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The Moyie City Leader Aug 13, 1898

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 vc^^fi: ,^*.>*r..^'\ ,*�����-. >se, j^-. .,  AN IDEAL TOWNSITE For-Business and  y'.      Pleasure; as a Residential Locality  .-Unequalled.     ;  -     '    Situated on MoyieJLake. Excellent Fish-  ing. Boating, Bathing   ant!  Shooting:.'.'  Body of the Murdered  Han Found.  FOUR MILES, WcSJ OF MOYIE  MAMMOTH   RETAIL   EMPORIUM.  His tread   was Pounded   to   a  Jelly  .   Ilia .Features Were JDisiijjurert  Bevond Recognition.  and  .BACKED!? BYr-pAS* HOLISM  ugene, Lak  llliUUU    it>  ��...,��-! mm an hour's walk." Good water  supply. Exceptional drainage facilities'."Has  "Hie hest prospects. , ,   ,'  i r, ���    < n  The Busiest and Most Talked of Town in  , EAST��KOOTENAY.  -o-  G.   CAMPBELL, Moyie City,   B. C  %��� >*����� >*.��� >*? Xfc.- -��*��� ^ ^^^ >? ^^^pS? Hi  DESAULiXEKiS- CO.,, L'roiiB  Tlie Ilcuvi ia nKniiipjj'eil   in  First  Class  Stylo  TlirouglioiU.   Large mid' Commodious 'Dining -  Room.   Besta Brawls'of Wince,   Liquors   ainf  Cigars can be lir.d at;ihe',Ba:-.  $  /Ki  Headquartersffor Commenciai and Mining|lV!en.  ��� MOYIE   CITY, R. C.  "**��&     QIMiEX   A.VEXUE, ��� .'" ���"  as  OF  ,:?T  srjTs  -o-  An Ideal Townsite Most Picturesquely and De-  { light-fully Situated.  r-  'Backed by payrolls of the St. Eugene, Moyie and wombyhim. Neither  ", tleiueu were  present  at   the   inquest;  ' Lake Shore mines.  -0���  1'or Further Information Apply lo  LAKE SHORE ADDITION TQVVNSITE CO.  A murder, evidently committed in  cold blood with robbery the only apparent motive, was enacted within six  miles of Moyie City and not more than  iive or six days ago.  Tuesday the body   of   a   man   was-  found lying  within  20  yards   of, the  tote road about four miles west of this  place by'David   Newlan.    He notified  W". G. Bateman, the , milk man;  who  j in (urn appraised (he mounted  police  stationed here of (he fact.    They (hen  notified Coroner, Watt- of the ghastly  discovery.    Dr. Watt ,not being  able  to act, Bnxhe of Cranbrook was summoned and held an inquest.the follow-'  ing day. ' -  Tlie' body   presented   a   gruesome  spectacle, the head and face being decomposed beyond recognition from being exposed to the hot sun,  but  the  body was in a fair state  of  preservation,  being protected,, and   went - to  show that the man had not been 'dead  more than   three or  four '"days'!    The  skull was pounded, almost, to  a  jelly.-  and several large blood   stained' rocks  were found close by which were likely-  used for   that   purpose.    The  victim  had   undoubtedly  received   the- fatal  blow while,on the road, and   was  subsequently  dragged  down   the  hill   to  where he was found.    HtfAvas buried  on the  spot  after   the  post   mortem.  Tho murderer, used   very  poor judgment in covering up' his crime, for  if  he   had  dragged   the   body   50-   feet  farther, to where there is a deep ravine,  it might never have  been   discovered.  The  man   was  evidently about  -10  years of  age,   slim   built,  and  stood  about   iive   feet ' three   'inches.    His  pockets   contained   a    memorandum  book, in which was some English and  Italian writing, some   tobacco and  a  knife.    He was clad in a pair of overalls, calico shirt and a  pair  of heavy  shoes.    A short distance  from  where  the body lay a fur trimmed cap and a  pocket cut   from   a pair of   overalls  wero  picked up.    Nothing  could   be  found by which to-identify  him,  but  judging from the characters found  in  the book it is thought he is of   Italian  extraction.   .  ' G. li. Williamson, bookkeeper at  Armstrong's camp six miles west of  here, was iu-.town yesterday. He is  positive the murdered man worked at  his camp since August 3rd. His  name is Guiscppc Puerio, -- and his  partner's name is Antonio Bruno,  both Italians. He recognizes his own  handwriting in tho book found on the  body and also by the shoes, which he  claims ho sold the man. li. A. Eraser,  a C. P. 11. timekeeper, also identiied  the     man     by      the   peculiar    cap  of  these  gen-  pr  however.  Last Sunday two Italians left Armstrong's camp together, coming east,  and tho following day Bruno returned,  got some'-clothing left by his partner  ami departed again westward Tuesday  morning.    The   two  HARDWARE,  GROCERIES;  PRODUCE.  '��Z-rfz shLsb^tou& ifejfe_sfe^A, .rfjrjAf ^ ^ jJz^  4 ' "' ���      ' ���       i  il ALL  KIXDS  01? , Ft  I  *JLJOL  -\��  ,   g ��� DONE ��� h,  TIN ROOFING A SPECIALTY     '*  1    -PRoruiETons of-  CLOTHING,  Gents' Furnishings,  BOOTS and SHOES.  STRICTLY FIRST CLASS IN ALL DEPARTMENTS.  if- i i  Oor-. Vlotorla mt. aadMoyleAve., MOYIE   CITX.  Bifjluiguished Visitors.  George Foster, Chas. Theis" and W.  J. C. Wakefield, the former two from  Spokane,, and,, all three members o��f  the,Fort Steele Mercantile company,  were here this week on both business  and pleasure combined. But they  .came here principally lo have a look  at tbeAteamer Echo, in which they  hold a half interest. Wednesday they  took a ride on the boat lo the foot of  the lake, where they spent a ^pleasant I  day dallying with the festive trout,' returning in the evening with a good  catch in their baskets.  Mr. Foster was one of ^the original  owners of the LeRoi.mine, but disposed of his interest some two years  ago for #100,000 spot cash. He is now  ope nf^i.e lending law practitioners of  Spokane and takes an active part in  politics. In speaking of the political  situation he said ho was confident, the  Republican party'would carry 'the en-,  tire state of Washington at the coming election.  ,Mr. Wakefield is also a prominent  mining man and has recently sold  some interests iu the Rosslandr district for a handsome figure, while Mr.  Theis is ah extensive speculator and  has unlimited capital at his command.  The party visited the St. Eugene  mine. ' They returned to Fort Steele  and Spokane today.  store will   be  opened  soon   after   the  completion of the building,  Mr. Shae is one of the oldest and  best known residents of Moyie arid  was one of its first bus:ness men. By  his fair and courteous treatment in  dealing^with the people in the past he  has gained many friends, and in entering upon thi3 new enterprise he will  certainly meet with success.,  Died Far From Home.  .���A. S. Lyon, who has been employed  with W. S. Cranston's engineering  corps fd'r���some lime past, received the  sad intelligence last' Tuesday5morning that his brother; G. I. Lyon, had  suddenly died'in Fort Steele on Saturday^'August (3th.- In company with  Mr. Cranston) he left at once for Fort  Steele to attend to the afinal disposition ofjlho, remains, but arrived too  late,' he having been buried the same  morning at 10 o'clock.  G. Campbell is having a ', tustle with  the prevailing ailment.  Dr. F. W. Green has been' appointed  to succeed Dr. Ryan for the western  division of the Crow's Nest road.  Martin Foley .and Tom Kaeder have  been doing assessment work on the  Baltimore, situated east of the St.  Eugene mine.  Judge W. H. Eraser returned Thursday' from Cranbrook and tlie vicinity  of cheFraser group. He reports having -  made several promising locations in  that locality. ' The Judge has been  carrying a rabbit's foot lately which  no doubt accounts-for the milk in the  cocoanut. .  T.,L. Crosson? who has had the con- -  tract of carrying the mail between the  head of the lake and  Fort Steele  Ior ���  several months  past, makes   his  last  trip   today.    He   and   his  brother-in-  G. I. Lyon,   tho   deceased,   was 42  la'w, J.  P.   McMahon,   will  leave   to-  years'of age and was born in Arnprior,  Ont. He had been in the west about a  year and had been employed in a  clerical capacity in the construction  Df the Crow's Nest road,  LOCAL   NEWS.  morrow for Bonners Ferry.  KOOTENAY  KETCHUP.  A find of aluminum is reported from  the suburbs of Brooklyn.  G.  CAMPniEI.X;,   A. T. CLARK.  This Hotel is New and well Furnished.  The  Tables are Supplied with the Best the j  Market aifordsAThe Bar m Filled with |  tlie Best (Brands of Liquors tand Cigars, |  HEADQUARTERS  FOR COMMERCIAL . J  m    . AHDMIMNGMEN.- . . g  ��f|M<>VliS CITY, ��� - - -        ���'.       'J5JMTIS-U coi,<miAA.   (I)  men had been  chums apparently. Tho drew their  pay1 last Saturday, and the, murdered  man's amount due was about $4.0.  Sergeant Clopp and . Constable Angers are endeavoring to ferret the  mystery, one having taken the road to  "Bonner's Ferry and the "other, to Kus-  konobk- in. an effort to,, apprehend the:  guilty party. Eraser -accompanied  flv'lhem in order to identify the man,  Another Election X'rolmble*  In all probability there will bo  another election throughout the province: Aa to -whether Bakei? and Baillie  will run again in 8ailth .WaetlCoot'euiiy  io -ysi ittibiidwlti Tlio ilrtfce for the  election litis bot ySb, beeri &<t> btifc it is;  thought it will occur s5rhe tiitie ih  October,  A Glance at Cranbrools.  Having heard and -read so much of  Cranbrook of late we .decided to go  over and take a look for ourselves, so  last Saturday, seated on the hurricane  deck of Willio Murphy's white  flyer,  I we hit the trail in quest of the "beauti-  ! fill."  Cranbrook has an ideal site for a  city, . Tho valley at that point is about  two miles in width and almost perfectly level. The hills surrounding  are not heavily wooded and away up  on the mountain sides can be seen  little green branches, park like in appearance. The valley is fertile and  affords excellent pasturage, as well  as agricultural pursuits.  Cranbrook at the present-writing is  a busy little burg. Considerable building is going on, and in most cases the  structures are both modern and substantial. The Canadian Bank of Commerce is now established, and there is  Jas. Croniu is back from Spokane.  ' Malcolm Horrie and Harry Parsons,  residents of Craubrook, paid   Moyie a  visit Sunday.  Richard ��� Cooper, lepresenting the  firm of Simo-i Liser & Co., Victoria,  was in the city of the lakes this week  and was registered at the East Kootenay.  .Wm. Carlin, the genial and whole-  souled member ol the mercantile firm  of Carlin tt Durick, Fort Steele, was  here Tuesday and Wednesday.  Sandon's city council has refused to  issue any' more liquor licenses.  -The Pilot Bay smelter will be blown  in attain when the Crow's Nest rail'  way reaches Kootenay lake.  The North Star company havo  shipped nearly 3,000 tons of ore during the past three months.  The North Stat company are doing  the assessment work, on 21 claims in  the vicinity of the North Star.  Ferry this week and is now in the  vicinity of Irishman creek, where he  is making some mineral locations.  Mrs. Mary Ryan of Spokane is perfecting negotiations for some real estate  in tho lake shore addition. She will  soon havo a building erected and will  open a millinery store.  The many friends oi E. li. Small  will    be   pleased   to   learn    that   he  __ w      reached the Mission hospital in safety  also   talk of   tho   Bank   of  Montreal   and from last reports was in   a much  W. B.  Willcox  has  purohassd   the  S. A. Fallon was here from Bonners   business of tlie  Brooklyn   News,  and  putting in a branch  . A visit to the Herald oflico found  H. T. Brown, the,proprietor, and li.  M. Wentworth, his genial and versatile assistant, up to their eyea in work.  The Herald, has the. best equipped  newspaper and job office in East. Kootenay. .:���  We stopped at the' East Kootenay,  run by Messrs. McQuiston & Burge,  and if tlnu house can be used aa a  criterion, Cranbrook can boast of her  excellent hotel accommodations, "i  AUofclior JJuildilllg Going Ul*i  Work was begun Thursday morning  on Joe Shea's new building facing  Lake avenue. It is 12x24 feet in  sisfA rtmi the front portion will lie  fitted up for a cigar, tobacco and notion store, while the back will be used  improved condition.  Joe Wilmshurst has turned farmer  and is now slashing down the bay on  his meadow, west Of town with an  "armstrong" mower. '.' He is also developing his claim/ tkoa California,  which irf close by.  There.is'.talk of organizing a. brass  band in.MoyiC) to be conducted.under  the auspices of the athletic association.  As most of Moy.ie'a athletes are .musically .inclined; the movement will undoubtedly meet with popular favor,  C.J.Rose and J.E.MusgraYe.received  something less than a carload of photographic'material this week, and the  beautiful ecenery arround Moyie will  undoubtely be punctured in many places by the shots .from their kodaks.  Persons wishing .anything-in their line  will take charge of the same at   onco,  The safes for the Canadian Bank  of  Commerce at Cranbrook have arrived;  one,of them weighs 5,000 pounds  and  and the other 2,000.  The concentrator at the Whitewater  when runniug can crush 100 tons of  ore daily. Fifty men are employed at  this mine.  The goven incut has a large force of  men at work building >: wagon road to  the town of Traoey, going up the east  bank of Lewis creek.  The agreement entered upon between the North Star company and  thy C. P. li.-is', that the former agrees  to do the grading fur the .railway-, and  the hit-ter company the rest.   .  as a  card   and. smoking  room.   The I.>vill do well to consult them.  The city of Nelson   has  sold   to the  Bank of Muntreal  $65,000' iu: debentures,   bearing iive   per cent  interest  and   running   twenty   yeais^pat   yS^.  From and alter this . Nelaun  property  owners will havy no taxes other   tluuv  to provide lor the iuterest and sinking  fund  of  its debenture, debts.   Its ro-<  ceipts from witter  and  clectrio  light  rates and licenses .will   be more  than  sufficient   to  provide  for  street    im*  provements, pay salaries and  all   current expensed.  Ui SS«SE«5*SS
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WOjIAN A]S"D hoaje.
