,\lo"yoir know, how >big
a batch I made?*.' she ^asked,1-'surprised.' ' 'S'-'Klhought*'he murmured," 'that
you.said botch'.'/' '•: '   •■",       >
'" Psychine " fdiffers: radically.from
* the old! fogey medicines.'  It is com--'
pounded   on   new "'and   advanced",
methodsofcuringf,disease, otherwise.
kit would be just'like scores of others,.
■ without,' any - exceptional * merits.  '
■But''"Psychine" -possesses virtues"
of healing1, that no,other preparation' in the world^does.
-*,- There rfever. has been in the history of medicine, such „
' a truly,remarkable remedy, for thevyprompt, and complete
"cure1 of obstinate coughs' and  lung trouble.    There" is' ,
^nothing • else * just -'like -it;   or nothing' else  one   half
> —; k°°d'    Thousands of men  and , womeni readily and
, enthusiastically -give testimony lo prove the statement.,
''       ' ■        ""    '7 i e       '       L~*'' 'A   r ■     '        ..
,"".'■        > b     **   X P > r       P      ,  "   . ,^—h A       ■*
,...  ,  . " I am a pail,contractor, and every, winter and'ehange
;of season I.suffered 'severely from coughs" and colds, l being'*
-much exposed   to'.cold and, wet.'   Eventually my--Lungs be-,1,-
came" affected "'and' 'it   is *'bnty'through, the ' prompt' use 'of *>
PHYCHINE'that Tarn alive'to-day. ' <    ,  "   d ;      .     :*^ ;...
"  '»    '   *   -c'"?.   ' '"HJJGH..WYLIE, Glencairn.'-Man.' ,
\ ....._._»- .        ' t <r II...* - '-I —
(Orison   I3wett   Marden   In
The quickest way to get away from
tue counter is to worK hard, be polite
and „obliging at the counter, lhe
trouble with people who complain that
they cannot get above the positions
they are in is that they can not see
that the step to the thing above them
is in the thing they are doing, in their
manner of doing it, that tho opportunity for advancement is ia the promptness, the thoroughness, the efficiency
they show in the positions tbey now
Of two clerks working side by side
in a store, one knows that the best
part of his salary is not found in tup
pay envelope, but in the opportune
to learn the business, to extract from
it the secrets which his employer may
have paid a' fortune for, besides putting his life into It He is all eyes,
all ears, all the time thinking of bet-
ter'methods, Improved ways of/ doing
things, and he finally becomes a proprietor himself. The other sees nothing in his", life but drudgery and - a
perpetual  clerkship. ' ,
• If you have a hundred acres of land
and only four people to support, as one
correspondent states that he , has. It
you have enough brain, ambition, determination, and grit, you can not only
support the people depending on you,
but you can also give yourself, a good
education,—for you can buy all. the
books" you need— and if you are a
good manager, if you have -system,
you can have all the leisure you require for study,     y „
If you-are made pf the stun ...-nat
wins nobody can keep you back, for if
you do not find your, chance where
you' are, you willJ find it somewhere
else. But remember that your achievement cannot rise ,higher than your
resolution. So long as you think .you
are tied down so ..that you 'can not
move,-you,will never get up or get on.
The man who acknowledges that he
is,a "perpetual clerk" will never become manager or, proprietor of anything until he changes,his conviction.
His own lack of„confldence and push,
not'clrcnmstances, is the chain which
binds him.     •■■--,      * ■-.
* It is as natural that we should „ob-
tain the-thing'we long, for with all
our .-hearts, and persistently, work , to
obtain, as that a stone should come
t'ofthe earth when hurled into the air.
The amui'tion, the desire, the longing,
the hunger, tlie* struggle toward the
aim, these are the1 forces 'of, gravitation which bring us the desired result.
':HOW'S  THIS ?r yp
*We offer One Hundred Dollars Eeward for sny^
com of Catarrh that cannot bo enred by Hall-a'Cat
nrrh Onre. F. J. OHENEY "4 00.. Tolado, 0.
, Wo. the underalgned, hore known P. J.' Oheney
for the laal IS yoan., aud believe him perfectly honorable In all, boalneM traniootionn and hnancially
able  to carry oot anj obligation* mado  by  hia firm.
Walcinq,   K.INKAS  4 Maiivi-j,
,, A ^     Wholesale Druggists. Toledo. O.
Hall's,Catarrh" Cure Is taken Internally. Beting'
llrootly aron ,the blood and mneoos surfaces of the
system. Testimonials sent froo. Prlco -75o. per
bottle.    Sold  by all  Druggist*.    ''/''
Tako Ball's Famlly'PUls for oonstlpation.
"I don't believe Wind's tips on the
races are any good." "Why not?"
"Well, he said'they were a sure thing,
and then he wasn't willing to lend me
the money to bet with."   '
Minard's  Liniment,
for--  sale* Every-
Senator Penrose tells of a lady who
objected lo all familiarity by street
1 ear conductors, such as touching her
or calling to her, or assuming that she
needed help in getting on or off a car.
Ono day when the motorman was put-
ling on .brakes and slowing up - the
lady arose, and the conductor shouted,—"Wait, leddy, until the car
slops." "Don't address me, sir, as
lady," she indignantly replied., "Beg
your pardon, ma'am," replied the conductor; "but all of us is liable to make
mistakes."   *      '     s A
Cheapest of'All Medicines.—Considering the curative , qualities of 'Dr.'
Thomas' Eclectric Oil it is tho cheap-
cs>t medicine now offered to the public.
The dose roqulred in any 'aliment is
small and a bottle"" contains many
doses. If it were valued at the benefit
't confers it could not be purchased
for many times "the price asked for it,
but Increased consumption has-simplified anel cheapened its manufacture.
"tittle boy," said a gentleman, "why
do you carry that umbrella over your
head? Tfs not raining." "No." "And
l,,c sun is not shining." "No." "Then.
w'iy do you carry it?" "'Cause when
It rains pa wants it and when the
Run shines ma uses it, and it's only
tills kind of weather that I can get
to use ll at all."
Ayer's Cherry pectoral
quiets tickling throats, hacking coughs, pain in the lungs.
«  relieves  congestion, sub-
dues inflammation. It heals,
strengthens. Your doctor will
cxplainthistoyou. He knows
all about this cougjh medicine.
„ "_*> **»Te ni»d Ayer's Cherf Wet<w»l tn
2£.&?Ujr !or **• 7**" *or throat.and long
ucrablw, ana «e think no modlolne oqnaU It."
MBS. A. roMBBOT, AppleUm, Minn.
Weak Throats!
Pu£!l£ p,Hs   greatly   aid   recovery,
••wwy  vegstabl*.  eently   laxative.
\    St. Joseph Lewis,' July 14, 1903.,
•' Gentlemen,—I'was badly kicked   by
my horse last may and after using several  preparations on  my-leg nothing
would do.    Mv leg was black as jet.
I was laid up"in bed for a - fortnight
and    could   not   walk.   After   using
three bottles of your MINARL/'S LINIMENT I \gas perfectly cured, so that
I could start^bn the road.   -
Commercial Traveler.
•' "You would'be surprised if you had
the experience we do1 from day to
day,"'said the conductor of a 125th
street crosstown car. "A woman, fashionably dressed, her fingers covered
with diamonds, got'on the car atMadt-
son avenue, and when I came to collect her faro she began to fidget
around, looking for her pocketbook.
Finally she blurted out that she had
lost it, but she did not seem anxious to
go back after it. The-car kept going
all the time, and when she did not
show any anxiety I know that she was
bent on beating her raTeTacross town.
I. told her that if she did not pay her
fare I'would be compelled to put her
Off the car. She looked at mo, smiled
and'replied: "You wouldn't put me
off the car for tlie sake of five cents,
would you?" "By this time we had,thrived at Lenox avenue, and thero she
got off. Well, do you believo it, that
woman had tho nerve to smile in my
face and as she was leaving the car
say to me: 'You're the easiest 1 have
met In a long time.'" .     -
Minard's  Liniment Cures  Burns,  Etc.
\ <"* t j* 1      *X. * V,„r »*■ ■*
The Dr. t. A. Slocum^ 'limited,     -"   1J9 King Street West, .Toronto
Appetite comes with eating
and each square of crispv de-
jlicibusness seems but- to maJce
jroom for more. '  -
MooiieY's Perfection
Cream Sodas
are different from any other,
cracker. Nothing heavy or1
doughy about them but so light;
And crisp that they are trans'!
parent. Mooney's biscuits willr
be a regular dish on your table;
trf you will try them.
Say "Mooney's" to your grocer.\
her with-her puppies is* to witness the
perfection of motherhood. , Carrie—
How sweet! ' Where are the puppies?
Small Boy—She's eat 'em all. Miss!
Itch, Mange, Prairie Scratches, Cuban Itch on human or animals, cured
in_30„minutes by Wolford's Sanitary
Lotion."Hi never fails. At all'druggists.
A captain who had just got a new
company was looking down the muster roll, on which ' the names ' ran
"O'Brien," "Maloney," ^'Murphy,"
—Sullivan," "O'Flaherty," and so on.
Is every man in this country Irish?"
said the captain, to the - sergeant*
"There's wan Swede, but -he doesn't
have much to say," was the response.
Winks—What makes you look so
blue? Jinks—I have six . daughters,
none of them married, or likely to be."
Winks—And you are blue over it?
You are* the most ungrateful mortal
that ever breathed.' I have six daughters," all married, all have children,
and I've got to support ^ the .whole
crowd. "- !'      b
_ A Now England family paper advis-
tho carriage waits villi-   ed its readers concerning their lite and
imkUHch-Without what,   ailments In a    column    headed "iho
Home Doctor, conducted by    Dr. ,
,T well known practioner of this town."