'AN ILLINOIS WCM^
USEFUL
!"3 BRILLIANT AND
Forming the Ci.i:<".i Clirernct?.--—I~ujiu<r on
Crvclit a:nl For Gusli—Tho Throe Daily
Blt-ali—?ion- Arrets Are Obtainuti—The
Kngsiusr Woman.
Educator, scicniif-r nnd philanthropist
cumprisu rather a wide range of titles to
gii'-c to or.o woman, but ll.iy do nut ,cxnn-
/-.erate the worth and achievements of Miss
Mary  E. Holmes of  Koc-kford, Ills.    No
woman in- '    "     '   "  "   '     ""'"    '
moro admired, ior
Illinois  is  belter known  and
hrr varied aceompiish-
imonts than.this will known Rcckford woman. To thousands of people she is known
us :i .saintly devotee to tbocause of religion ;
to utlu'i's slill, a savant of science, nnd to
others cno of tho inobt accomplished, of
educator?.   '
Miss Holmes' special bent for original
im estimation in tho field of natural scienco
has lircn.'iht her fame. In this work sho
-has found the chief done;lit of lier life ns a
Kudent nnd scholar. Tho many curious
pets about her home aro interesting evidences how thoroughly cnlhu.sinstio she
has been in the cloi-e. study cf nature. Sho
kijs that these pets havo been kept nnd
fostered not so much tp train, b,ut for psychologies study, riovcriil tpecies of nquir-
rtl, pojihers, chipmunks, guinea pl^s,
coons Avoodohucks, ferrets, fxjses, a hear,
robins, thrushes, moe.kliig birds, parrots,
,.cauK'i and many amphibious ii'iake up l-.er
menagerie for study. All , the.».e, being
can fully trained to live together harmo-
nioii!-ly, havo developed niany et-nraeteris,-
ties anil foniicd tlio basis of her earelully
prepared zoological studios.
Speaking of lsrr love for tho natural science:;, sho says: "When I was 5 years old,,
-1 commenced in a systematic way to study
natural history anil to prcpuro an. herbarium—analysing mainly by U ray's'How
Plants Grow.' This collection, still cxiet-
.ing in part, formed tho nucleus of what
'has been called by thoso competent to
judge onoof the largest und most complcta
herbariums in Illinois."
" ThchO achievements in the linos of scionco
havo brought Miss IJoimeu splomlid recognition from varies soiuces. In 1888 the
University of Jviichigaii conferred ujion
hor the uegreo of Ph. IJ. ' .This degree was
won alter a most thorough and exhaustive
examination, i;ei- thesis being entitled,
"Tho Morphology of tho Canute on tho
Soptu  cf  ltugcso Corals."    This   treatiso
hold
-a
'iim^-yM^
mim^yMii
.^.akM;:,.,
WART..Ei!ILiH.h0LX|E3.;,, /'■
has been: recognized-as an authority bothla
lihiglahd and Germany. Ef.till later; on tho
score cforifrlnal inve.st.igatibii' anil discovery, Miss; llolines won tho singular distinction of being .'elected- a .'fellow of tho
Geological Society of America. Ko other
woman in tlio country had boon .so honored, and only one woman since Tins been
■so honored.,'.a '.'a , ,/..'-
Miss Ilolmcs' devotion to scienco dir1 not
dinilnishthu religious zeal and beliefs inherited from her Presbyterian parents.
Her interest in  homeland foreign missions has been   quito.-.as intense as her interest' in scienco.    At no time sinco she
was quite a  young girl  has she boon anything less than president of some missionary band.    During, tho past 1 i  years she
has  been  president  of  tbe   Presbyterian
.Missionary society of tho'Frooport prosby- .
lory and for  the last ten   years also chairman of the cy nodical,cominittoc and secretary of. frecdmen   for  the   Illinois synod.
Her present  position as freedmen'B-secretary of  the  northwest has  brought Miss
}Iolmos in close touch with  the condition
of the colored people in the south, and her
'heart has been .enlisted'in'a way thoroughly  characteristic  o£   her  aggrcssiye   and
kindly   nature.    After  tho  death- of   her
mother, in  1800; .she  and   her father, as-
s-isted by. friends of her mother, erected in
•Taukson,A-iiss.,   as  a   memorial    to  her
mother,   what  isknown   as  tlio  "-Mary
Holmes Seminary For Colored Girls." No
similaredueaiiontil institution in thesouth
was morothoroughlj'.equipped for helpful
' service..  A  .   c        ■'..."'■■■
When it was all destroyed by Are in 1S0G,
the idea and lovo of its purpuso still lived
in her heart. With thesnmo energy that
hail enabled her to accomplish wonders in
other lines sho sot about to rebuild th.j
f-x'ininary. With tlio co-uperation ?if hor
ilo\oted father and many friends who had
learned to lovo nnd follow her in iill tilings,
tho seminary was ro-eit^ctecl and .completed
1 ii West Poi nt, JM iss., In, .1 an'uary- of 181)7.
In ndditiqn to tha Mary Holmes seminary in Mississippi* Miss llolines has helped to build and equip other institutions of
learning at Cotton Plant and MonlieeUo,
Ark.; Oak Hill, I.- T.; Swift Memorinl,
Kogersville, Tenn., and Mary Allen seminary, Texas. , ■
All   this missionary work is being done
.by Miss  Jlolmcy  gratuitously and   out of
Dtiro love for tho cause of  the negro's ad-
'vancement in tho  south.— Fahnio B. Williams in Chicago Tinics-ITerald.
tho nursery. This, of course, must bo
rtoj.ped. At the. same time thero is no,
nanghlinrrs ir. tlie m"stive, ami it. need not
cuil fi>ith a punishiur-tit, tmlo.-.stlie young-
. pter has rejut-.ted the misdemeanor immediately after iirii-g cautkmi d.
\"ery in.i.giaatiM; childnn, on tho othor
hand, will tircuu.sianruilly narrate incidents which they deeh-.ro they have seen
or as having happened to thcmselvis, and
it is nut easy to make them grasp.tho fact
that tins is a falsehood. The best way is
to take it for granted that it is a iiotion
anil say: "Yes, dear, that is a nice littlo
story you havo mado up. Now, shall mother read one, or can you make her up another?" In this way tho child realizes that
on« may rehuo things not true if they aro
honestly labeli d i.s such.
Always avoid a:ousing tho violence of a
vcally pasisionato child. Remember that
fiino times out of ten it is tlio disposition
df you-, your husband or some relative that
has descended upon the, little one, who is
really.niore to be. pitied'than blamed. After a certain ago ono can reason with a
child in its quiet moments and explain tho
danger and pain of these headstrong put-,
hursts, and assCt it to learn tho hard lesson of self control, but a tiny mite is too
young for this, and, if • possible, without
giving way weakly by a little tact and
diverting the child's mind the,exhausting
, torrent of.passion should bo averted.,
[ When very juvenile youngsters
.their breath in that alarming fashion in
tho middle of a cry, tho quickest way to
bring them around is to rub a wot sponge
or f'.annil on the face. Tho unexpected (
t.hock fcpeedily produces the desired effect.
At tbe same time thin holding of tho
breath is hardly ever .attended with dan-'
Kor, though it appears most appalling to
nny one unaccustomed to children.
! The great secret of management lies,
bowcxe-r, after all, in discipline. Havo ns
few rtiles and regulations ns you possibly
can, but havo those kept .to tho letter.
Don't excuse any deviation therefrom, but
, insist with quiet firmness on their fulfill-
! ment. Tho child disciplined to implicit
obedience has learned tho hardest and most .
important    lesson   of    all.—Philadelphia
Times..
j   . ^   	
| Bnyias en Credit asil Tor Cash.
!   ' "Every large  department store," said n
' woman  who   has  studied  tho  question,
I "has  a  desk,   counter  or  ofiice  for  'ex-
; changes.'    Ilio woman who  hr.s a charge
't account and who  has  purehascd material
i for a dross which, on  reaching   homo, sha
iinds   does  not suit her, simply writes to
the house where she   bought it to send for
tho material and 'cicdit amount to my account.'    Tho'■next day n politcmcssengcr
calls for tlie dress   pattern, takes  it back,
tho amount  ia  credited, and sho has lost
nothing more . than, the price of a postal
card, because of her ehangoof mind.   Now
if  she  had   paid   cash   for the goods sho
would hmo  found it a   difficult matter to
make tho exchange.    Instead of sending a
card sho'must- tako tho go.pds back herself
nnd   explain" matters to  Several pcoplo in
tho  department where  tho  purchaso was
made, arid when it is all over t.he receives
a 'credit check,' which  entitles.her to tho
amount of her rets.rncd purchaso in othor
merchandise.