This word ot caution is printed in bold
face. Note: This column is intended for simple cases only. Serious
cases should bo referred to physicians,
not to us."
out.    Mr. Struckitrich-
ye mitmskull?   Butler—Mahout bosses.   It's tho motor carriage, sir.
"It is said that if a girl is a bridesmaid three times she will never be a
bride." "Oh, aunty," replied the hale
girl, "were you a bridesmaid three
times?" "No, clear. T never was a
bridesmaid in my life." "Poor aunty!
Why don't you get to be a widow?
They say a widow can nearly always
get married it she wants to."
Count Wedel, grand equerry to the
Kaiser, has just resigned his post on
the plea of advancing years. Ho made
his entry into public life at the age of
ten in the city of Hanover, where his
father was a member oT *he government. It was in 1S4S, the "e-ir of convulsion In Europe, and 'ittle Wedel
found the mob one day smashing the
windows of a public o.Tice. It was
great sport, and he joined-in it with
enthusiasm. Then somebody «r«ed^
"Let us smash old Wedel's windows!
The crowd wiur delighted, but-did.not
know where, old Wedel lived. Then
came little Wedel's great moment. He
stepped to the front and said:- I
know. Follow me." So they followed
him, and he joined in the smashing of
the paternal glass with peculiar joy.
When he tells the story now he adds:
"It was the jolliest day of my *ae!
For Inflammation of the Eyes —
Among the many good qualities which
Parmelee's Vegetable Pills possess,
besides regulating the digestive organs, is their efficacy in reducing inflammation of the eyes. It has called
forth many letters of recommendation from those who were afllictcd
with this complaint and found a cure
in the pills. They affect tile nerve
centres and the blood in a surprisingly active way, and the result is almost
immediately seen.
Lord Cornwallis , had , surrendered.
"I decided it was the best thing to do,"
he e; Plained to the reporters, "li's a
great bi-il cheaper all around than it
would beficr the two countries to hold
a peace conference. Think of-the cable
tolls!" Besides, as he reflected.afterward, it didn't bind King George to
the payment of an indemnity.
Aunt Jane—This is the dear doggie
that I wanted to show you, Carrie.
She's the sweetest cretaure.   To   see
• •»
Made forw
Northwest Wear/
Stanfield's Unshrinkable Underwear is planned and knitted
especially for Northwest winters.
It defies the worst blizzard tliat
comes down from the Klondyke
—keeps you snug and warm, no
matter how low the thermometer
goes, j
-i ■',.-■'       --   -  '*'-- - "«•'■
lis soft, silky Nova Scotia wool
t—with the shrink taken out.
< It is knitted in all sizes to
i comfortably fit every 'figure—
f and holds its shape, no matter
j how often washed. -7-,. .-
Every garment 13 guaranteed;
■e absolutely unshrinkable.
> ,    of,     WOMEN.
r I'm sorry forvthe woman whose standards,-social-or physical.-do not-permit her to handle a hoe. * It seems, to
'me-as graceful an-ffinstrument as,.'a
golf club. Anthour's exercise along a
tidy garden row-will produce the'finest kind of ,a glow; and, withal, j you
'get so ,mucVmore done with 'a hoe!
It'is.but a* poor'spirited .person who
will "putter'with flowers',' -but dare
■not „work in the vegetable garden for
fear that some one may 'think" she has
""to' do it.b If'the neighbors'are scandal-'
ized because I turn the baby loose' In
the shade on tlie grass and push'the
wheel hoe instead of the perambulator
it is their lookout". Perhaps, now, they
are dyingstoidig and have not quite
dared for fear of, my, scathing criticism! Let them know the worst. I
purpose to,dig, to rake, to sow, to
weed, to lioe, and to harvest, for the
sake of what I get out o£ it in mental
growth, flowers, exercise, aesthetic uplift, and vegetables. I shall take'my
turn, too, with the bicycle,, the tennis
racket, and the golf clubs; but next
to .the go-cart the wheel hoe is my
favorite vehicle!     .
Lever's,Y-Z (Wise Head) Disinfectant
Soap Powder is better than other powders,
*s it Is both soan and disinfectant.      34
(From "Success Magazine."-
Taking'it "by and,large," the male
sex is in the majority in our* country
by some 1,638,321, according to a recent census bulletin. In some of the
states, however, the women exceed the
men in number, notably in the district
ot Columbia,. Massachusetts and
Rhode Island. Usually men are in excess in sparsely -settled communities
and women in thickly populated regions; cities, for example, as a rule,
have more females than males. In the
later years of life, the women exceed
the men, which seems to indicate that
they are longer lived. In the period of
sixteen to twenty-five- years of age,
also, the report shows them to be in
"Don't you wish," he asked, looking
soulfully into her eyes, "that the tunnel on this line was ten times as
long?" "No," she answered. It
struck him like a clash ot cold water
that she no longer loved him. "They
always turn on the lights when coming to the long tunnels," she added,
"and  they don't for the short ones."
'"You may refuse mc now," said the
persistent suitor, "but I can wait. 'All
things comes to him who waits.''
"Yes," replied the dear girl, "and I
guess the first will be father; I hear
him on the stairs."
"Our grass should be cut, John,"
hinted Mrs. Subbubs. "That's so; it
does look very seedy," replied her husband languidly. "I'll ignore it with
proper hauteur hereafter."
A new definition of "friend" was
given by a Manchester schoolboy the
other day in an essay. "A friend is a
person,who knows ail about you and
likes you just the same."
Beautiful Widow—Do you knpw, I'm
forty years old today? Gallant Bachelor—Madame, you are just twenty: I
never believe more than half of what
I hear.,.
"Do you believe in the survival pf
the fittest?" "I don't believe in the
survival of anybody. I'm an, undertaker!" ■ •..■■■■',.
How, Big is
Two Cents?
7     ~ ~
'   The average constunption of flour,
' per year, by each person in Canada,
is about one barrel (196 lbs.).
Suppose1 you use an inferior .flour
'at a saving'of say 75 cents over the
cost of a-barrel of Royal Household
Flour, that is just 6}/i cents a month
, —rless than two cents per week.      ° ,  ,
' , But an inferior flour can yield only;
a portion of the nutriment you get out
, of "Royal Household" because cheap
'flours vare ' poorly  milled;  contain ■ a
■ greater proportion of bran'and shorts-
—the /granules are not uniform—the
bread is heavy—the texture is coarse
—the flavor is .tasteless, or poor-—the -
- nutriment is not in' it '    '"'„,''"' '/
(being perfectly milled, isT.uhifofm in',
<texture—^makes .bread :that is' light-
and wafefl ike-^white as snow—rfinely *
flavored-rAhighest in ".nutriment ''
]. ."Royal Household"; is ^electrically
"purified and sterilized-1--backed up and
guaranteed by', its makers', .reputation.
Ogilvie's Royal Household Flotsr.
■' ll
WA   r«J   «J   IM o   s s o
Paul Bartlett, the sculptor is now
in this country to superintend .the
casting of his equestrian statue of Mc-
Clellan for ^ Philadelphia.,, Having
passed most of ...s uie in Paris, Mr.
Bartlett is'bilingual. Hef relates that
one'day in ".the Luxembourg Gardens
his attention was 'directed to a party
of throe American ladies who were engaged in tin 'animated and mutually
unintelligible' altercation with a cabman.,'1 Addressing ,the eldest lady, evidently, the chaperon andfs'pokeswoman
of .the party, he said: "Madame, perhaps I can besof„soine,service t9 you.
r' speak French." -Gorgonizing", him
from head to foot with, a stony stare,
his -countrywoman sternly replied:*
','So.'do I!"', And the cabmari perceiving ' that the, intruder" had"" been'' snubbed, closed the' incident, by proclaiming from-the box: **"Me spik-Anglish."
'IVe have no_ hesitation in saying
that Dr. J. D. Kellogg's Dysentery Cordial is without doubt the best .mecli-'
cine ever 'introduced for dysentery,
diarrhoea, .cholera and all summer
complaints, sea sickness, etc. It
promptly gives relief and never fails
to effect a positive cure. Mothers
should never be without a" bottle when
their children are teething.
"What did you get for your mother-in-law joke?" "A dollar from the
editor and a six weeks' visit from my
mother-in-taw." „
"Why do you want a .divorce?" the
Judge agked. "Because I can't look at
my wife without being templed to
commit suicide or murder." "What
brought about    this state    of mind?"
"She put.
■moth'^ balls in    my
"Petition granted
1   (*■
Minard's"Lini'ment Cures Dandruff.
vN early i every Inight,"
it **
cure disease by removing the cause of it. .Jn the treatment of those
disorders which involve any failure of,the nervous' force, BEECHAM'S
PILLS have, during nearly sixty years, built up
Nothing  renews   the   power   of   the' digestive,(organs   like
They cleanse the Blood of long-standing impurities, brace up the
Nervous System to a high point of vigor, and effectually chase away
every symptom of weariness and depression. Since BEECHAM'S
PILLS have cured tens ot thousands in this" and every country of the
globe, just ask yourself why they should not equally prove a boon to yott.
Renew the power of digestion by using
Sold Every where in Canada and U. 8. America.      In boxes. 25c
Two 4-h.p. Gasoline Engines, 2nd hand.
One  pound
and half
pound Lead
Packets,   3
pound and
5 pound      I
Vv  "
Gold Standard
J      yi o af tiii-lsj
~:>      -,    i-t-
-r-; 'r   •'wy-f^ >
, fc > "   ,-'0*- .
• >***'',>?'-' if.'
,   (a. '''I?,;S
Colonel 'Lockwood, the most ,amus-
ing man' inVtrle VHouse of' Commons,
told the-Stewards of the Royal Masonic Institutd&for'Girls a good story at,
the festival,'"recently, ^v ptominent
'man ca'lled-lo"1 condole with a.lady on
the death ot her husband, and concluded by saying,?"Did.he leave you much?"