"Do you knew what a bargain day
crush is? Well, ycu can understand that
although ono wants to get there and tako
advantage of the opportunities offered in
the papers by tho large concerns one wants
ta get away after making purchases as
quickly as possible. Tho woman who pays
cs sho goes must wiMt, sometimes a long
time, until her parcel and change come
back, but the woman who says'chargo and
send' walks away immediately after lie?
purchase has been mado and sho knows
that l.er goods will bo delivered nt her
home within a few hours.' But tho storekeeper knows why lie' offers so many,advantages to tho 'chargo' customers. Ho
knows that the average woman, no matter
how good a housekeeper sho may be, will
buy more if tho has an account than if tThe
paid cash for her purchases. Accounts
with tho grocer, the butcher and tho baker
havo caused many a careful housekeeper to
earn censuro for extravagance and paying
cash in thoso departments of housekeeping
cortainly means saving money, but if a
woman can resist tho temptation to buy
morethan- she Heeds and wants to shop
with comfort, she should be a 'charge cus
nt KW.timcnts akin  to these, calling them
foolish   exaggerations of  one of  nattm-'s
enthusiasts.  Tiny eanr.ot :-eo tho necessity
of going without tlie wings  and  arrets
•which make their  headgear more stylish
and becoming.    "What aro a few among
many;-'" they .say. "These ornaments are
in the fckeps. Wc did not kill the birds."
Pardon,mo; you aro as much a murderer at least as the hunter sent at your demands to bring those bird lives for sacrifice to tho altar cf your lovo for fashion's.
Yon'will wear the evideneo of a cruelty
and pn.ilu and bo merry under tho burden
of your guilt. , „
' SYhat w°'dtl nature do if the sunshine ot
tlie world wcio not put to iniix: in tho
trees? Think of a sprii!g-.withoufe.thi_v-luvo:_
calls of the birds! Can we get along without cur songsters in the land? Then how
can wo stop their destruction? Only by
women, In c.no great body and in the lovo
of humanity,'standing up for tho right,
lifting their voices^ in ono mighty ch'crus
of determination against tiiis awfiil devastation of lite and snug, this sacrifice of
joyous csistenco to vain desire for. ornament.—'-Edith Roberts in North,American
Review.
r.      Tho XasslBS Woman.
Acolobiated physician writes tho following on nagging women;
"Nine times out of ten the woman .who
nags is fired. Ono time out of ten hhe Is
hateful. Tho cas.es that conio under the
physician's ey'o aro thoso of tho women j
who are tired and who have been tired ko i
long that they are - suffering, from some I
form of nervous disease. They may think
they ore 0:117 tired, but in fact they aro
ill, nnd it is that sort of illness in which
tho will hi weakened and the patients givo
way tc annoyances that they would ignoro
if in a healthy condition. In such casus
the woman often suffers moro from her
nagging than .the hutband or tho children
with whom fho fin dp. fault. She knows t-ho
docs it. yho does not intend to do it. 'tfhe
Buffers ih her own self respect when sho
decs it. and, in tho depths of her soul,
longs for something to stop it.
"The condition is usually brought on by
broken sleep, improper food, want of somo
other exercise than housekeeping, and of
enough out of door air and .practical objective thinking. It is oitcn the mo.st unselfish and most affectionato of women
who fall into this state. .They ore too
much dovoted to their families to givo
themselves a bicyclo, for instance or
enough of any healthy exercise oi- diversion,
enough of afternoon maps perhaps. In such
capes tho husband is often to blame because ho gives na'gfor nag instead of looking straight for the fundamental cause of
I tho trouble. Thero are many eases \\ hero
such a woman   begins by showing a long-
; ing^for a littlo moio attention, a littlo
1 moro tenderness, an Invitation to a concert,or n cozy llttlci dinner outwith her husband. Tho man who docs iiot take that as
a sign is responsible for( pretty much all
that fcllbs^s, and sometimos it amountstto
'  something very liko criminal respousibil-
.  ity."  ' .
Th9 Art c£ i.anj;Iitcr..
you  know tho arc of lauchtor?   A
f lotir Husband's Mother.        "-—
"Bear anything beforo you permit yonr-
Eelf to complain to your husband of nis
Brother's faults," writes Mrs. Hurlon
Klngsland en "The Duty of tho Dauph-
n-law"   ill Tho  Ladies' Homo  .Tcur-
ssnwsas
sido may mako you
other-in-law somo
day, and as you sow now so you will reap.
Should you ever find it necessary to break
through your rule of sllenco never speak
while undor irritation.
"Few attentions'will plcnso her moro
than to seek her to tell any bit of news
that you may have heard. Asido from the
:»act that tho average old person feels llvo-
ly interest in tho affairs oi friends anil
neighbors, she will valuo moro than all tho
implied wish for her sympathy in seeking
,hor to share your budget. Trent her with
special lienor and deference in thopresenco
of your servants, your children and your
friends. Their conduct will bo modeled
after your cxiunplo. In imagination, put
yourself often in her place. It will help
you to bb fair and kind". If you have already had unpleasant or.pevicnco of your
mother-in-law's preser.co in your homo. If
her peculiarities grato upon you, if sho is'
intrusive, irritating, apt to interfero with
your management of ohildren or household, I can paly repeat thceamo formula,
'Make lv:r lovo you.' It may savor of
tho old copy bock precept, 'Ho good and
you will bo happy,' buc to overeomo evil
with good Is the dlvlno prescription, unci
nothing can long redist Chrlstliko methods. At least tho csoorlimms iu well worth'
the trial."
RliEtrcen end M&lil. .
The confusion begiua when Maria and
her mi.st:ess meet tn that wonderful arena'
of ignorance i.nd misunderstanding—tho
lutclliger.ee office.
The mistress docs all tho talking. -
I am nwiiro that certain dogged writers
of humor are in tho habit of making this
oppenr quite otherwise, but my own observations bear cut my statement. .Llarlu
usually maneges to stipulate for her ".every other Sunday" and her "overy other
Thursday," but fsr the rest shcigives herself unquestioning, unbargnining, into tho
employ of en unknown mistress, who seldom informs her definitely juhtwhat is
expected of Hor and who coliUy repels nny
attempt on Maria's part to Ond out for
herself.   Yet 1 have neve." been nolo to un-
S, lr>, VI Cordov/i street     "|
&J10 Water btrool
I rl iJ ts> tJ L$ IM a ^ &»
LLMITEU       '' ■    -
,S"UTjIPIaY
Complete Outfits .
Klondyke-Y'-akoii Gold Fields,
"W'e have the largest stock on the coast   and  wm  outfit  parties  on short
notice,    Wc can also/supply jmek or work horses 'at reasonable prices.  , . ,
FORFOfE -     ■
8 :  _WINES AND OKOiGE CIGARS
I CALIFORNIA :W!NE
/? ,NEIaSO.N.
**ite
reason why Maria should not nsk questions
of  Mrs. Talbot as well as  Mrs. Talbot of
led
Do
Forming ll-.cr CliUd'u Character.
Tho unformed'characters of children aro
so different  that
•in a family of   brothers
and sisters no two are alike, and each ono
■needs careful and .earnest study.     This is-
tho more important if wc remember what
a wise   man   onco said, "Givo.  nio'a child
;till it is 0 years old, and  then   it does not
.matter who conies sifter ino'."   It is indeed
.;n.fact that the  salient, points of  tlie char-
'neter take root during that-early period c.1
' life aiul a little one,of 0 who is hard hearted or. untruthful or spiteful is esceedingly
hard to reform.
■- A wise mother mutt discriminate judiciously between natural- juvenilo failings
"isml real naughtiness. Thero are so many
acts and words wliich must not pass by
; unchecked, and yet do not deserve a con-
miro or too much f,tres3 sot upon them, anu
other offenses which must never bo overlooked..
All  healthy, strong, vivacious  children
; are rest-loss, willful and  mischievous in a
. grouter or less degree.   Tho boy of 3 years,
full of spirits, and tho joie do vivre, often
pitch.c-J his, toys about in a reckless fash-
2rm, icry unsafe for tho other denizens of
I-.
tomor'   in   tho dry goods stores."—New
York Tribuno.
The Thrco Daily Mealfl.
"Tho average person may tako for .breakfast a subacid fruit, such as r\ raw, baked,
i steamed or stewed   apple, a ripo  peach, a
j bunch  of   grapes "or   n   very  soft pear,",
! writes  Mrs. S. T. Horer  on "What  Indi-
1 gestion  Really., Means,"   In  Tho  Ladies'
I Home Journal.    "This may bo  followed
I by a bowl of well cooked cereal with a lit-
j tlo  milk, a s-.licc of  whole wheat   bread,
and, if ho hr.s boon accustomed to it, a cup
: of clear coffro, ono-half heated milk.    No
j other food  is  actually necessary—in fact,
| ono might be better off with even a lighter
j meal.    Tho heavy breakfast, quickly and
carelessly   eaten   by   the  average-  family,
I brings about such diseases; as conio to the
1 ovcreaters—rheumatism,  gout,   uric  acid
j conditions and Bright's disease.
|      "Thenoonday meal should  bo light unless two hours' rest can bo taken.    It may
| consist of v.cream soup, two,or three slices
| of whole wheat bread and butter, any lit-
! tlo light   minced   meat, and   again   fruit.
i This meal may be  closed with a rice pudding, a cup custard or somo simple desi.ert
. mado principally irom eggs and milk, rico
j and milk, or whipped   cream.    The night
meal, after t'n'o clay's work is over, should
I for its' first  course  have a perfectly clear
! soup, either plain consomme or a bouillon
mailc entirely from vegetable matter, or n.
clear, light tomato soup.  ; Tho  idea is to
warm and stimulate tho stomach without
giving  nourishment!    Follow this,with a
red meat, either beef  qr mutton, broiled,
roasted or boiled; one  starchy vegetable,
as rice, macaroni, potato, or in tho  winter
boiled chestnuts; ono  green vegetable,'as-
tirrefully    cooked    cabbage,   .cauliflower,
spinach, asparagus, green  peas or   beans,
stowed cucumbers or squash, according to
tho season of the year;  then  a   light din-'
nor salad   ejemposed  cf  cither celery, lettuce   cress,  endivo   or  chicory,   or  oven
shredded raw cabbage dressed with a littlo
oil and a few drops of lemon juice, with a
■ bit of cheese and a bread stick  or a wafer
or a piece  of  brown   broad, followed  by
somo very light  dessert  similar  to  theco
mentioned for the noonday meal."
little education In the art'would not mako
it artificial, and ono would purely enjoy it
all the moro if ho could realize that ho
might inuulgo,in mirth without, making,
himself look so \'c.ry ugly as is occasionally the case. It runs in' families tome-
times to distort the facp with laughter. I
know a family who laugh a groat-deal.
Thoir eyes always shut up vvhen'they do
no, and it is tho funniest thing when ono
dines with them and something amusing
is raid to .look around tho table and seo
exactly the tamo distortion on every face.
Thero, Is not an cyo loft in the family.