■.r!3nnTr„ , airaiv l^iirht I1    TV« g    tllO    reply.*
f iK^.y. i I
,.*    r-ll.'1.   CV'I
>S * ;> r*-"V,
<*■ '&
u -" •"-■ <■ V.
4?*f-;A 1 I
"   A'"t, »#,,**• *y,IS*.
i ^8  *h°a« *',i
a b'   -r£.,-*>„-„," '    '      <
Canadian .Co-operative Company,' Ltd. ■
--'    " " -,JJohh-McVicar/'Mgr.;     '    "
OotnmlBsion Merchants  and dcnlors in all kinds
of QllilSA    Consignment*    Solicited.    Writo,
.    \ Fhono or^Wfro us for Part.balat*,, 4
Offices, 303 Mcjntyre Block, Winnipeg.'
,   ,v
} yy
The Keeley Cure
Has restored to health, prosperity and happiness 500,000
'people who were diseased and
poisoned from the use of LIQUOR 'and DRUGS. Write
To-day, now and 'get the necessary. Information   about   It.
.  viAt- -
.-        '
-    .\<-v
I - ? - t
*!' ,
* lA
'< '.>\
■ '>?
/di ■Mr^iyilT's.'iup 1   y
P iblirhed in the inlercsl of the people
of ile^ic- and Eaat Kootenay.
,jr. j. o i\i u jc uo..
-    -    l'ubllBherg.
® BATJt- 0> 30U8C1S11-T10>.
ff te Year .'••• •
but cold blorage chickens.    Here is an
ipportunity for some  good enterprie-
ing mini to make a fortune.   Get some
hens and let the nens do the work.
ratuki'AV, SEPT.
Two of B. Cd celebrities are taking
their annual outing. Joe Martin is
doing a wind jamming stunt in Manitoba, aud John Houston just stepped
down to Tonapah for a little breatbing
spell. Meanwhile tbe pioyinceis' left
,to plug along as best it can.
Even a   wise   uij.u *jinslunea   gets
it "handed to him."    ,
The New York Life Insurance company contributed .$48,702   to  the  Re-
Watch for the Snaps on Fridays
and Saturday! They Trill change' -
#very week,  .
The Moyie  Pnig and yStailonery  Store.
A stutteiing p.*rdC)n luih an unpltas-   publican   fund   at  rthe   last  national
nit way of breaking ihe news.   * AS-npaign. -TJ&9 reason' given  is ,that
In London an eh-gunt couseivatory
.Would becallpd a "blooming success.
, , ,
Now keep, that   cemetery   project
going until something definite ia  ac-
i, **
' , There are great things iu ptoro Ior
iloyk*, and thoio who j,tay with ,tbe
place vtill never ,rei;ret it.'.
No man can love his 'pe-ighbor >s
himself if the 'uforeoaid neighbor is
learning to play tho cornet.
."■ *.*-
It", !««*,, 1
J *r-   ll-ftt",
I *] b *     f*. t
" In tho human race uo one need expect to,win a prize who slackens speed
to criticise the pace of another,
<'        ' - ■  ^ y  i
<    -1 r-
■In the face of a boycott on American
- ir       * > - ' en        '
goods in China," the Standard Qil com
puny sold ±0,000 'cases ol oil in Shanghai in one'day recently. '      "'*"
This week we heard,a young" man
, i - .-
.singing The Good Old Summer Time.'
,  '     '*        ',-!",'     j .
With.winter staring "us ia the  iaco we
' think it is-'time to "forget,:},.''  '<    '
i ..",','
, 'Judge Alton B. Parker is lo  receive
b V       *       , ,
rttti annual salary of $100,0,00 aa a cor-
.. ' *       .
poration lawyer in New York.   From
, a financial point of view ho haa Rooae-
yell skinned a mile!
.   Jesse James,1 Jr.,' son of' the   noted
bandit/who has been runnine; a  pawn
'i a." ,      , A
shop in Kansas City, "knows how it ia
himself,"    since    someone, .recently
* e -. -' t
robbed his Gash drawer of !$30Q.
pf v. i.^,i|,|p ■
;y, dAkiMM     ,
I', --ib ftiM   b   /
A^ 11
Ia eir- * *A'*-)lC1
' . Constable JBouth says that there has
not been a Moyie man  in   the  Moyie^
lockup for almost'sis  months., .Still
r   "   .>.t I.-.   * ,     ,, " ,- ,,
some people imagine' that  miners   are
*--*.,,,('y>     .''-.i        ' '
i a rough arid untamed breed of cattle.
■Tt'is said that political bees are buzzing in the bonnets of G. T. Rogers
'and Jake Fink, and that  both ' are  in
active training for the mayorlty'race
»-, •     i     .      ,*
which,will soon tako place  in   Crac-
e      -     ,      1.       -,    .        -       * v.    -
brook. '  -l
-      - . .«..