Thrco sisters whom I know sho,w qui.o
half nn inch of pale pi-:k gum '.shen they
laugh. In their presence, liko Wendell
Holmes, one "nover dares to bo ar, funny
as ono can" for fc-ar cf seeing this appalling triple vision of gums. A littlo training in childhood woulu mako their laughter a pleasant thing to look at, for they all
havo pretty littlo squaro teeth, very whito
and oven. Henry Ward Deechcr says, "A
good laugh is worth a hundred groans in
any market," and lam sure r. pretty ono
Is worth a thousand.—New Orleans Times-
Democrat.
Tho -R'carlncsa ol Too Much Ropooo.
Rcposo  may bo   of  two  sorts—that  of
etolidity ami phlegm or'that of abnormal
self  control.    Lucy Desborough   in "Tho
1  Ordeal of Richard Fcverd" dies after, tho
I tcrriblo strain of her journey to .Richard's
i bedside in Franco imd tho repression, for
; tho sake of   Sir Austin's grandson, of  all
1 tho anguish  that shu -iuffers.    Repression
1 exercised over neural safety valves may bo
oue\il, and   repose  a dozen   times out of
, 20  is   tho   brother  to -it.     Lucy   Dcsbcr-
■ oughs  do  not die  every  dr.y, but many
j American women, with less noble excuse,
Maria.
Nor havo my- own experiences
mo to believo that 'in such an encounter
Maria is not. cs likely to bchnvo herscll
with propriety and respect as Maria's employer, and so far from decrying tho disposition on tho part of a sarvnnt to ascertain somewhat definitely beforehand ju-t
what is cs pec ted of hor ■■!• regard it as quito
worthy cf rcspect'nnd attention. "Do you
allow servants to ask you questions in an
intelligence office?" Homo Mrs. Talbot is
'going to spear mo with this question.'!—
Rolen Watcerscn Moody jn Scribuer's.
With Your Children.
Take your child V.y tho hand and lead
her into tho woi Id cf make believe. Iler
doll will open ber mind to the carp and
tenderness that will ono ch;y bo demanded
of her. ■  ,
Plcaso to tell ycur littlo ones fairytales.
They will lead them to believe in friendly
thouch invisible fortes, which assii-t iho
will. They will lead to a hope tor happiness unknown to ical life, but which nevertheless exists, btcause they themselves
exDi-riouco it under tho spell of iho fairy
tala    '
As far as you car. choose your son's n.s-
Fcqiates. fc'cu to it that you know all his
friends and let him feel pi rfc ctly freo to
invito them to tho house. Tako pains to
riiake him and them comfortably imd happy. Iio will not bo slow in appreciating
jour thoughtfulness.
Re reverent In approacliingchild naturo.
Hold yourself in. Remember that far
moro important than emotional outbursts,
than cries and sobs and tears, is tho steady
resolvo to do tho thing that is right, to bo
truthful and obedient, unselfish, puro and.
noble.-
Note that when a child once redizes that
ycu cannot remit n punishment because it
would be wrong, tho galling senso of uii-
LindncE3 vanishes.—Philadelphia Ledger.
inak
year.
wrecks of  themselves from   year to
By a homely metaphor they may bo
said'.to havo banished the rocking chair,
in which their grandmothers recked away
their surplus nerve vital ity, and to havo
substituted 'hat less admirably American
thing, tho rc-at cure, whither how many of
them, if tho truth wore told, owe their
own banishment to tho unlucky persistence of their attempts; to bo nerveless and
reposeful?—Scribnc-r's.
Shriek tlio Haircloth.
Many find that tho economy gowris-'-
tlio.se that have been fashioned at home—
not infrequently give dissatisfaction merely because the l-.aiicloth iiKcd iii stiffening
the s.ikirt around tlio bottom has not been
previously shrunken. At is a sorry thing,
fur the out side covering when damp weather takes this task upon itsolf, as it is moro
than likely,to do.        -■ A
How Aicrcts Aro Obtained.
. If every woman could realize that a hat
trimmed with nigrets was ornamented
at .tho expense of a Jittlc.mothe.r lii'6, would
sho still wifh their adornment? Aigrets
ni-o obtaiij-.cA In the breeding season when'
tho mother bird, anxious to protect her
young, will not hover far from the nest
and thus is an easy mark for tho cports-
nian. Then when tho proud, happy-mother is gone, killed in the momentof her terror, the cries of the hungry baby birds aro
loft for tho chocs of the woods to soothra
until death at last hushes them into stillness.
V/omcu  laugh in their IhoughilcssKCiS
Tho first woman on record who held a
medical diploma was Anna Mornnda Miix-'.
zoni, who in the middle of,tho last century.
Oiled the chair of 'anatomy in. the Univcr-
lity of Bologna. The first. ICnglish woman .
who studied -medieino. raid received a diploma '.was Miss Elizabeth 131aekwell, who
graduated at Geneva college, in Nsw York'
state, in-184'y.
More uso'ought to bo made of tho admirable faculties-of many women. Lord
btpwcll remarked, Pot without sagacity,
"If you pro\ide a larger amountof highly
cultivated talent than thero is a demand
for, the surplus is very likely to turn soiir."
—-Francis. . ...-■■'.
! M. Jules Lomaitro, in tho course.'of tbe
personal tribute to Daudct which ho paid
in Tho Figaro, said that it w as DnudeC's
wifo who. by bringing order and peace
into his life, mado him capable of hard
work and beautiful, books. ,
To thaw out potatoes, put them in hot
water. To" thaw frozen, apples, put thorn
in cold watar. Neither will keep well after
being frozen.
Lamps, lanterns, rmdirons, otc, mado of
wrought iron, may be easily cleaned with
apiece of cotton rag just moistened with
'kerosene.
,. Seagram's -Rye Whisky
Special Agencies: '   -
'"     •     "     THISTLE 3LEITD SCOTCH WHISKY,
-   THORN'S p:HaM.    ""_ .-•     "
■ BOiN"lNTOIT &'CO.;S XXX BRANDY,
'       '    ..  The CHAMBERLAIN CIGAR
Klondyke Outfitters-
R P. EITHER & CO,,
Victoria
Watering; Hoiiso riants).
I am eatibficd that not 1 person in 29 is
awnro th.':t too much water is moro dangerous to the plants than too littlo. fc'omo
gai-deners seem to have tho idea that to
te-ko a watering pot in hand to supply tlio
needs cf plants is, an easy duty, and that
to givo a dash hero and to bonk tho soil
there is ail thero is to the matter. Ono
thing is to bo observed: Not all plants
under all chcumstanccG, nor, indeed, tho
same plants under differont circumstances
require the sumo amount of water. It is
necessary, therefore, to study tho naturo
ond habits of kinds so that each may bo
treated according to its needs. A vigorous
blooming plant, say a fuchsia or geranium,
might be .--aid to leprcsent ihu maximum
need cf water. The samo when In a stato
of rest, in cool, damp weather, tho minimum requirement as to this. Therefore,
to give exactly tho saiuo quantity of water .
in both ..conditions-'named, would bo to
causo harm'by not giving enough water
to somo and too much to others. Ono safo
rulo is to wait until the br.ll of earth bo-.:
gins to got rather dry,, and then to, givo
enough water to moisten tho soil through
and ..-.through;/ Then do not water again
until tho former stato of dryness is reached,
bo that time six hoarser six days. —V'ick's
Magazine.    '       "    - |,
Sweet OH For tho Toilet.
Did you ever suffer.torment from a shoo
tight in one spot? Hero is a'remedy for it:
Apply sweetoil to tho stocking where tho
rub cpiucfi. It is better, than applying it
to the boot, boonuso it softens tho insido of
tho boot whero it is needed instead of  tho
. outside.- '■(/'"
| Sweot oil is an excellent household companion.- It heals burns and bruises. Used
in tho form of baths It feeds the skin, pro-
l vents colds and gives flexibility- to tho
tnuscles. ■
I . Delicate people derive tho greatest benefit from being rubbed with olive oil, aiid
for fragile children it is invaluablo, espo-.
linlly when there la any tendency i-.o weakness of tho chest.
i A soft corn can bo cured by placing »
tuft of cotton wool, saturated with ollvo
oil, between tho toes and renewing It every day. Tho corn,will very soon disappear.
When tho hair is dry and brittle nnd
easily breaks off when brushed, a littlo
olive oil well rubbed into tho scalp every
night will glvo nutriment to the hair
glands and strengthen and incrnvsc tha'
growth.—New York I'rusa.
VICTOIUA, 13. O.
Agents
\ We Quote Low Prices on. Picks, Shovels, Gold Pans,.
£p "Gold Scales, Pack Straps and Saddles, Dog Sleds,
tC ,   Dog Harness, Tents, River Coats, Steel Stoves,
£p Canip Utensils, Etc., Etc.
£^ Goods bought in British Columbia ^o into Llic Klondyke free. If bought
ef in tlio Unilwl SAtes thev will be taxed 30 per'cent duly. Vancouver; is
#    the clicapest jilaco to outfit.    Writs us for map containing f«H mformation
McLeinnan, McPeely & Co.,'
LIMITED. ' .. '
VANCOUVER   B. C.
LONDON   KNCLAND g
m
Wholesale Merchants, Shippers and Importers.
m
ri%
KOOTENAY   /BRANCH -.,
LIQTJOES,    CIGARS,   DEY    GOODS,   '
.   ', TENTS,     ELAHKETS, . MAGEIHAWpi
DRILL    STEEL,     0?.S    BAGS,    FLOUR
'25. Ul li
and n®
THE WM. HAMILTON MFG. CO., UD,
'  • MA-NUFAQTUttKhsj' OL'—p—
s ^tainp Mills, Concentrators, Etc
CENERAL  MINING. MACHINERY.
jt'-Engines, Boilers, and Saw -Mills.,
§
m
m
W
i  I   I
% PETERBOROUGH, ONT. VANCOUVFAJ, P. &
FIT
sloyie
SUBSCRIBE FOR-
T
m
If?