M. J. Haney never oyen  stopped a t
hia  pet  townaite   Movelle (naw  Ald-
.   *|   <    '
rldgt) in passing   through   the  otlier
day.    Neither did he stop  at   Moyie,
the   town" which  during construction
ho put forth every effort io kill.
it felt tbetcompany would be jeopardized by Deniociatic success.   This is
another in^ance of tbe many  uses   to
'    . '"    '
whioli the' policy  holder's  money  ib
put to.
"I have never cast a vote other than
for,the Liberal party-; but now. under
the leadership pf'Laurier, I And   that
thev have turned their back on prin-
-p   '     -   ,   - . i
cii)le>s I was taught to follow." In
elTcet pu.)1i was lhe message delivered
!>,- Joseph Martin to the citizens of
Winnipeg, and (he manner in which
it was received by the thoroughly
representatiye audience convinced
hiin tbat lie had not spoken"to un-
ready oars.     ^ , *. < <>
'   Nome merchants   have  decided  to
b "       ' '   r 4        *        "   '
boycott Seattle.   They are now  work-
' 1> A ■ ,
ing for "the establish nientpt ajsteam-
<■ \       . "      '   ' -      i
ship line directirom   San Francisco to
' ' .    i. " <    '   N
Nome.    This   has   all   been brought'
, , ,,-  , , i. u a     j,      v    *,
about, it is said, through the;exceasive
rates that have been charged on gold
shipments, aiids also because 'Seattle
merchants have had a cinch in .times
past -and have worked it overtime.
Thus cities like individuals-'sometimes*
get too strong with the -"big mit" and
lose by it. '        ' ' v    '' ' , k~<»
,^^* I  O. Oi F.
0^*^^-2i3 Rllde'' r-ue*c° :s'°- *'•
Meet-- eery Tu-stl«\ evening in their
hall   on   Victoria  street.    Sojourning
Odd Fellovva cordially invited.
P.T.SMvrn. '  F.J.Fmytu,
.Noble Grand. Secr'y.
^^•^■.■^F^j^S?^^^ ^-.*C*>ir;>».-sfc**<^ '*».-*>k-^?'!S:5^!
Moyie Miners' Union
,      ,' No. 71  VV. F. of M.
Sleets in Me.Gropor hall every Saturday evi»nin«r. .Sojourning' members
are cordially invited to jiUend. ,'
Thob. 1Z. Kelly,
Wm. J. Pkltham/v
' e. 1
ClinruU Services. .    f
,i      > *
Presbyterian—In the .Oddfellows
Hall. Sunday Schpol'at 3 p. m. Evening,  service   at  7:30. '      *■   ,
Everyone welcome.      '     '. }
'     ■• -      ^C. McDIARMLD, Pastor ^
' ...
Methodist—Sunday School at ,3 p
m.   Evening service at,7 :30 o'clock.  ,
Everyone welcome.'    , "-*  A
A'     D."M. PERLEY, B^ A., Pastor! b.
<• .        For Sale. - ff
The place known as tho Dill milk
ranch,,320 acres, good barn house, and
water'nearby:   Also two   draft ^horses,
harness, sleds, wagon, etc' *
'      '        Apply to   /-J
t    ''      'J. E. Crowe, Moyie, B. CJ "
Freibt eggs are selling iu Moyie at
60 cents a dozen or 5 cents apiece, and
boarders at hotels never  sue anything
} m
■ m
Of Clmlorn lUor'bus vrlth One Pmall Bottle
of OliHinljorlnln'., Colic Cliolora and Ci-
arrlioeu Kenicdy.
Mr. G. W. Fowler of High tower,
Ala., relates an cxperence he" had
while serving on a petit jury in ,a murder case at Edwartlsville, county seat
of Clebourne county, Alabama. He
says:'-While there I ate some fresh
meats and some souse meat and it
jjave me cholera morbus in a very severe form. I was neve»r more sick in
all my life and sent to the drug 'store
for a certain cholera mixture, but the
druggiht Bent me a bottle of Chamber
Iain's Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea
Remedy instead, saying that he had
whatl seut for, but that this medicine
was so much better lie would rather
send it to me in the fix" I was in. I
took one dose of it and was better I five
minutes. The second doso cured me
entirely. Two lellow jutors were afflicted in the same manner and one small
bottle cured three of us.", For sale by
Dr. S. K, H.uvie. .  '
' ( Hamilton Watches "aie.giving/such
universal satisfaction tbaUwe have hail
■i ■"special movement put * up for , us
which is known "as "Tate's . Spcoi .1."