iv
# JZK^ZSi'ZtTtJ  .ireai nm  RAILWAY.  The Surveyor's Chain  Mad  THE   SHORTEST.-  Transcontinental Route.  It is the \<a{ Moilfi-ii in iSqulpment.  It is thi'IIe.viMt k.iilcil Line.  It has a RtKk-Ualladt Roadbed.  It Crests Ho S  nd deserts.  It'was J'uilt \Virho;it Land Giant or  Uovoririieiit Aid.  It i.s.aotel   lor *iio  Coiir.i"sy'of Its  Knipniy s. ,  It i�� (he Only Line -pr\ i % Mc.il3 on  the la. Carte l'iau.  *rrs^rri:.*rjK)rjgr^:".L-MiTi.'a.u: ��^v  ft  '/r  IT MATTERS NOT.  $15,000 ou Stamp Mill.  THEOTTGH THE  Grandest  In America by Daylight.  Scenery  Attractive Toum during Season of Navigation on Great bakes via Duliif.ii in connection  with Magnificent Passenger Steamers Northwest and Northland.  - For mupe, tickets and complete information  call oa or iuI<lrc*R K. &,S. j{y��� Int. Nav. and  Trading Co.. N. and F. S. Ity., or  C'G. DIXON. General Affonf,  ' Spokane, Wash.  ^."1. WHITNEY, G. P. & T, A.,'  St. Paul,.Minn.  5,000  15  Saw   Mill.  IOjOOO  )5  Sampler.  10,000  )}  Roads.  20,000  55  Buildings.  5,000  A"  Streets  Fifty  Tli ous a.n cl  Dollars  To^'hf ' Expended   on    the  ' Following  Mines:  Canadian Pacific  ',   Kail way  And Soir-Pacific Line,  - Dir���dt;KoTite /  and Superior Service.  To KLONDIKE and YUKON Gold Fields.  To Pueifli; Coast. China, Jnp^n and Australia.  To EasLcriitind European puhitu.  .Tjckcta issued through  checked   to doM,i  and haj  nation.  gage  ���tourist ��� .'Gars  ,    FROM    REVKLSTOKi;  PailytoSt. Paul. Daily(except Wodiics-  - 'lay to IS.-usteni ('.ajjadhtn inn] U. 'ti.  ,   'jioiflLsa c>  ne.uroup  Monument '  ucky George  Connections   .Daily   (except Sur.cl.ij-)  . tn.  . m.  Fri-  trii)  To Hcvclritokc and Main Lino points.  6a. m.'Lv. SLOCAN CITY Arr. 6:40 p  To Nelson. J.��iis!o, Trail anil ilossland.  13 noon bv. SLOCAN CITY Arr. .11:20 a  . jKokanco leaves Ka-ilo on Tuculiiys and  vdivj-h of each u-eck nt 9:15 11.111. for round  to Lar.do and Argonm.  Ascertain prvt-cat  'Reduced  Flakes  And full information by  THOMAS HKNDEKSON,  r.gent". .or  en Wedge  o  awrence  usader  VS. F. Axdejjsox,  Tniv! P.iP.  Ndsoi:  4-gl...  E.'J. COYLt.  Qisiria pj.s^er.ger Agent,    :  Vancouver, British  (JohmiLiii.  xarBt'sm-i'vuiii'Il idiot .rcadi* via 0. P. R,  INTERNATIONAL NAVIGATION and  TRADING CO.j Ltd. '  STR5L  "Iktkjikation'ai." .\n'i> "Ai.nniiT.v'  Koort^VAT L.1KK ASli IilVI.lt.  ON  Summer Card  jEFnccrrvE march is. isis.  INTERNATIONAL  I5oat lcm.e<s lia-Oo nt 5:15 a.m., arrives at S:10  li-iii ; leaves Ai ns wortJiai ti:45 3S-.:ii. arrives ut-  7:10 p.m.: lornci.* Pilot Hay at ",':ii 11.111. arrives  at G..'!0 ]i.in.:lo:ircy Malfoiir nt 7:i.��u. in., .u-rivi.s  ��t 0:00 p.m.: kw vos Five Mile point .it il a.m..  ��irri\'es <1Lo.-IOj1.111.; arrives ut Nelson'at !J:I.'> n.  in., leaves 1:13 j^.m.   Every day except, Sunday.  , ALBERTA.  Ront leaves Kn.el�� At."�� p.m., Tuesdays and  Piiturdays, arrives r.t 1 11.111. on :\Ioiida:, s ard  Tbursduvs; leaves Ainsworlh u 1 0:2'J p.m.. arrives at 11:10 p.m.: leaves Pilot Hay nt V ]i.m..  Arrives at 11 p.m.; leaves J\ uskonoiik e.t 10 p rn.  ���Arrives nt-.-'S p.m., Swudny' and \\'cdiie.-.day:  leaves (ioatltives-at.-32 o'eloeJc  niprht.  nrrive.-s  : atG p.iii.: leuvo-s J5oiiri.iary ill 1 a.m. A\ eilneri-  d.iyrajv,i rinnday,   arrive .5   p.in'.;   urn\es   at  ���Jianner'.s Fcrrj'At 8 a.iu.', arrives at 2 p.m.  Meals anelhcAhs not iiiel.wled. IJiis<oneror.s  on .S.S., Iiitoriuitioiial from Nelson, ripnkano.  ete.. for j)oi,nt,s-o.ii Kootenay like south of Pilot Buyi will 'co.ihk.-oL at iitiit point with the  ���S.S. Alberta..'  .   The cciiaiuny'a steamers��� connorl, Kootenay  ' iate and Sloeiin.points vvith all points in Lhu  United .States awl.Canada, by way of Spokane  anvd Kootoiu-iV river, a  ���'������ TlrJtf-l.s.*T)ld-Aiiii   bagyag-o  ehci-kevl   io  nil  j.>olnt.s liy poo'Cison steame-.;* or at our Plllcu.  G. ALKXA.N'DKJt. Oien. Man.  IV O. Uox-l-ii ICaslo, li. C,  1'WO  OR  13     H  i'ppfl  5  T*  iffTAi  S^j  $115,000   $115,000   $115,000  $115,000  $115,006   $115,000   $11,5,000  This is tbe PAY ROLL  tbat. will  make  ORTHERN  PACIFIC RAILWAY  Solid Vestibule TraiHS  M��deris Equipment  ' r  I    THROUGH   TIpKETS  .''TQ.,.  Tacoma, ^oiittlc, Victoria, Vancouver,  Port hi ikI  Mid California JNsints.  St.    Paul,   St.   Lnuis.   Chicago,   New  York,  Boston,  Kuropcan  S.-S.  ;fH0H  L  TOWNSITK  The  Coining  IW of FP^TFIf  :11  Situated at the j miction  of Lemon and Summit  creeks at the mouth of  the Twin Lake Pass to  Kootenay river and  Nelspn.  1  Living, i li;'.ve not sued you for n sinilo;  Dying, I do not aslc you for 1. tear;  For lhat might othor hapK'.ss hearts lje^uilo,  And this io doatli'a polt mako you  till  too  de-ar.  And somo will cravo n look, and fiomoa t.ouch,  And somo a word, albeit 'twere hut leln'.fT,  But none of thc-,a forme���ouch weiotoo much,  Too much in faith, and yet not half e-iiouyh-  Bo will I pass tlie threshold of your door  As proud und poor, dead, us in lifo I passed.  Your sce.ru ean do no loss, your Jove no moro.  From both or either I am safe at la<*t.  ���Pn 11 Kail'Guzotta.  A MAID'S MOOD.  C2>  Rcso Daro was tho ..petted darling of a  largo cirele of friends, both rnalo and fe-  rnalo, for, strange to say, she was greatly  admired by both sexes. Sho was not rich,  but that did not prevont many lovers of  all sorts and conditions coming to woo,  but to Roso thoy wore all tlie .same, and  she gave them vary littlo encouragement  oxecpt n sinilo ot odd times, for which  they -were evidently thankful. But it was  not intended by her poor but fond parents  to allow her to lose tho freshness of youth  without in somo way settling her future.  Sho wis to marry nioiioy���that had been  ueoided long ago. Sho had nirc beauty,  nnd whllo sho inalntalnod thatnanything  was possible.     L y ,  "This Is tho lnsfc thno I shall aid you in  nny v.-ny to obtain   a   suitable husband,"  said Mr. Dare ono day angrily.    "All my  efforts In tho  past havo   been  useless, but  you ought not, In fairnes-s to your mother  und myself, to go on for ever liko this.    I  cannot affoid to keep you in dress, and  fallals such  as yon liko much longer," for"  year   by. year, as  you know, tho valuo of  our property is,decreasing, ond what  tho !  ond of It will bo lioavon only knows." ,      '  "But, dad, I do not want a husband.   I .  do  not  want   to  marry  yet,"  ausworcd ;  Hose, her pretty lips pouting. ���      j  "But you havo  s:iid   that for tho last;  thrco yoars.  >.'o\v, iny doar child, do listen  to reason." '',       , '  "But, dad, I do not lovo Harold Rod- \  ��� ncy." ��� .  '-     ���   , !  '    "Do you lovo any 0113 clso?" I  a   "Xo."    ��� !  "Then, my child, lovo will comp. 2sTcw !  do not let this excellent chanco go by. 1  You know how hard your mother has j  worked to entertain him and what an ex- 1  pense his visit has been. Xow run away, J  child, and no moro nonsense." Mr. Daro i  waved his hand toward the door with an !  air of 0 pasha and a look on his face thu5 '  forbade further conversation. j  Rose wandered out into tho sunshine, j  her white dress and childish pink'sash,  looking fresh as tho morning itself.  ,Sho sighed as sho went nevertheless.  Tho sun had no charm for her that day,  and, strange to say, her dress gave hor no  delight cither, although it was now, and  a very pretty one, too, donned with much  ploasuro and pride nn hour before.  "I wish I was liko'Alico In Wonder-'  land,' " sho thought, "so that I could j  change my appearance-hy growing too big ;  or too small for my dresses, so that I |  should look a sight; for then perhaps Mr. j  Rodney would not propose. That would  servo dad right."  A sudden thought seemed to enter hor  heed at that moment, and with a' merry  twinklo in her eye and mischief lurking  in tho dimple in her chocks she hurriedly  entered tlio houso again, and ascended to  her'r'ooin, from which she camo forth" half  an hour later looking a different Roso altogether.  "I-ct blm propose .now if he can," she  murmured. ' "As ho spoko to dad last  night, I suppose ho means todo ii today."  , ISho smiled a satisfied smile as she turned  hor head to view tho hang of tho hack'ot  her skirt. Presently from amid the trees  sho sinolled tho psrf 11:110 of a cigar and  mado straight for tho placo whence she  guessed'the aroma camo.  Sho walked very strangely too. Perhaps  eomothing hurt her foot, and hor boots  looked extremely large for such a small,  dainty body to wear.  "Good morning," sho said, with a  drawl: "Doesn't tho weather mako ono  lazy?    Too lazy to wash oneself even."  "Good morning," ausworcd Harold  Rodney, allowing his ores to wander from  hor head to her heels with widest astonishment and pninAilnglod, "It is rather  warm," he continued as lie throw his cigar  into the hedgo and proceeded to seat himself upon a fallen tree, locking the picture  of a healthy, handsome English gentleman.  .  "Ycu aro out early, aro you not?" she  nsked, seating herself bosido him and  thrusting into sight a hoot with half tho  buttons undone.  An' amused sinilo rested on his f.ico, but  ho did not lot her seo it, nnd, indeed,;it  was hard not to laugh, for Roso had on an  old gray dress too small for her, n dirty  ribbon tied around her neck, and another  of a different color around her hair. Hor  hat was a green oiio which had seen soma  hard winter weather, and her beol3 worn  her mother's.  trh'c]   tc see  her foco, wtne-n   sho  tunita  aw;* j". I  '''J'i.'is explains it," ho thought. "It is j  evidently my latlylfivo's intention to ,  shock sue���to keep me from declaring my ,  lovo. It is u {,'ood hint., hut f.iint lic-ait ���  novoivwon fair lauy, and if sho dors not j  lovo any 0:10 ol.'o I wi:3 win hor." So he I  drew a littlo nearer and said in low and 1  tender tonus "Rote, do you guess tho sub- 1  ject 0:1 which wo spoko!''' i  "Xo; huvon'C tho least idea," sho an- I  Bwered. 1  "iiny I tell you?" bonding forward. !  "Oh, no, no!" the cried, springing to ,  her fret hurricdl3\ j  "Why not, dear?" ho said. "Rosio, 1  darling, I must toll you." ' |  Bo iii~,t& and stood before her, and ccr- j  tainiy tho mischief in his eyes o'lualjd '  hers an ha continued, "For you look so j  \ery sweet today."  "I���look bweot?" sho cried in a dazed j  sort of way. , j  "Yes, liosie���always sweet to mo. Won't I  you marry mo, dear, and mako my happi- [  ness porfoet?"     '   ' ��� j  "No, no, I cannot!    Vi'hat niust I say?" |  "Say 'Yes, Harold, I will marry you.' "  "But I do not love you."  "Do you lovo any one'olse?"  "Xo, of course not."  "ThenAvhy not givo yourself to me,  dear, for I lovo you dearly?"  "I cannot," sho commenced; then, suddenly remembering tho, conversation with  her father, sho continued, "1 suppose I  iuu;l Kny.'Yes,' " with a frown.  "But that, Rosie, will not do.    I'wantj  i  -Jg- g^eaiB1��� u e tTnte.F n\^.K^"n*Jv '���  BEAUTIFUL SHADES.  SUNSHINE FHOr,  LEE  LAMPS FOR CKEEn-  >  DAYS.  your lovo."  ,"V/hy do you worry ine? You? know 1  don't Kjvo you." ,  "My liwii; what has your father; said?  Did ho tell' you 1 had spoken to him  about you, und Lhat 1 wished to make you  inyyAfo."  "Yes."    ~  "And what else, dear?"  "Bo said I ought to marry you, for you  aro rich, and ho'"��� ''  Roso got, no further; but, hiding her  face with hor hands, began to cry pitifully.  "Did ho want you to marry nio' ovou if  you did no.t lovo mo?"  "Yes." Her lips were trombling, and  tho etforts sho mado to control tho sobs  wore almost moro than tho man could boar.  How ho longed to tako hor in ids arms  and comfort her.  Ho looked quito aged and worn as he  stood thero battling with himself and  thinking, "Shall I marry her and chanco  gaining hor lovo or go away and try and  forgot her?"  Tbe hungry, sorrowful pain would he  as bad for him either way, and,, if he  thought of her happiness ho must leave  her. , '  Tho victory soon camo; tho better part,  of his love roso uppermost. Just then he  thought only of what would bo tho best  for her, so, taking her hand in. his and  gontly stroking her dainty fingers, ho said  in tender tones:  "xlnd this is why you dressed so strango-  ly. If you only know how much 1 loved  you, you would know that whatever you  were you would still boas doar to me, still  my little rosebud."  Rose hung" hor bond. ,IIow awfully silly  sho must bo to bo found out so easily!  ' "There, dear," ho said presently. "Forgot all this and bo your own light hearted  pretty self ��� cguiu. 1 shall not offend any  more."  ,"B;:t dad?" Itoso osclaimed.  "lie need never know.    1 will  goav/ay'  tomorrow  morning   on   most .important j  business.    You understand; dear?" j  A Kit�� of Afternoon Tea���Pea Tictarr3 cf  su Attractive Enjllfiu "Drawing rtooiii.  Materials ui:d I'lacs Tor ?.Ial:ins Lovely  Lamp Sliiidcs.    '  If English winter days nro gray and  cheerless, tho sky leaden ond tho streets  colorless and depressing, whilo other countries boast of their brilliant winter sunshine, blue skies and dry, bracing elluiato  (and it would bo useless for us to attempt  to compete with tiioxn .in thecc respects),  yet no country can c*:ual tho comfort,  beauty and cheerfulness cf nn English interior^���tho great glowing open lire, flashing en tho colored tiles; tho wido, inviting  armchairs, tho hospltablo rito of afternoon  tea, with its bright silvor, dainty 'china,  hot muffins and other British delicacies,  end over all the glamour of the softening,  Ecductivo rays of the silken shaded lamp.  In every corner of the globo where tho  I English sunshine seeker wanders you will  I find him wllh his "tea basket," or Ftill  f cruder contrlvanco, trying to remind himself of thai hour at home, when tho odcr  of tho fragrant tea leaf Is wafted ubroad  nnd the cheerful lamps aro brought in,  making sunshine within if not without.  It Is not so much tho tea tho'ealle yearns  for as that he is homesick for ttio hour.  Indeed, ono almost welcomes tho dreary  autumn days for tho sako of cho comfort-  whlch.rofgns within doors, and undoubtedly ono of tho most Important additions  to that con-.fcrt' is well distributed und  deftly shaded artifiriol light on which wo  are so tpeci.-illy dependent.  There is nowadays room for tho display  of  much  ortistio   tu.sto and   ingenuity in  tho choico, manufacture  and  remodeling  of electric light, lamp  and  condlo shades  ond   In  suiting  them   to and associating  them with their surroundings so that thoy  shall not only' appear -things of  beauty in  themselves." but shall add u churm   to tho  general schemo  of furnishing.    Each season brings with It cortain   slight change's  and   novelties. ' Tho  tendency Is  tnwurd  added height, ond where the chimney used  to show above  thO' opening   in   tho  shado ;  thorc now almost invariably rises a frame- ;  work, covered with frayed out ruching or j  curved  cut' points, covered  plainly   with j  silk or perhaps edged with a tiny quilling, j  thus   entirely concealing  tho working ap- |  paratns and making tho lamp look like nn j  enormous overblown silken bl'osEom.    In- J  deed,   tho  si>:o  nnd  elaboration  of  lamp  shades have increased with each snecessivo  season, (Until  now three or  even four materials   aro  frequently  employed   in   tho  moro  docorativo of the  latest specimens.  That  most  fascinating,   but, alas I   most  porlshablo of materials, chiffon, la largely  pressed into tho service.  It is used instead  of laco or in combination with it.     Sometimes  It  is richly embroidered, nnd  ono  very elegant  shado wus  composed o"  sulphur colored chiffon, having a kind cf ap-  pliquo ornamentation of  small .-black velvet orcsccnts.  Thoso elaborate lampshades  are, of  course, costly to   buy ready mado,  but there is nothing in their manufacture  which  tho  dainty fingered, skilled  home  worker  may not  accomplish  at half  tho  cost.  ' Oue'cf tho novelties which appeals particularly to tho resources of tho uinateur  worker���ns it periiiits of   tho, employment  CILJLDREX-S COLUMN.  VhylUs and Ilrr Man.  Phyllis is jnsa :J3-Ji years old, aud sho  likes nothing better than.dray.-nifj. Givo  her the stub of n penr-il and n bit of paper,  and she will co\er it with wonderful men  Xtiih  round, goblin   bodies, spindly  legs  and arms that sprout from the place where  ears usually grow. And Iho eyes aro always big nnd goggly. Tho other day  Phyllis drew the man shown in tho picture.     Then sho said:  "Man doin walkin. Dot his houso in  his hand, an tho sun's shinin, an it ain't  rainiri."  Phyllis' mother Insisted that, a man  couldn't carry a houso in his hand, but  Phyllis said, "My man tun." And that  ended it.���Chicago Record.  0 Snn!<-o and Squirrel.  A correspondent tells r. thrilling ctory  of the meeting between a big black snako  and a gray t-quirrul. Ho was sitting at  tlio foot of a tn.o with his gun across his  1 knoo v.he-n hi> hc-.-i-rd a squirrel chattering  in a ,siiiall treo near him. Ilo at once  cocked his gun and prepared to shoot. He  saw tho squirrel run part way down tho  trunk of tho treo and then scramble back  again, and after chattering frantically for  a few seconds repeat tho action. This continued for ��onio timo, and tho hunter bo-  camo so much interested lhat he roso up  slowly and tried to find out what tho trouble was. '"Near tho bottom of the tree ho  saw a huge black snako partially colled.  Its head lay Eat on the ground,'but��it��  tail was thrust up a fow inches in tho air  and w.-is waving slowly back and forth.  Again jtlio squirrel ran down,' this time  nearer to tho ground, nnd then it suddenly stopped chattering and seemed to ba eying tho snake's tail.  Then' it ran around tho treo and pooped  out on tlio other side and looked at the  tail from that direction. .Voiv, a squirrel  is the. most cuiious of nil animals',1 and it ,  couldn't understand why that tail wua  moving so strangely, rind so it crept nearer and nearor, uttering half startled little  cries from time to timo. Tho hunter saw  the snake's eyes gleam, but thero was not  tho slightest motion in tho body, although ,'  tho tail continued to wave.1 At last tho  squirrel reached tho ground. Of a sudden  the snako threw up its head, sprang almost off tho grpund'and before tho squirrel could move soized it in its dreadful  fangs: Tha squirrel's curiosity had proved  Its ruin. "  Oh, thank you, thank,you!" she suid, j of odt.3  ncJ  onds  0f sllk���Is tho  ebado  and she pressed his hand for u.moment to  her breast in sheer thankfulness.  Sho did not know how hard it was for  Harold Rodney not to tako her in his arms  thero and then and say ho could not give  her up, conio what would.  lie went, as ho promised, next day,  much to Sir. Dare's disgust, for ho telt  suro ho had not spokon to Itoso. She  would not bo so silly as to send him away  after what hu had said to hor.  ' Only two or three days passed before  Roso i'ound that the missed her gray eyed,  tender lover, missed his caro and attuu  tion, and tho placo scorned very lonely.  Before ,a month had passed sho wished  him back again, but tho knowledgo that  she loved him did not fully develop unci!  sho heard one day that he was married.  Then it camo suddenly to her with overwhelming forco. Then sho criod and callod  herself naughty names and longed and  longed that sho could live tho past year  over again.  How many of us, I wonder, havo dono  that? But ic was no good. Tho lovo of  her lifo had como and gone so quickly that  sho had hardly time to recognize tho fact.  , Sho was sitting one day on tho same  treo whero ho had  told his lovo, trying to  composed cf two contrasting colors. Palo  pink ond eau do nil, for instance, or pink  and yellow, or white and yellow, which  latter combination is specially effectivo  and lovely en a largo whitochina lamp, in  combination with yellow Cowers., Tho  plain, round cnipiro shades nro still used  bGth for candles and for lamps. Although  rather stiff in appearanco, thero is ono  pretty fancy to which thoy lend themselves  particularly well, ond that is the employment of pressed ferns ond Cowers in their  manufacture, or rather ornamentation,  by laying thoni upon the plain Filk surface  of tho shade and keeping thorn ,in tbolr  places by covering them with fino, closely  stretched tulle or flno brucscls net. Tho  effect of tho light shining through tho  pressed fern Is very lovely.  A shado or  sot of  shades  covered with  whito  silk   may L-o  mado to do duty in o  great    variety    of    different  ' decorative  6chemcs by tho use of different colored ribbons.    Cheese  rather   narrow  ribbon  of  whatever  may bo tbo tint of  tlio flowers  and decorcto tho whito lamp shado w.lth It  according as best suits its form; a  band  or frill or ruche round tho top with ono or  two  jaunty little   bows   and  one  or two  , slanting bands brought across tho fhado to  recall every look and word ho had uttered | its edge, and again finished ciT with bows,  to her there, and unbidden tho tears gath- j or, if it bo a pointed shade, the points may  Why Ted Didn't Enow.  "I wonder how ninny of the class know  how to clean a lead pencil rubber?"  Everyone looked curious, but not a hand  was raised.  " "lis often a convenient thing to  know,!' continued Miss Morton, who told,  the childron so many interesting things.  "Sometimes ono is obliged to erase a word  when tlicro isn't possibly time to rowrito  very much, and then it is nice to know  ' how to do it so' tho.pnpcv will present a  clean appearance. How many present haTo'  your rubbers with you?"  Into their pockets wont evory hand.  Whon  all. was  ready; sho  said, "Xow  ��� write 'neatness' on your block of practico  paper."    It took but a moment.  "You may now eraso your words."  When Ihe papers wcro inspected, thero  was on each a soiled rubber mark.  "Xow rub your rubbors on tho underr  side of tho blocks," directed Miss Morton.  "Bo careful to rub tlio entire surface ovor,  Xow each write 'neatness' again."  When tho words wore orascd this timo.  one could hardly seo even a trace of the  rubber mark=.  "I never hoard cf cleaning rubbers before," said Ted  to Willie. Xewcomb nt re-  ,C0SH.  "Xnr  I." returned  his  littlo frioud.���-  Youth's Companion.  ' . ,i  A Gaiao of Tae- |  Two little coals lay basking in tho sun. !  Said Jimmy Soal: "Dear sister, let us run.  I'll cheso jou up tho slippery rocks so high.  And thero wo'll'watch the statoly ships go by I"  For furthci information apply to  and  i\ll ''points!  East,   r-l-w  ' tiefce-A  timis st:iij;ny3;K.  Depart  S:-2.r�� p.  7:00 a.  ia.  No. VAVest  Xo. 2 K.-ust '     . '       . 7:00 a. m.  For information, time cfifds. maps, and tickets' call on or write F, B. ^ IBUS.  ). ,' Gon'l AifL, Ppo  Or A. D. CHARLTON; A.-:st. Aon'l  .���   No. '-'.V> Morrison St., Cor.  Oregon.  ane, Wiwh.  Pass.  ird, Portland  DREWS,  AGENT,  Slocax City.  ���OR  Applewhait,   Sherwood & Co.  Nelson, B. C.  PROVINCIAL S15CKETART'S OFFICE.  His  Honour  tho. Lieutenant-Governor  has  boon pleased to make tho- folio wins  incuts:���  aj)])oint-  .1S3S.  .   ������  . ��� ".trd March.  John Patkioic-Uvan. Hscuiiro. M. D��� to be  \,rt    ! a Coroner within and  for  the Am*worth and  '"" i Goat Pivcr Mining nivisions of  \\ est Kooto-.l  ��� nny-and-tho -''"ort rttuolo Mining Division of  ' Ka'.t Kootenay.  "What in tho world docs it mean?"  thought Harold, for bo had seen'her go  out before in her fresh whito gown and  had followed her, hoping to Kpeak of his  hua'rt's desiro. Hut he could not find her.  This Roso was nut the dainty maiden he  had seen thero.  "Yes," he answered, "I was restless  and unsettled, so I camo hero to look for  you."  "For mc!" Ro?c exclaimed, looking  rather frightened, clutching ntthe brim of  her lint with hands covered with whito cotton gloves which had, by tho look of them,  boon used for fruit picking.  "Yes," ho answered.   "I wanted you to  talk mo into a better friu.io of mind.  I"���  "I can't talk.    I  never do.    At least I  am   generally  considered   rather silly   at  conversation of any sort!"  "Indeed! Since when, Miss Rose?" ho  inquired.  "Oh, always," sho answered, moving  her arm so that a hole in the sleeve could  be i-een.  "I think I mustdifTer with you, forever  since I have hven hero your comersatlon  bos boon charming."  "Ah, I expect that was after dinner,"  sho said.  "After dinner!" ho exclaimed in a surprised tono.  "Yes, I generally wako up a bit then,  you know."  Ho gazed at hor for a moment trying to  grasp her "moaning. Her whole 'behavior  was strange, but even this did not dispel  tho vision of the other Rose���tho Roso ho  loved and hoped to make .his wife. So,  glancing away from her so as. net. to bo  disturbed by hor appearanco, ho said  slowly: ,  "1 spoko to your father last night upon  a subject that "has given mo a good deal of  food for loilcction lately."  "Yes, ho tok'v���no, I menu���did you?"  sho stuttered.  Ho  turned  suddenly  toward  hor   and  ered in her eyes ami presently overflowed  and foil ono by ono on to her clasped hands.  "Oh, I wish���I wish ho wero hero!" sho  murmured sorrowfully.  "Who?" inquired a voico sho  know  so  well. ' !  "Somo ono who is not worth a thought." '���  ',-Rose, it was not I?" ' |  "You���a married man?" wTth horror.     !  "You have been misinformed," ho said, j  "I am not married, nor am I likely to be, 1  unless"���    Ho paused, putting  forth  his  hand yearningly. - j  "Xot married:-'" sho cried.    "Unless"��� '  "Unless you   lovo   mo  and will marry-  me, dear.    I was going away tomorrow��� I  farj far away���to try and forget, and camo  down today to get a lait glimpse of you to 1  carry away with   11.e; something   for my;  heart to feed on, but, now"���  "Xow?" sho echoed. I  "Will you, dear?"  "Yes."���Princess. , j  Scriptural Name's.  Wo sinilo at su< h Puritan names as  "Praise Ood Jiarobunos" and "How Aung  In Pieces Defuro the Lord Smith." Tho  Moors, it is said, give similar names, but  of course tho phrases are chosen from tho  Koran. They are quito ns singular as were  tho Puritan names, and are said otten to  bo as bad a fit. Some ex.-inip ,-s of thoso  names are given by -Mr. Oeorgo 1J. Cowan.  Moro than one owner of false weights of  our acquaintance rejoices in ttio titlo  "Slave of tho Trustworthy." A former  governor of Xaha���detected throughout  tho province for his cruelty and extortion  ���answered to tho name "Tho lilossod  One."  ".....  Thero Is, too, in I.Iogador a loafer whose  fiery eyes, dark skin, strong languago and  drunken habits have gained for him on  tho English 'steamers, whero ho now and  then works, the sobriquet "Devil," whoro-  as in his family circle and among tho  faithful ho is styled "Pilgrim of Salvation."���Youth's Companion.  Braius r.iu! Climate.  Tho weight of a man's brain has nothing to do with his mental power." It is a  question of climate, not of intellect. Tho  colder tho climate the greater the size of  the bvain. ' "'"  be outlined with a nurrow quilling of tho  ribbon.  Chino ribcou in pink and green on a  whito shade, with the vases filled with  pink and white carnations and feathery  greenery, is quito charming, or, again, a  cool nnd novel effect is produced by employing for tho table decorations a good  bluo china, such as Dresden, Royal Danish  or tho bluo Crown Derby, nnd, using this  cs'tho leading motif, deck the lamp shades  with ribbon of the sumo tono of bluo and  employ whito blossoms. If tho result bo  too cold to please, a touch of red or pink  would givo tho desired brilliance.  A whito silk or chiffon and lace Innip  ehudo, decorated with trails of crimson  autumn foliago, such as tho nmpelcp.Ms,  which takes on such gorgeous tints In tho  autumn, or oven tho small leaved Virginia  creeper, is an object of tho most exquisite  beauty, and tho good eiTcot may bo further  enhanced by using somo of the scurlet  trails upon tho whito tablecloth.  Lamp shades for studies and for common, everyday use nro best made as simply as possible, without lace or other fragilo  elaboration. ' A china sllk, having a small  conventional design neatly and very closely drawn on a simplo frame, trimmed only  with frills, has u pleasing aud appropriate  effect.  Please remember that tho lifoof all lamp  shades would bo moro than doubled If in  tho cvoning when tho lights aro extinguished they wero carefully put away in u  cardboard box instead of being left to  gather dust through tho night and then  handled roughly by dirty fingers whon tho  flre3 oro made in the morning.���London  Queen.  An Excellent Depilatory.  tho following is published by tho Xow  Orleans Times-Democrat, wliich says that  it is tho formula for an excellent 'depilatory:       ���        A  Barium sulphide 1 part, starch 4 parte.  Powder tho barium very fine and mix intimately with tho starch. Moisten a small  portion of tho powder and apply to the  surface from which tho hair is to bo removed. Let it remain four ov'five minutes, nnd then wash off and apply cold  oream or lard to tho ckin. Repeat onco car  twice If .necessary.  ���^Za-^~^ ,25l-is��:*~*'     '^''  1    ^a;  "AltiF, what fun in Hint, my brother dear?  I'd rnthur sleep or wait for ��.-ht\s lioru."  Jurtt then a fish before them bolh did leap,  And ho my seals played flsli Uin in tho dOep.  ���Mabel Putnam in San Francisco Call.  Tls* in Life Savori.  To think of pigs as lifo savers scorns impossible yet come pigs on a vessel wrecked  on tho coast of Australia havo proviid that  pigs, In an omer-ji-.'.cy, can rlso to the level .  of tho hei. e-; in tho animal world. Tho,  vessel wen. .,-hereon some rocks 150 yards  from tho hln.ro. On board woro some soN  diers of Australia who wero returning  from England, whore they had boon taking  part in the eueon's jubilee. Australia, aa  you know, i.= ono of tho English colonies.  There wero no rockets on the ship, whon  it went on tho rocks, to bo used to iittract  attention from shore. Tho sea wus calm  that night. Tho pigs wero thrown overboard, with ropes or signal lines attached  to their hind legs. They swain ashore,  and of course attracted the attention of tho  lifo saving station men, who then saw tho  ship and nt onco began saving tho passengers by using the traveling basket, n wlru  cage in wliich tho passongers wero brought  ashore as rapidly as tho basket could go  between tho ship and thoshoro. Wedo not  know how tho pigs wore rewarded. Itmust  have been hard for the pigs 10 swim ashore,  for they do not like water.���Outlook.  Card nud Caudle.  Hold or affix a piece of card in front of  a lighted candle and blow upon the card.  Those who are watching will se-o tlio flaiim  of the candle flicker and incline toward  yoiL At first, thought this appears'surprising, but it.is explained in this way:  Your breath, striking the cardboard, is  sent back toward you with sufficient foroo  to draw with it a certain quantity of tha  air surrounding tho flame. Tho latter Is  thus momentarily in a current of air going  in tlm opposite direction to your puff and  is naturally.drawn with it.  "vi rxwmsatiBVf&miwvewmvaa
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i^Y
JMMH CITY LBADBB
Published in the interest of the people
, of Moyie City and East Kootenay.
into history for an exoussfor an appeal for cympathy. It is no more ab-
sured than for the United State*) to reply that Spain brought it all on herself
by having America discovered.
SMYTH & MUSGBAVE,   -
f. j. sairTii,,,' -
I'ublisliers.
Editor.
r HATES Or CTJBECHirHON.
One Year , ,„.,.,. , 3.0.90'.'
All communications to] tue editor iau.e( be
■accompanied j.yjthe writer's name aud address,
' not necessarily for publication, but as evidence
■of good faith. Advertifciu?; rules made known
. upon apr.lkif.tion.
Business in all branches in Moyie
hag'taken a spurt, in the last week,
and there is not an idle man in town.
New buildings are being erected, while
in the neighboring hills the Bounds of
drilling and blasting are quite audible;
all ol which indicates that the day of
unprecedented, prosperity -for' Moyie
City is close at hand.
SATURDAY, AUGUST 13, 1898.
MOYXE   IK cWTXE  UEA1>.
Nothing but good  reports can  be
•heard of Moyie City and her progress.
-Success begets success, and Moyie  by
her growth and mineral backing, is a
live, energetic  advertisement herself.
Tho    primary conditions   make a
town, for they first create and interest
and then convince  the .people  where
such conditions esrist, there is a safe
place to invest 'capital,   Moyie is do-'
ing well; far belter in  fact than   was
■expected by her  best   wishers.    Until
after the railroad was-built it was  not
really  expected   that   Aloyie   would
forge ahead, as, work' in   the mings
would not be extensively carried on
until after thai timer   Those who saw
Moyie one year ago, and have visited'
?ier again this  summer,-marvel at the
"difference shown at every hand.