It is a high "grade movement, which
can bo bought at a reasonable, price,
and is guaranteed to be abgood time,
keeper,    ,   ><v.rI .   ,. *    ,,   b ,', \
W. F.^TkTE &'SON:r<
'  i i ,.„'*-..   „ -      "-,    ' A    .   ',
C. P. R. Watch Inspectors,   ,; *  '
•* '   i , CRANBROOK, B.' C. ,
P. BURNS'-.■&-CO
ii A
*■   -     'i ', ,      7'
Fresh-and Cured Meats, Fresh
,''   Fish, Game  ana   Poultry. ,'„ WL^
.-. supply-only   the   best.   ' Your
trade solicited.'     , "'    L '
-_ b    •<■   '
.    _   . ,      ■*   MAKKETS   _ "  {"'
In 7all the':Principal
Cities- and-,, Towns * in
y \ Britisn,Columbia'; *",'
Under New
The Dining'Koom  is' now  open,  the-
Ber *- is ii(?wly   yujiplteei,. aiidf   a
''   ! -evei'y e fi'dri.wili ,be m.idfj       ■   _
,   -    '      to give satisfaction.',        J
J."A.1 GOUPILL, Propr/
-Meets on the  first and third   Wednce
d.tj' of each montii ,ui 8 P. Id.
E- A. IIILL^  ,       J. H  HUVKE,   '
\Srorthy Pres.      '       Worthy Secr'y.
MOYIE.      .    ■    ■ fa
UNION MACE Clothing a Specialty.'   ^
fy Wolsey Unshrinkable Underwear    .,-'     ' |
I      -    y  ',    and W. L. Douglass' Stej
^ ■       '     NONE'BETTER ON THE MARKET.' ■$
^   , Trunks, Valises, Suit Cases, Hats, Etc, f'
Harvey   &   , McCarter,''
v ,    ,    i ,
'Barristers, Solicitors, Notaries, Etc.
Cranhrobk, -
* ■     * • —
CBANEROOKv, " l" 'k^ty-B. 6:
'.!   -
--? >
, , Wholesale Wine'-.
V-a'na"1 Spirit-Mer-- ;\,
V chaiit.'   \ ,\    <)d    a
,    r     .   ..  t l j *» * i      <>
* i ■ jp
'Agent for Calgary Brewing^Co/a?
Beer, Ale and Porter. -
T.**JLab-cl"& Co.'s'     '' >'*   ' ',    ,7
C '
'ft '     &      , -,
;-EaVand^GI-rain.'b s>
\     "'  ,  * 7-?- -
'      ' BaRIUSTKR, SOLldTOR,' No"
' *,   *   * tary Public, cfec. 6' ,
CRANBROOK. *' 'British CoLUMnTA':
•A fA> 'A
Fore:Bn,andfJ),e>fJie§itics.\Viiies, Iiquors.*
■W'*v f_ ■ydp#*~ii&iG)0aFd.'-4/ * s . "*
t     b •> ( "■'; 7'>w   .', ,   *'   ."'7-- - •,*,',
Tobaccos,      Confectionery,
Fruit*.,, Eic. - ,,
Victoria SI.
"   .-CbH.,DUNBAR, '
,-t >, „ i i v   ».-       t A   *
Barrister, Solicitor', Notary Public;- Etc^
I ^'Cfanbrooi^B/O.  '? I
DR. FaB. MILES,        , '
' » ( » *.V   1.   '      '* -I    ' r-M   ,, , ,.,
., ' '3o»E20?eri37xs,a]'i   kk *
y -.y .<'    '■ ' '       * i  ,
G'ranhrook;.   '•      ,B,;rC.
j * ... ',  y
■ft   ,
tl  _
tt     J - -     ,*.'     ' *    .. •-'    A   ,,-':„    '< ■ V
I This Hotelis New and,wellPiirnished   Tlie i
t,-  „ Tables are,Supplied.with the Best the
I        Market affords...The-Bar is Filled with
%     ' the Best Brands of ^Liquors and Cigars,
CI*  '
ft jiovriK-
headquarters -for- commercial
„ ,;-'a'nd."mining;mek '"','
Ce-&ea3.«.S«eeeStEeeStgeef ^€fe$eS^»3>a» €«^*c3>'%93 t»9?-»^»9d€6«ei(^.3
A' Real Fair This'Ycar s*
^-Bolter I'han Ever'Befero
.Thef .Twelfth Annual
PQkari^lhtePstafefi: Fair
',/".7-6cteoWSi:; 9!'ta--i 5J::I9b5 f
'    -       .       -   'A,'   A . tf'i    .I     '-v"'!*   .,. f..'b<1    *   . r
:/}l);Zo?m '" ; "•
* * ^wWderftil ^isblhys'of PAWN'S FAMOXJSryBOTEOA^rOS, prtl
'■^ sen ting J'TII E 'FALL X)F PORT "ARTIlUR'-'fih .'Flaming ;Firoivorks
-.     7. SPOKANE,kWNNEL CLUB'S-Big An'nusil Djg Show   „    ,
s ,.«'., ^ *,\   j,, - A    "'     ^ , - - b -
• *,Concp88ioii8 for Sale"  .'7„^'bu   Howell'*W^Peel, Preeiclcnl.
s   Write for 'Premium List;'   ;' •? i'RoDT.'H.'.'CoVoiiovEj'gec. and Mgr.
■1- ^    .' *-' .-,-    A   ,    ..    . r.-"_    ..     V      , -...j...     .V,- -r      . - r *        .
o oaccos.4
.' ' ^     ','-*!.      '"'-,-, '*   Ar, sA £   ',,
uV'-'-V'bls;'   —
Ai:t C'J
L-^sL if-1*^^
,sp s jy."
A'. Bi,'Stewart '<£x'Co.
« *"        ft,* t   ,       -■*»-*-.
» Agent   for   Crows' ^Noat
( * •" "      Steam Laundry,'       *  "
-^ - -
Stove fixer and
Hep air er.
i "" *
I -A-PPV at'4Leader" oHlce.
15. C
Keg Beer, Bottled
Beer and Porter
always' on Hand.
JOSEPH NLEDERriTADr,       riopt,
General Draying
Business done.
All kinds of wood
For Sale, Good
Satisfaction      to
i,,    »v        *
B. C.
St.   Joseph's   Convent.
NELSON, 11   C.
hoarding ami Pay School   coiduct-
ed by tlie Sifters of St. JoM-ph, Neioon
B.   C.      Conmicrci.il     inn1    t-nsinesH
courses a  spt-i'i eity.    Kxce*l!i'iicu   an.I
swift   progrr-s-3   i h.er iclfj-, -x^   e- if h   de
parlment,    Par^n's   ohonld   urito   fxir
particulars.    Ono inonlh   ai—urcs   th"
public  of   the   thoronj;hne*-s   of   th
Slaters' methods   of IC'-ichiiicr.    Termo
commence Jatin.erv,   April   and   Sejpt.
Pupils are admitted clurimi lorn>.
ivesley . & paid win
Express and Gener- .
al    Delivery   Business.     Livery   and
Feed Stable.
British  Colum",
nid Ui
Large sample room in connection
with house for commercial men. Best
of accommodations.      ■• , A
Headquarters  for   Commercial and Mining Mon.
i   • , - >
Bread, Pies, Cakes, /Etc.        \
v Twelve Loaves $1-. t
k T^HpyASD.'/firop.
^itMi.,T.W\vIiOWNEY^Prop. ,   ■  ":t    ;
■MINERS'* HEADQUARTERS. /This.hole! is  cloae^to^tho  mines, and to j
,   d- Ai/,   "every'CoiiYeniencfc"for Working Men!*   •■   ,*
South'viotoria'St:--,, ,':''  '"    '.    ", y f,     M0YB.
I   '.
t ' ■ > '
And Gkst3'  Fuiinisheii.
Fine   Suitings,    Ovorcoating
Trousers,   Imported    Goods."
.   s (UNION   SHOP.)    , ''
Queens' A'7e.      MOYIE
o'caasNS avehus,-
Embalmcr and Undertaker,   .--,
Seattle, Taconia
Pacific   Coast Points
St,  Paul,   Chicago}   New   York
I'nliice  and Touriat  Sleepers,   Buffet,
Library carp, Modern Day coaches
Dining   curs.      Meals
a La Carte.
Best Meals on Wheels
Fast   Overland
For Tickets,  Rates,  Folders   and
- Full  information, call oh   or  address any, Great Northern, Agent,
or write
A. G. P. A. C. r. il, A.
.Senile,       701 VV. Riv«ralde    A'v
fcfj,i.kane, V>'ce.bington.
30 Day Limit.
Choice  of Routes.   All Via.  Sumae,
Vancouver  to  Seattle, Via. Victoria,
Dominion Exhibition New Wcst-3
minster, $20.33.    Tickets on   sale
Sept. 24 to Oct. 3, good to  return
till Oct 12.    Corresponding  rates
from other Kootenay points.
Arrowhead   to  Vancouvor    daily
from Sept. 2G to Oct. 26.
For Rates, Folders or Tickets Apply
to Local jJAgen t. .',        ' -   '
J. Attwood,/Agent, Moyie. 77
J.3 CAKTETl,       A    .' d-  Z. J. COYLzk
TDist, J'ubs. Agi.
'•■5t.'tGon. I'es    Agt
''   !l   '     Wholesale * Wines, 'Liquors
* " and Cigarsi. 7* '■  ^  ,._,
CRANBROOK, .    .       British Columbia.
We handle .everything lin the Hardware linel
Also Cumberla.nd blacksmith's coal/powder|
fuse and caps, oil, paints and glass,1 at
iitrai« ,
1905--September S7 to'_October 7—1005
Under the auspices of tho Royal Agricultural and Industrial SocietJ*
bitidi UiA
Stupendous  and comprehensive array of Exhibits
representing the resources of all Canada.
$100,000     IN PRIZES    $iBO,ool
Enlarged grounds, new handhome and spacious buildings.
CHAMPIONSHIP Aquatic and Lacrosse ev n^,
ROYAL IRISH GUARDS and other Famous Band?.
GRAND WATER CARNIVAL—Parage'o'f Eraser river 'fishing
boats, H. M. warships, Indian warjeahoes,   etc.   f ,"   ';
Indian  Sports.   '.-..- |
flcety r»|r1
For all information write   W, H. HEART,
New "\Ve8lniinister, B. C. ... ;
Secretary   b


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