_ 'I! Moyie has made such  rapid   and
permanent, advancement  during  the
the past year, hampered, as she was by
lack  of transportation   facilities,  hei
growth „ during     the    next    twelve
months will exceed  the fondest hopes
of the moot enthusiastic resident.
Tho .Earl of Minto lias been appointed goyernor general of Canada
in succession of the Earl of Aberdeen.
The'Wardner International has suspended publication, the  reason given
by the  publishers being   the  lack of
the necesscry support from   the  business men of that town.   As , much  of
the growth and prosperity of Wardner
has been due to the efforts' of its paper,
■ the residents of that town have   made
a sorry mistake in, refusing to come to
its rescue, and this fact will dawn upon
them after they are  without a paper
for a short while.    The town that will
"not support its  home paper is a  good
town to stoer clear of,is a'good maxim
to. follow, and    in   most   cases    will
iprovo to be gospel truth.
-A. Nevada Editor iu Hiding,
' There are many,' newspaper critics
who, when they see a , typographical
error or any other slight' mistake overlooked by the proof reader, nearly go
into hysterics about it, ,but tlie following, which is neither a typographical
or, gremalical,mistake, is worthy the
attention of any one who cares to
learn the troubles -of a printer. It is
clipped from an exchange :
"Tho editor of a paper in Nevada is
in hiding in the hills in hopes  of saving his life, which is threatened to  be
taken as the result ol his getting the
reports of a cattle show and a -concert
mixed up."   ,The spicy  article in question, when in his paper, read.   'The
concert given' .by   sixteen  of Carson
Sink   Lake's   most beautiful    vountr
ladies was highly   appreciated.   .The}'
sang in   a' most   charming  manner,
winning the plaudits of the  audience,
who pronounced them the finest herd
of short-horns in the country.    A few
aro of a rich, brown   color,   but the
majority aro spotted brown and white.
Several of the heifers are  able-bodied,
clean-limbed animals, and  promise lo
be good milkers.'"
MSYIE,    EAST KOOTENAY, E. b,
The above' hotel has been recently erected, and neatly furnished throughout.
Cosy   and Comfortable   Rooms.^
The bar is, supplied   with  Uig
. -best brands   of liquors ' and    '
cigars. •    '    .
Headquarters for Mining Men.
DRS.BRODXE& WATT,
fiENERAL    PRACTITiONEKS.
"CEANBROOK and FORT STEELE.-
Regular   visits lo V/ardncr,   Swansea,   Moyie
City aud St, Eugene Missions
■VUM
ERE M
XAKE - SHORE
Barber Shop
(LIMITED.)
^o:rt stee^xf. sRnA v^-a.r£>ne>:r-, b. o..
—Aim-
Bath Rooms
K. MUSGRAVE,      -
MOVIE, 13.
—   Proprietor
DON'T FORGET
TO CALL AT THE
CANADA DRUG and BOOK €0.,,
, WHOLESALE. DEALERS IN
•LIMITED, NELSON, 1). C.
Staionery, Office Supplies, Wall Paper.
Wines. Liquors and Cigars; ScMitz and. Papst
FOR
Hardware, Groceries,
Dry Goods, Stationery
Etc., Etc.
QneeiiTs Avenue,
MOVIE,  B.   C
Drugs, Patent
Medicines.
Druggists'  Sundries,    Mml   Order.-   Solicited
is
m -
•\i
DEALER IN
Baker St., NELSON, B. 0.
Wholesale  Groceries  and   Provisions.
rir.sr cr.Affs assortment.
Xk'tTKR ORDERS PROMl'TLY ATTENDED TO. '
LILLIE   BROTHERS
Too Good a Boy.
Mother—"Now, Edward, the best
portions of tho fowl are for the'guests,
so what are.you going to say when I
'ask you what you will have?".
Edward—'.'Just a few of the feathers,
if you please."
Now (that the "king , of would be
eludes, General Miles, has gone to the
front to join'General Shatter, why not
send.a few more generals there to help
the good cause along. What is the
matter with General Summary, or General Blacksmith, or General Merchandise, or General Agent, or General Debility?. We presume the ranks are
pretty well filled already with those
generals, but there is one that most
communities could get along without
their presence very nicely, who would
fciot in the least be missed, and they
are General Nuisances. Why not
send them all to the front?—Plains
News-Letter.
XOTICE.
To whom it may concern: ,1 have this d.iv
transferred all right,, title and interest iu the
Moyic City I.kadkr to F. J. Smyth and J. E
Musgrave, who will hereafter conduct the
business. Ml hi'Js duo the Leader wiill be.
collected by thGifi, aud all bills against tho
Leadee will he paid by mvsoli. O, K. Young.
„    . Manager Sloeau City Tub. Co.
Moyie City, fl. C, July 26th, 1S0S.
Boot & Shoe*Co.
NELSON,   ,	
NOTICE. „
We, the undersigned, having purchased the
interests of Martiu Foley in the Central Hotel
business at Moyie City, B. G., will pnv all bills
against said firm of Martiu Foley £ Co. and
collect all accounts due the said firm.
George Batle'y
V. Desaulineb.
M oyi e C i t y, B, C., J uly 19 th, 1S9S.    -
DAN OHISHOLM
Makes'Regular Weekly Trips Between
MOY.TE CITY and near JiOXXERS
FERRY with His Pack Train.   .   .
Paities wishing goods from Nelson and
Bonners Ferry should see him
HWmKiMWJLIW
, The little island of Porto Rico, lying
teoutheast of Cuba, with San Domingo
intervening, is only about one hundred miles long (east and west), and
forty broad. But it is ao packed full
of riches that a population of 800,000,
generally lazy, illiterate and unskilled,
are able to pay $3,000,000 tribute to
Spain each year, support a Spanish
army and a horde of Spanish office
holders, and live very" comfortably
themselves.
An effort should be made to have
the principal streets of Moyic cleared
of , the many objectionable stumps
which arc still left standing. As it is
now there are portions of the principal boulevards so full of stumps thai
navigation after dark is only made
safe by means of a chart. Now is the
time to do the work, as a delay until
late in the fall rimy mean the tiding of
the-work oyer for another vear.
-' 'The fact that the C. P. R. is so anxious to get a footing in Moyie is one
of the surest indications of the value
of the place as a point for investment.
The C. P. 11. knows a good thing when
it sees it, and when it finds out that
it cannot bulldoze the townsite owners into giving away half their property, it will.ohly.be too glad to grant
a depot and siding anyhow. ,
A. Spanish paper thinks the United
States is ungrateful to the country
that furnished the discoverer of America.     This  is going a long ways   back
This Space
Reserved for
PATRONIZE
WHITE LABOR
By Sending Your Work To the
ake Shore Laundry.
B. C
u
Mr. and Mrs. II. McKay, Props.
GOOD WORK.
PRlCfis. REASONABLE.
HOUSE.
Men's suits, Shirts and Underwear, boots, shoes
and Rubbers, socks, gloves and braces.
Everything the railroad
and city man vjants. . , t
GlVK US A. CALL,
REID &CO.,c
CRANBROOK, - -        B.-C.
A. MANUSL & CO., Props.
J, M. I,IXDSAY, Manager.    ,
This hotel is now open to the public.
It is]well furnished throughout. None
lit the best brands of  wines,   liquors
and cigars kept in stock.
FIRST CLASS
A CCOMMODA TIOJSS.
-All Kinds of
Canvas Goods.
Tents,   Awnings,
Wagon Covers.
Sailor Bags,,
Hammocks,
Canvas Cot Beds.
NELSON,
B. C.
MOYIE CITY,
B. O.
AgATllSKg
ADDRESS
NELSON.
NELSON,
B. C,
Meat Market ad.
C. E. MALLETTE &C0,
Di.-.u.iniH in-
Hay, Peed and Produce
A large stock of Hay, Oats
and Fresh Vegetables always
on hand. 'Prompt .attention
given to mail orders. Agents
ALion Brewery, .Rossland,
BAKER ST. NELSON, B. C.
mg
IN THE DRUG. LINE OR
ASSAYER8'  "SUPPLIES,
Call ou or write
W.
C
NELSON, IS,
Raiiway    Company
—AND—
Soo    Pacific     Line
Direct Koute
and Superior Service.
To KLONDIKE and YUKON Gold Fields.
To Pacific Coast, Cliinn, Japan and Australia,
To "Kastcrii aud Kuropcnn points.
Tickets issued through and  baggage
checked to de^tiuasion.
TOURIST = .GARS
PASS RKYELSTOKK
Daily to S.t. Paul, Daily, except W.ed-
day to Eastern Canadian and.U. S.
points. A
Procure Time Tables, Maps,  etc., and
Ascertain Present
And full iucormation by
addressing nearest  local
agent, or -    . ,   p,
W. F, ANDERSON,        Tray. Pass. Agent, :
a ■.'' ..Nelson,
■/■: h/j/ooy&e'j .- '■
District Passenger Agent, Vancouver
B. C.   ..
1^@»-Bc sure your ticket reads via, C, p,\U.
.JOSKl'ir NISHMCIISTADT, Prop.
Lager beer sold   by the   Key or  dozen
bottles.
Bottled Beer
in Stock	
Outside Orders Given Strict Attention.
DAINARD & STEWART,
General - Blacksmithing,
Miners' Supplies. .Horseshoeing a specialty.    .   ;.    . .
MOYIE CITY, B.  C.
MOYIE and FORT STEELE
.  Mail, Passenger-and Freight Service.
T., L. Crosson's stage leaves Fort Steclqfor
Moyic: TUESDAYS and iMtmAVS at
8 a.m. Connecting with the steam Jori-y
Echo for Moyic City WEDNESDAY aiul
BATUBDAY mornings.   '...  '
The Rtcara terry ECHO leaves Moyic City for
tho head of the lake MONDAYS and
THUBSDAYS at'7:30 n. nj. Connecting
With L. L. CroEson's stage for Fort Steele,
The steam ferry ECHO also leaves ■Moyie City
for the head of the lako daily (except Sun
days) at7;30 a. m,, returning at 10 a, ia. ■
Best brands in  Canada  manufactured right   in .Kootenay  by   the  firm  of.
^M|^|^||pJk| (|g §$fiP-£'   VANCOUVER, VICTORIA, NELSON.
Ginger ale, lemonade, sarsaparilla, plain soda,  syrups,   essences
augostura) orange, bitters. Box 108, NELSON.
BREWERY,
-o-
—UUEWEHK  Or-
1N  KKO.S
A.NM)
P.OTTLK.S.
FINE LAGER  BEER
AND PORTER ....
, Okdeks PhOMI'TLV
R. Rjesterer and Co., Props.,
ATTENDED   TO.
NELSON, B. Cf
Baker St., NELSON, B. C,
Contrally  located, and
class iu nil apartments.
first
I-   $   «.—,-**4-,
KICHAEDSON & PERDUE,   Props
MINING BROKERSa
Alt  Miniiifr  A'auer,".   Legally  (iiul  Notnll.V
Dfinrii Vv,
We cnU lifttuHouiluiug iH-opctty iu
K(t«t K.ootoutiy, tmd will "develop
iiiinos of do asBesamcut \yoi-k.
liirtt voun iT.orEit'rv with Ch,        ',
conHEsroNinvNci: 'soMc'ITJ-Pj
©
"m
I
■    tsA
Wi

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